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title: 'St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, July 03, 1885, Page 3, Image 3',
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Increased Attendance at the Second Day's
Earing, and Several Sharp
Much More History and Argument in the
Hospltallty Lavishly Extended to the
Visiting Journalists from the
Land of Montczuma.
Tlie "Water Board—Runaways-The
Motor—Masonic Temple Slte--
Kliiit. oo<l Chief. I "lirle Kd and La-
Bella Km Yesterdays Winner*.
The attendance the second day of the
summer meeting of the Drivim; Park asso
ciation was better than on the opening day,
though it was not half what it should have
beenT The events were excitimr and inter
esting. In two instances the pool-box was
smashed. In the tlm e-miuute pacing race
Mattie Stipp was the favorite and generally
sold for eveu money against the Held. She
is a green mare and biota badly, and
just when she gave promise of proving
capable of accomplishing all her backers
desired she went to pieces and was unable
to recover herself until she had been leli M
far behind that it was Impossible for her to
save her distance. Many had looked ad
miringly upon the side-wheel motion of the
handsome gray mare Linda Anderson, but
she acted worse than Mattie Stipp, and
wheii the distance flag fell she
was a hundred yards further
down the track. The other case of pool
box burstii!-was in the running race. L.
W. Benson's bay gelding Trix is a neat
limbed and ileet-looking equine. Reproved
a great favorite, but was not fast enough
for the famous La Belle \.
Elmwood Chief, however, did not disap
point the pool-box. He was the lirst to
pass under the wire in each heat, but was
Bet back once on the complaint of E. A.
Parker, who drove Gen. Hancock, becau&e
his driver yelled on the back stretch.
Pre-eminently the most interesting race
of the day was the mile dash. For nearly
a half mile a blanket would cover the party
of live line thoroughbreds. The best feature
of the dash was the performance of Baritone
in coming down the home stretch. When
the last corner was rounded he was so Ear
back that In- looked lonely Indeed. His
rider resorted to the whip and he closed the
gap with amazing speed, and passed Lord
Only one accident occurred to mar the
pleasures of the day. Abe Bonrbseh's
handsome buy stallionLem, in the first heat
of the 2:25 trotting race, became overheated
and on the back stretch, when he was push
ing nobly forward for lirst position, suffered
a rush of blood to the head sufficiently
strong to burst a blood vessel. He stag
gered and fell back and was driven to the
barn, the hi 1 flowing profusely from his
nostrils. Mr. Spencer; his driver, says he
will be in condition to start again to-day,
9:25 TBOTTOra CI.A.B&J
The fin* race called was the 8:25
trotting class. The .starters wen P. T.
Kneebs 111. g. Elmwood Chief, James Ellis'
b. g. Billy Dayton, Abe Rohrbach's b. s.
Letn. J. A. Lovcjoy's hr. ir. Qeoetml Han
cock. Thornlesa was drawn, owing to
lameness. Dayton drew the pole, Hancock
next, Lein third and the Chief went on the
outside. Lem acted badly In Booring, usu
ally going off bis feet just previous to
reaching the scratch. Hancock is a very
Bpeedy scorer, as is the Chief. Finally,
a- pretty i Bend-off was secured
as one would see in a year. Han
cock forged to the front quickly.
beading Billy Dayton, while Lem pushed
well op to his side to the first quarter.
Then the Chief showed v.p with a good
spurt, pushing up t<> (he wheel of Lem.
Hancock still holding the lead. On the
back stretch Lem went off his feet, and
Siieneer. his driver, lost all control of him.
Chief came up neck and neck with Han
cock, with Billy Dayton a length behind,
and the back stretch was made in this order.
Occasional] Chief broke badly and l«»>t a
few lengths, bnt he was not lon*in making
good all losses. When the bun for the
home stretch was rounded, Hancock had
find place, Chief second, and Dayton was
Beveral lengths behind. Chief pulled out t<>
pass, and Billy Dayton made a magnificent
spurt. Half way down the stretch the
three were about iieck and neck, with Billy
Dayton gaming at every stei> until he
went into the air and fell behind, it was
then a handsome race between Chief and
Hancock, but the former handsomely out
footed his competitor. Chief wen the heat.
Hancock second, and Hilly Dayton third.
Lem being distanced. Tuna, 2:98
Second Heat —This was a horse race.
CSief bad nearly a length advantage in the
stare, but Hancock worked hard and quickly
lapped Chiefs wheels, and at the first quar
ter they were neck ami neck, witli Billy
Dayton acting miserably, and faffing a
dozen lengths behind, <>n the back stretch.
Hancock's uose projected in front ot the
Chiefs.and was going rapidly when he went
Off his feet and Chief went again to the front
by several lengths. Around the corner
Chief came for home with Hancock rapidly
closing the Rap, and Billy Dayton Cully two
distances behind. It looked much as if the
latter would be shut out. but he proved
i qua! to the emergency and saved his dis
tance. Hancock broke when he had nearly
placed himself on even terms with the
Chief on the last stretch, ami that gave the
Lent to the latter, with Dayton third.
Ed Parker, the driver of Hancock, en
tore' 1, a protest, claiming that Mr. Kneebs
Shouted BO as to frighten Hancock, and
the nack patrolmen corroborated the
statement. The judges took the question
under consideration, and a majority voted
to give Hancock the heat. The audience
manifested its approval in a lusty shout.
Third Heat—The three trotters nut a
splendid send off. Hancock footed beauti
fully and pushed to the front. Chief follow
ing behind his wheel. On the turn Chief
made a spurt, but failed to head the bay.
Dayton dropped lour lenirths in the rear on
the back stretch. Chief forged ahead again
and came down the curve on the back aeek
and-neck with the bay. At the half-mile
post Hilly Dayton came running up furi
ously behind the Chief, who then went into
the air, and Hancock opened up a gap of
several lengths, audjthe bones strung out in
order. At the three-quarter-mile post Han
rock went op and Chief pushed to the
front, and in rounding the la<t turn Billy
Dayton took second place and made a mag
nificent struggle to win the heat He was
closing up the gap with wonderful rapidity,
but just as he had lapped the Chiefs wheel
he broKe airain, and Chief came home on an
easy jog, as did Billy Dayton, with llan
cok third. Time. 2::32.
Fourth Heat—The fourth heat was con-
Bpieuou-ly a bad one. Chief took the lead
with Dayton second and Hancock in the
rear on the back stretch. Billy Dayton
pushed up on even terms with Chief, but
broke badly, and before he caught himself
was two distances in the rear, with Han
cock ten lengths behind Chief. Chief then
had a walk-over and came home on a jog.
On the last quarter Hancock was off his
feet half the time, and Dayton brokefre
qnentty. Chief made several breaks, bat
caught easily. Dayton came home second.
First money was awarded to Elmwood
Chief, second to Gen. Hancock and third to
P.T.KneebP, bLcßtmwood Chief. 12 11
J. A. Lovejoy.b. g. (ion. Hancock. 2 13 3
James Bills, b. g. Hilly Duytoa ... 3322
Time, -:::•■ L'-.-'TJ^, 2:32 and 2:31 }.,.
Mattie Stipp had sold favorite in the
pools for the three-minute pacing race, with
Mountain Boy second. The starters were
Matt Ralfour's be g. Mountain Boy, J.
Mackey"s p. g. Uncle Ed, Joseph Olson's
g. in. Linda Anderson, F. 11. Adams' eh.
g.JoeB. J. H. Young's b. in. Mattie
btipp. The drawing tor positions gave the
pacers the following order: 1 Uncle Ed,
2 Mattie, 8 Stipp, 4 Linda Anderson, 5
First Heat—They were started with the
gray mare behind, and she had not gone
two lengths-before she went off her feet.
Uncle Ed maintained first place to the quar
ter pole, when he was badly panned by
Mattie and Mountain Boy. Mattie. how
ever, broke and fell behind while Mouutain
Boy forged ahead on the back stretch and
maintained the lead to the finish. Uncle
Ed and Joe B followed. Mountain Boy
had things pretty much his own way.
keeping two lengths in the lead
The finish was made in the following
order: Mountain Boy lirst. Uncle Ed sec
ond, Joe B third and Mattie Stipp and Linda
Anderson distanced, they having acted
badly nearly the whole mile. Time.
Second Heat—A good start was had.
Mountain Boy in the lead, the others lap
ping. At the quarter Uncle Ed broke. J.»e
B being on his wheels. Ed ran rather than
paced for nearly a quarter, ami in the fran
tic endeavors to poll him down he lost
ground until Joe B had passed him. and
Mountain Boy and Joe had widened a dis
couraging gap. Uncle Ed in making the
third quarter was fully three diMan. •
hind. Coming up the stretch Joe B came
up level with Mountain Boy and the latter
broke. Joe winning the heat. Mountain
Boy second and Uncle Ed third. Time,
Third Heat—ln the start for the third
trial. Uncle Ed was behind ahowl a length,
bui Parker nodded for a s;>nd oil. Joe
poshed ahead and Mountain Boy followed
dose behind. At the mst Quarter Joe B
was ahead with Mountain Boy on his wheel
and Uncle Ed a distance l>ehind. On the
back stretch Mountain Boy made a spurt,
coining u]i neck and neck with Joe B. and
Ed holding his distance well. Here a cloud
of dust obscured the pacen from view, but
when it had cleared away Joe B had the
advantage again, and they oasse pool the
half-mile pole in order. Before sttldngthe
three-quarter post the brown and chestnut
were on even terms, with the gray a good
second. Mountain Boy pushed to the front,
and on the home stretch the gray pulled to
the outside for a liual effort, and at the dis
tance pole was neck and neck with Mount
ain Boy, Joe acting badly and losing irround.
Just before reaching the wire Uncle Ed
went oil his feet and ran in. The judge
decided that Mountain Boy won the heat
and that it was a dead heat for second pla<-<
between Joe B and Uncle Ed, the latter
being set back for running. Time. 2:37,^.
Fourth Heat—The pacers started even.
Mountain Boy getting the front on th.
turn with the irray a length behind. At
the qoarterthere was no ehango. On the
back stretch the gray made a spurt and
came ii))even, and at the half-mile they
were all in a bunch. Mountain Boy made
a break, but caught quickly and maintained
a slight lead. Shortly they were in a clus
ter, but Mountain Boy and" Uncle Ed went
to pieces, the latter badly. Joe pulled rap
idly away fan the others, but on the third
frnarter Mountain Boy gained rapidly, with
a good show of winning. Half way down
the stretch Mountain Boy went into the air
and Joe B, coming honte on a run. and
Mountain Boy also running under the wire.
the gray bringing up the rear. The fudges,
however, announced that the drivers had
agreed that an accidental collision had hap
pened in the cloud of dust ami consequently
the iieat was declared oft.
Fifth Heat—A fair send-off was se
cured, and at the trst turn Mountain Boy
had an advantage, with Joe BBOOad and
Code Ned lapping, and for a time tiny
maintained theirj relative positions. <>n the
back stretch the gray fogged ahead ami
passed .Joe. who broke. The gray then
pushed u)> onto Mountain Boy's wheel, but
broke ami lost his advantage. Joe was
was'fully ten lengths behind, hut was work
in:; hard. At the one-half post they
tanged: Mountain Boy trst, the gray sec
ond and Joe almost a distance behind. At
the three-quarter post the gray cain-d. and
came around the turn neck and neck and
won the lead. Mountain Boygotag off his
feet. Joe also breakin.tr. The gray tlr.-n
forged ahead and came home an easy
winner. Mountain Boy second and the gray
last. Time, s::;
Sixth Heat—A v:<»n\ start was made, the
gray taking a slight advantage, Mountain
Boy following ami Joe in the rear, but all
dose together. The quurter gave no par
ticular change. On the backstreich
they passed handsomely in order. At the
halt mile Joe broke and fell behind, and
around at the three-quarter i>ost. Job had
worked up even with Mountain Boy. Down
the Stretch the gray had it all his own way.
Mountain Boy coming under the wire
second and Joe a good third. Time 24V.
Seventh Heat—This finished th" race.
Uncle Ed took the lead SUghtty, J<m' B and
Monntamßoykocpuigptetty nearly together
to the 'nick stretch, when Mountain Boy
went to pieces sad was about two dis
tances behind before he could recover him
self. Uncle Ed was not headed and was
IB easy w inner, taking tirst money, Moun
tain Boy second and Joe B third.
F. J. Miu-Ue;.-. jr., I'ncleEil.S 3 2 111
M::ti Baltoor, I'- jr., Mountain
Hoy 1 2 1 2 2 3
F. If isms, oh i Tun It t 12332
John H. fount, b. m.. Mattle
Joseph Olson, g. in., Linda
Time 2:3l*i, 2:30.^, 2:3% 2:CS%, 2:38.
Till. 5r.1.1.1N0 HACK.
The last event of the day was the selling
race, one mile running. The starters
John Bradford eh. g. Lord George, L.
W. Benson, b. g, Trix, <;. W. Sheldon,
br. i;. Baritone. L. A. Legg, h, m. La
Belle X, S. C. William-, b. m.. Ella
Tiix drew the now, La Belle second.
Baritone third. Lord Qeotge fourth, and
Ella Bowett on tlie outside. They were
even on the send|orT and kept in a bunch
around the lirst turn, with La BeDe M
slightly in the advantage. Down the back
stretch Baritone dropped lx'liind and
seemed to lose heart, while La Belle X
iUdk—l to the front, tad Trix and Eila
Bowett were pretty nearly even. Lord
George galloping away a few lengths be
hind. Little chance was made to the
three-quarter pole except that La Belle N
widened the gap. On the home slietdi
Baritone exhibited a wonderful burst of
speed. lie closed up and passed Lord
George, and La Belle X's rider pulled her
hard, so that Trix came up until she al
most lapped the favorite under the wite.
The mile was liuished in the following
order: La Belle X tirst. Trix second. J.'owett
third. Baritone fourth, and Lord George
The program for to-day's races, together
with the entries is as foltoWK
2:-28 Trotting—Purse £400. Divided—
A. Bobrbaeh enters Lue. James Ellis enters
Billy Dayton. W. N. Johnson enter* Thorn
less, D. \Y. Woodmansee enters Prince
Arthur. R. T. Kneebs enters Elmwood
Chief. H. D. McKinney eaten First Call.
•i:\!s Pacing—Purse MM, Divided—J. K.
Whiteom enters Theresa Beott, William U.
Biwign enters Duster, C. EL Emery enters
Charlie K. John Pauison enters MQU
John 11. Young enters Mattie Si].p.
Kunniug. mile heats, two i:i three, L. W.
Benson enters b. g. Tiix. John Bradford
enters eh. m. Fleur de Lis. bheldon stables
enter br. g. Baritone. L. A. Legg enters b.
m. La Belle X, Isaac Staples enters eh. h.
Neptune and S. C Williams enters b. m.
It was a crowd that tilled the Nicollet
house rotunda last evening, and pool sell
ing never went off so lively before within
the recollection of the oldest inhabitant. La
Belle N proved ■ favorite in the running
race, with Trix a good, second choice. At
first La Belle sold for 310 and Trix at SS.
Finally Trix seemed to tali into disfavor
and he went into the field, which sold for
even money airainst La Belle N.
Eliinwood Chief proved a prime favorite
in the trotting race. No other horse was
named. Pooh ran all the way from 510 to
SMI for first choice, and it was nip. and
tuck.between the field and the Chief.
In the pacing race the field sold favorite
against Theresa Scott, Scott selling on a
bonus of 98 against §10 for the field.
Of the Attempt to Take .tlr*. hinfS
Property » rom Her.
The big land suit in the district court, In
the course of the dry and tedious argument,
was made interesting yesterday morning by
the scathing overhauling given Col. Innes
by Hon. E. M. Wilson in continuing his ar
gument. Referring to the quitclaim deeds,
he said Mr. Remington never imagined
their delivery would affect the tftle of
Mrs. King. Tho-first deeds were utterly
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE. FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 3, 1885.
useless and worthless and the second one*
wen desired to correct their errors in not
describing properly the property trans
ferred. The correction wa> to satisfy Mr.
Eiiiot as to the correctness and validity of
bis title. Remington Was given the right
by the conveyance to mortgage the land,
and Mrs. King, without waiting for the
court to compel her, gave her laiuU to him
that he Bright secure himself by mortgag
WHO WAS TERJinED?
Mr. Wilson then turned to the deed of
1878 and said it was the conveyance under
which defendant claimed all of her prop
erty and the BjMStIoSJ was more to decide
who had Willed perjury. '-The lirst
deed." he said, --only conveyed a half of
the undivided half of the lots couve\eu.
when it wa> intended to convey the half,
and that is why the s-rond deed \\.
sired. There is the truth as stated by Mr.
iniics in the freshness of the ease before
he found il ■eOBBSSry to tell a tsJoshOOd to
BBOB9H his iii-^otteu lain!.-, hi the SBOOad
answer innes says the correction w..
sired to Change the dei-d and that shows
where In: oents are confl
Mr. Innes. his hand uplifted to Almighty
God to i»-M the truth, stands up <>m oi •
aira.Msi Mr. and Mrs. Kin:;. Mr. HeCetnVger
and others, denying every word thej
The idea i- preposterous that they could
extinguish Mrs. Kiiilzs lights Without pay
inl,'l,' her a dollar."
He said Mr. King wrote in a hand
"broader and heavier than Col.Kin?,"which
explained "the signature in another ink*' so
often alluded to. These lands were held by
the assignee, mortgaged to Remington.
Mrs. King could have compelled a foreclos
ure sale to pay her husband's debts, and if
Remington bought them they would be sub
ject to Mrs. Kind's equity. Mr. Wilson
claimed to be entitled to the elevator lots,
standing in the name of Inner., ami the
mortgage should be paid by Mr. llemington.
He recited the history of the ten acres of
Mcndenhall property, charging Innes with
fraud in securing it. as he had not a dollar
in it and Remington nothing but the inter
est he has paid, lie asked that the two lots
sold to McCrory be returned to Mrs. King,
as he gave no consideration for them.
IX TIIK AKTKKNo.iN
Mr. Wilson resumed his argument, tiist
referring to the Stevens eighty and giving
the history of the transactions aff<
that tract. Hemincton received from King,
amonir other land-, thl- tract, upon which
was the Btevens mortgage. Dating taken
lemption and havtasj
stnted that Mr. Stevens might use the a!n
soluie title to raise money. Mr. WOsOB
gclaimed that it is incompetent for Kernin-
ton to claim title by reason of this new
mortgage which Mr. Ste\ens had given
with his consent, in this eawneetton the
evidence of Mr. Stevens and his wile.\V. s >.
King and l'hilo Bendngton wa> n\ ■
A letter written by Innes was also referred
to, in which an acknowledgment is made
Of King's interest in the property after the
bankruptcy s*>!e. There has been ■ great
deal of talk, said Mr. Wilson, about tin
gigantic linancial burden boOM by Mr.
lieinin^ton. but I can show that the
rhty and all the other lands have
carried themselves solicit BeßStttgfeon, ■>
stead of continually paying Owl money to
keep the lands, was getting buck his ad
The evidence concerning the Manwarring
tract, one-halt of .vhi.-h wa> included in the
original deed of 1575 and the other half
omitted, was reviewed. The Ames forty
was next considered, and it was shown that
as with the Stevens eighty the tracts had
more than carried themselves. Hav
ing discussed the transactions con
cerning these tracts to which an
independent title is claimed by the
defendants, by reason of foreclosure of
mortgage, Mr. Wilson turned to two judg
ments, known as the Johnson and the Lake
City judgments, under which an extra and
superior title hi claimed. His argument
here went to show that the titles, by virtue
of the sales under these judgments, were no
stronger than if Mr. King had conveyed
them in the original deed.
THE SALE TO MENAGE
does not materially affect lbs. King's claim.
This sale of June 31, 1883, was for S4W,
--000, of which Remington received only
100.000 in the shape of a mortgage. Col.
King's debts at this time only amounted to
SsSo.OOO, so they were fully paid, and Mrs.
King's position is not materially affected
The contract of July 23, ISS2, was next
considered, under which Col. limes under
takes to obtain $000,000 in addition to So,
--000 per year and excuses for services ren
dered. Upon what meat hath our Ciesar
fed that he should grow so great and re
ceive so much ]»ay? Here he was a petty
clerk of Mr. Remington's, receiving so
small % compensation that it wasn't consid
ered worth while to fix ■ salary. lie came
out here simply to watch these lands until
their value * should be increased by the
growth of the country. We knew that
there was something more than "services"
in this deal, so we went to 1 lion, and one
warm day we unearthed the hidden African.
We dragged out of Mr. Remington
that there was a secret contract,
by the terms of which lune.»
was to give back one-half the swag and
plunder to Mrs. Remington. This was the
scheme of limes ami lianna, and i'hilo
Remingtou. actuated by the avarice which
sometimes overtakes old age, became their
tool. Lord knows there wasn't a lawyer in
the plot, for he would have known that a
court of equity would never allow lnnes to
take this nut property as "back pay." It
was done by some weak layman to make
common partition of spoils.
Will Miss. kin<; SHOCU) BBCI ivi;.
should not be allowed toentersatothc ease,
Mr. Wilson cncluded Usargnment mthe
ease, a> lar as Caroline M. Kins; is con
cerned, with a general statement
what >ho is entitled to. He mehsded the
Mendenhall ten. the elevator lots. six lot* in
l.'etuiugton's mbdlvWaal now held by [aflwa,
the Pioneer Press stock. which
sold for $:>o.cio, with Interest,
hat property, whleh was sold for
691,500. Mr. Wilson now tock up the suit
W. ft, KING.
with the remark that they hail been travel
ing over summer seas thus far in comparison
with what is to come. Mr. King*s case
does not differ materially from that of Mr-.
King, but there are complications which
may make the examination more difficult.
Tin' original transaction between King ami
Remington was more than a moi-tea*:-. li
was a trust. However, let the defendants
call it a mortgage. We have pone further.
King gave to Remington bio entire property
to do with as it it was his own—to hold it,
sell it or to mortgage it, and by that token
made Philo Remington trustee of all that is
over and above the mortgage. This was at
the same time a mortgage and a deed of
trust. Mr. Wilson then went on to cite
several decisions and apply them to the
case. Court adjourned to 0:30 this morning.
An F.mphmir Denial.
In the suit brought by E. H. Stockman
against David Olmstcad, Matthew Gallagher
and E. S. Kelly to recover money, of which
he claimed to have been defrauded in a
mining stock speculation. Dr. Kelly yester
day tiled an auswer in which he denies that
he has. or ever had In his possession the
notes. and mortgage which the ; plaintiff
alleges were transferred to him by Olm
stead. He alleges further that O!m.-tead
transferred the notes and mortgage to F.
K. Fulton, which fact it is claimed was well
known to the plaintiff, and characterizes
the charges of Mr. Stockman, as far as he
is concerned, as "maliciously false."
JI'MPED OFF Till: BRIDGE.
All In%anc Man Attempt* Sniride bj"
Juinpiue Into the ICiver.
Between the hours of 6 and 7 last
i yon ing a young man named William H.
Nixon jumped from the middle of the sus
pension bridge into the river with evident
suicidal intent. Be kivm have quickly
changed his mind upon touching the water,
for he swam easily to the shore and crawled
out upon the bunk below the union depot.
The circumstance attracted I large crowd as
well as the attention of Officer Howard,
stationed at the depot, and as Nixon stood
looking doubtingly back into the forbidding
water the officer took him into custody and
lodged him in Central .station. It being
suspected that he was Insane the city physi
cian was summoned and the man exam
ined. Dr. Van Cleve was not long in ar-
I rivine at the conclusion that the officer's
theory was ba-ed upon fact, and Xixon will
! be examined to-day as to his sanity.
People acquainted with him state that
! about a year ago he was engaged to bo
I married to a Miss Beard, br.t was jilted.
i The shock incident to his disappointment
det'iruued his reason, and he has Ix-cn
, semi-insane since. About ten days ago
Supt. Prior of the Milwaukee road received
a telegram from Madison. Wis., asking for
ansaste Nixon over that road to this
poaat, and Mr. Prior complied with the re
. it having been shown that Nixon
had been until recently employed on the
1 Milwaukee road as -hostler." In a conver
sation in the l<«ck-up the man said he
jumped in;o the river in olnilieiioe to the
command of spirit voices. He lived with
bis father at ll»09 Franklin avenue.
FKO.H THE OF CORTES.
Arrival and Reception of the Rcpre
kcntntivc Tlcxican Journalists.
Six :nt miters of Ike Minneapolis Press
club and tea members of the board of trade
had assembled at the Minneapolis & St.
Louis railroad dei>ot at 7 o'clock yesterday
morning v. hen the special train arrived,
bearing the deputation of Mexican editors,
representing the principal journals and the
Associated Press of our sister republic. The
train was in charge of G. L. lCuoncs of the
Chicago & Kink Island road and Col. Pat
Donau of Dakota, and consisted, besides
the baggage car and two passsngfl coaches,
Of the Mann boudoir car Fra Diavolo, hi
charge of J. G. Dockwood, and E. 11. Tal
bot'scar, the Railway Age. The party
had a pleasant trip and appeared on the
platform in first-class condition, a curious
crowd meanwhile eyeing them with evident
disappointment, that they railed to wear
the fringed and slashed velvet costumes and
broad sombreros.of their native land. Car
riages were in waiting and the party was
taken to the West hotel, where Mr. Lock
wood spread their names on the register.
I.l>T OF THE (Jt'KSTs.
The excursion is regularly nrpalsul and
: ::<.w~: President, Ireno
Paz; vice president, V. E. Manero; secre
tary. A. A. De Anda; treasurer. J.
tells Clarke. The party has been officially
described in detail, as follows:
The president of tlie excursion is Ireno
Paz of La Patria. He is a nativeot (iuada
lajara. In Iftl he received his title of
lawyer. He founded La Patria hi .
nu so p.vz.
He has served as comrre-sman fromSinola.
.Jahipa. .Ja'.i-o, ZacsJecaa, and the fedeCßl
natar from the sta:
Mc\i.-ii. In liciv.lKm. MM, tie m
! to the city <••■.!!»; il. and in his OBMW
ity as part commissioner has done much to
Uautilv the <itj. He i- ■ poet—d hamor
i-foi extraordinary talent. The twu Misses
Pa/, accompany tlieir fathm*.
A pustm Arroyo dc
Anda is the secre
tary of the party.
He is editor-in-chief
of La Prensa. He
was born in BM
southern i«irt of Jal
isco ami is M years
of age. His wife
Some two years ago
he appear* il in the
Prensa to defend the
candidacy of Gen-
Diaz for Urn presi
dency. He is a great
lawyer and has been
successful in his en-
ie. r as a criminal a. a. de an da.
lawyer, lie is attorney for the ix»or and
vt ry popular. He is a noted linancial econ
.Mirer of tlu
i> a dlrociut of the
) He ha> lived in Mex
ico for over seven
is of the stair of E!
Partido Liberal. He
is a native of (iaud
was born Jan. 1.
USI; he studied for
the lur. is a poet
J. M. ri.AKK-t. aim iiMisu-iau. ami
kvry talented: hi will pub'i-li a descriptive
Meoumt of big
Pedro / 'or of the Lunes and
Voz de Juan/. He is of JaHseo ami:..
■ iisUi.cui-hed himself in
the Republican party.
Alberto G. l..:uuhi
is a representative of
the Prcnsa. He is
of Italian parentage. /
but was born in Mcx- <
ico city. He is 40
years of age. His
years ago on the
lie lias a superior
mind, has a fine
tenor voice, and is
said to be a born
dramatic a.-tor. A. G. lUAxem.
Juan de la Torre Is a lawyer and a con
gressman from Michoaran; he is an ardent
educationalist; he represents La Prensaand
the official onran of Michoacan.
Xicacio I. i; Vina is an ex-colonel In the
Spanish army: he is a native of Puerto
Rico. West Indies; he represents the Vox
de Juarez, and is engaged in compiling a
Mexican directory for the Times-Democrat.
Alberto A. Mendez represents the Union
of Zaeateeas. He is a noted friend of public
A. Villalobos, the representative of El
Socialists, Ms called home by the illness of
Dr. Abel F. Gonzalez is 29 years of age,
and a native of Guadalajara. He is a suc
cessful physician and the editor of the Voz
Rioardo Maria Campos represents the
Bulletin of the ministry of public works.
D. Mendizabal is the editor of the Re
productor of Orizava. 1 ii- wife and daugh
ter accompany him.
Sir Del Real, a correspondent of the
Zacatecas papers, joined the party in Chi
cago. He is of ■•■ea*.
Luis Barro>o is a son of the lawyer.
Telesforo Rarrose. aud Is going to school
at St John's college, near New York. Be
is an attache of the Prensa.
Dr. Jesus Jetnene represents the Gace
tilla of Leon.
Rafael Saldana, Jr., represents the
Mr. Icaza Is of the staff of El Album de
Luis Marto represents Onzava papers.
Miss Castillo Negrete of Mexico City.
Sr. Cardenas is a journalist ot Mexico.
EmUio Garcia represents the press bt
Guadalajara, He is
2S years of ace and
married. lie is a
native of this city.
and most of his
journalistic life has
been spent on the
a paper of Guadala
Vicente E. Man
ero is pro-secretary»
of the Press asso
ciation ; and vice
president of the ex
cursion. lie has
written more, or less
in different papers
EMiLio uAun.v. on different scieti
ot subjects, and cuce owned the Bicn Pub-
lico. lie edits the Prensa Asociada, a jour
nal devoted to the interests of the Mexican
v. c. maxf.ro.
Press association. lie was born in ISIS, in
what is now the federal district
At first glance there is nothing striking
in the party to distinguish it from an Amer
ican party of equal number, but a second
glance discloses the dark complexion,
piercing black eyes and raven hair charac
teristic of the Spanish-American type. The
men are singularly youthful for a represent
ative party of editors, but are intelligent
looking to the last deirree.
Ihe ladies are,
upon an average,
scarcely darker than
cousins, and are tine
- rather than
pretty. Most of
them are inclined to
as a rule, lean and
sinewy. I n d !e>s
they differed from
no other party at the
hotel, and individ
ually could have at
tracted no attention
on the streets of this
But one or two t m
si>eafe hnghsh sutli- mkxicax i.ai>t.
ciently tt> earn* on a conversation, thoagh
phraaai md t!ie names of ordinary and
familiar objects have been piekad up OB the
trip with surprising celerity by several
Of the party.Spanish speaking Minnea|K»l
itans wen* in demand, but few were they
SF.EIXG THE CITY.
The Mcxii an gentlemen being on a sight
sei-iii!: e.\j>edi:ion. no time WM l<»>t in iret
lin_' on the round. Immediately
alter bre-akfast. carriages were brought to
the Fifth street entrance to the hotel and,
under e>cort of the Pwa club and b»»ard of
trad.-, a tour >>l the city bapOk The ve-i
--portkot, :'.^ tar out as Hawthorne
park and (icn. Washburn's naUenee, in
ilu- raapeetive directions, was visited, and
after dotef Park and Portland avenues. t lie
carriages were harried as far to the south
east as the university. Pilisbury A mill was
Visited, and theawcroariagthc lower bridge,
the pneesslOß went Ihroogfa the West side
milling district. All of this occupied con
siderable time, but was without apedal
>\<!!t. The visitors were pleased t«- comm
end what they >aw, and took a Ihely and
intelligent interest in everything. !t was
nearly I oYlockwhen the West was reached
and fur two hours the party was left to
bBKh ami re)-•-.-.
At 4 o"e!.Kk the party left the hotel and
proceeded, to iaaacetthe Bewapaper oftoea
<ity. Tbe motor train took them to
the falls of Minr.ehalia. where the uiaceful
cascade elicited the warn.est praise. This
eaded the algh**ealßg of the da\-. At 8
o'clovk in the evenim; the
BAXQUET AT THE WEST
was in order, but it was an hour later before
the company sat down in the ladies* ordi
nary. Besides the members of the Mexican
editorial fraternity, with their ladies, wen
some fifty prominent citizens and
the special press club committee. The
citizens represented the board of trade and
chamber of commerce, among them being
Mayor Pilisbury. C. A. Pillsbury, R. B.
Lancdon. E. .1. Phelps, A. J. Blethen, W.
A. Nimocks, J. T. Wyman, P. 21. luring,
Judge Hill and Col. McCrory. The ban
quet was entirely informal, especially so as
any connected conversation was Impos
sible. The menu was in full keeping with
the standard of the West. The cards were
printed in Spanish, a fact which the guests
seemed to appreciate, and they will doubt
less retain tlieni as souvenirs. When the
board was cleared Mayor Pillsbury
called upon several of the gentlemen for
remarks, the result beiug as many short
speeches. The lateness of the hour pre
cluded anything in the line of a reception.
Quite a number of ladles and gentlemen
had assembled and a short reception was
held in the dining-room and continued in
the parlors. This morning the Mexican
party will go to Minnetonka for two days
of solid rest. On .Sunday they will return
to Chicago and will go thence to the East,
visiting all of the principal cities. They
expect to reach the City of Mexico on their
return about August 15.
Article* of Incorporation.
Articles were filed with the register of
deeds incorporating the Union Stone
& Building company, with a capi
tal stock of $250,000; liability, 8150,000.
The incon»orators and directors are \V. A.
Holway, J. R. Bury, G. A. Fields and W.
K. Akers, of Minneapolis, and Jan.' S,
Pierce, of Portsmouth. James S. Pierce is
president: J. It. Bury, vice president; and
W. N. Holway, secretary and treasurer.
Articles were yesterday filed incorporat
ing the Merritt Minim; and Milling com
pany, with a capital stock of S 15,000, 45.000
shares of which shall be known as treasury
stock and shall only bo disposed by direc
tion of a majority of stockholders. The
highest amount of liability shall be £5,000.
The officers are: President, B. B. Lang
don; W. J. Halm, secretary; A. 11. Lenten,
treasurer, and A. D. Coon, residing at
rSocorro, N. M., the general manager.
Amendments were filed to the articles of
incorporation of the Children's Home >•»
ciety, chancing the name to the Home lor
Children and Aged Women.
The discharge of a sky-rocket in h
an auction store at the comer of Xicollet
avenue and Third street, last evening,
frightened the hatem attacked to two car
t, which collided, throwing the occu
pants out and damaging the vehicles con
siderably. "Sol" Heifeltinger. who was in
one <>f th> ruck on his head, and
was severely though not dangerously in
jured. The horse he was driving ran up
Nicollet aveuue. but was captured at the
comer of Fourth street
Tlse playing of a colored brass band,
which was escorting a picnic party to the
motor yesterday morning, fritrhtened a
horse attached to the Chicago bakery de
livery wagon on First avenue south. The
animal whirled around the corner in such an
animated manner that the load of bread,
was distributed broadcast
over the street. The horse ran into a pile
of dirt on Second street, and stopped be
cause it couldn't go any further.
\o Site Yet.
QTke directors of the Masonic Temple as
sociation are as much at sea as ever regard
ing the selection of a suitable site. A
terday's meeting there was almost an
agreement n<»t t<> agree, so wlie was the
difference between the members. The
ifteuiis and enemies of the liennepin loca
tion are locked, there beinsr just enough
who favored a third location to prevent a
choice. Anothf i>rot><>st.>d, being
on Sixth street. between St. Mark's church
and the corner of Nieollet It met with
little favor, as the committee is especially
de>irous of securing a corner location. The
ad\ ice tendered the board by some of the
papers bore very little fruit. Next Monday
will be the regular meetinc day, and the
board adjourned until that time.
The Northwestern Hospital.
At the regular xnouihly meeting of the
Northwestern Ilospital association yester
day moruiug. the donations received during
the month of June were repoi ted to be un
usually large. Dr. Hood, the uhysician,
reiHirted eighteen patients as cared for dur
ing the month and twelve now on hand.
The following committees were appointed:
On building, Mrs. D. Morrisou, Dr. Mary
Whetstone, Dr. Mary G. Hood; on house.
Dr. Mary Whetstone, Mrs. Charles Morse.
Mrs. John Edwards.
The 'loior Purchase.
There have been so many rumors con
cerning the final disposition of the motor
line trouble that it la difficult to sift the
truth. It has been reported that a syndi
cate has been formed, and that the recent
purchase of the bonds by C. A. Pillsbury
was in the interest of that syndicate, and
that S. S. Small was to become general
manager in Col. McCrory's place. The
only thing certain is that "C. A. Pillsbury
purchased of Gen. Washburn the $130,000
m bonds held by him. Col. McCrory said
"Nothing that has been published is true
but that the bonds have been purchased by
Mr. Pillsbury for me. For me, you under
Mr. Pillsbury was asked concerning it
and >milmi;ly refused to sny a word. lilf
sou ma nothing about it, you'll be sure to
to be right: Otherwise you're certain to be
wron^'," was all lie would give up.
The Water Board.
At the meeting of the water commis
sioners yesterday the board was asked to
allow the owners to run a pipe to get a
water supply at the woolen mills and the
Washbum flouring mills, the water to be
for steam purposes during the repairs of the
canal. Referred to the special committee.
A petition for a main on Second avenue
south, between Franklin avenue and
Twenty-second street, was referred.
Bills for the month were ordered paid,
as were the commissioners salaries.
After the transaction of unimportant
business the board adjourned.
There were eight men arraigned yester
day for getting drunk.
Thetcrand ball of the Irish National
IngM will occur this evening at Windom
The colored mission school at 110 Wash
ington avenue south picnicked at Lake Har
The sheritf came down from Anoka yes
terday and took back the man, Frank New
ton, who was wanted in Anoka for stealing
Col. M. W. Glenn has received the con
tract tat furnishing the iron work for the
new Northern Pacific bridge across the
ri\tr. near the brewery.
The extension of the Chicago avenue
>n.ct car line has been completed to Lake
>tn-t't. and «a>> were run over the line for
the tirst time yestmlav.
The board of directors of the Catholic
Orphan asylum will meet this evening at
the mUom Of Father Mc< iolrick, for the
transartion of important business.
GeotgC Welles, the man arrested for shop
liftimr.as stated in yesterday's (Jkuhk, was
held to the grand jury, ami in default of
bonds in the sum of iroOO he was remanded.
The tenth anniversary of the Baarrlagt of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Tenfli was celebrated
Wednesday evening at tlieir residence. The
•presents of tinware were numerous and
The St. John Benevolent society of St.
Elizabeth church gives a picnic at South
Side park Saturday. The procession will
Btart from the church at I a. in., escorted
by Brooks' military band, which furnishes
the music for the day.
Lottie Alatead, a Bewaitw yeai'^Jd-gfari,
BM t>»'<'n arrested at tin* instance of her
paranta tot keeping tasdTioas company.
She has served six montlts in the Good
Shepherd in .St. Pan! lot the same offense.
Mrs. Walker is investigating the case, and
will doubtless take charge of the ghL
Thomas H. Frink. the airent who i
caused with esabenling troa his employ
en, ii. P. Lillibridge & Co., was arraigned
jresterday. He tiled a bond in the son of
tSM t<> appeal July 10 for a preHminary
exauiinatioii. It istluumht tnal dUtarenees
will Ih? adjusted without furthnr recouise
to the iaw.
It is uiletreti that Mrs. dates, the wife of
a stonecutter Bring at No. j.m-2 Fourteenth
au'iiue south, is guilty of the most hnr
barous treatment of bet rtqpwn. (>n Wed
nesday, it is chatged, she hung him from a
mood >tory window bj a rope tied around
his wrists, and when cut down was almost
The oiK?rative millers of Minneapolis are
requested to uieet at Market hall on Mon
day evening, July f,. at ~:-M. to consider the
question of ORanfadng an operative millers'
MBoHatton. The pnndpaJ object in view
i^ to promote social intercourse and to
lIBIIMMI such business as may jnoperly come
before the meeting; A full attendance b
M. J. Hol<eher and Catherine E. Hirt,
Charles C. Mi-Daniel and Ida Travis. ('. (
Johnson and Ellen Jonas, Charles Swan
and Minnie Holster, John Klein and Lizzie
Berehes, William Fence and Bertha L.
I'« :er On and Laura Coleman, John
Land and Louisa Andenon. O. EL Lenn
and Christina Erickson yestenlay obtained
Another regatta was had at Lake Cat
boa yesterday, but the wind was so ii_riit
that it became ■ floating raec. almost. Tin'
entries were Baequette, Blackbird, Kittie
Clyde. Peerless and Bessie BeUe. The
lijCht wind Eavoced the Baequette, which
yon the last race.iK'insr a iiirht sloop-rigged
boat, and it won the race with comparative
.»I1 V\F APOI.IN PERSONALS.
Col. Plummer of Fargo is in the city.
Dr. James Knight and wife of New York
arc at the West.
Hon. A. Herman of Rochester was in
the ciiy yt'stt'nlay.
L. L. Aune, ■ prominent business man of
M Falls, was in the city yesterday.
K. c. Wadnaast, Wntashane, 1'a"; D.
W. Keyes, Milwaukee: <;. C. Mulin, Gro
t«>n. Dak., were on "change ye>terday.
Rev. V. liraincnl of lowa. Hon. llenrj-
Hale and Charles C. Mackubin of St. Paul
were registered at the Wesi yesterday.
(i.'ii. It. Clark*l, tht']H>]>ul;ir rcstauratuer,
baa bom to Chfcago, when he is going to
<>]K'iioneof the rinest restaurants in that
IVinneapoliM Real Estate.
Thirty-four warranty deeds were filed yes
terday with the register of deeds, as folio 1"":.
Lt 7. blk 4. Rand's add; Hannah John
son to A A Camp $2,800
Part of lots 1. 2. I.lk 3. Lindley & Linjr
enfelter's add; E II Steele to A A
Lt 1. blk 4. it -\ lilk 4, Summit Park add;
J A Falconer to (Sam Wyman 2,000
Lt 5, blk !•, Juckson. Daniel & Whitney's
add; D B Knickerbocker to Jesse Col
L-- t. 5. 9, 10. 11, 12. blk so. Kominjrton's
mid: B S Wrijrht to Hannah Johnson 2 100
LtS 5. 6, 7. 8. 24. 25. 26. 27. blk 1. its 3, 4,
M, 21. 22. SB, 28. 29, blk 2. Hitman,
Kidg-way & Co.'s add; W E Hipnuan to
John Hlifman, Jr $8,000
Lt j. E A Lawrence add; J McHose to
Lt 1, E A Lawrence add; C D White to
Keimer Speck 1,400
Lts 1 and 2, blk 4. Summit Park add; G
T Wyman to J A Falconer 2,000
Eighty acres in so l« of sec IL, town 119,
range 23: Mr 9 Eliza Meugher to John
Mohjjher 1, 800
Lt'.i. Heng-ler's add; Surah E Fish to J
G Jonas 2,500
Lt 1. Mk 4. Rand's add; John P Pineo
to LM Welch 1500
St. Paul to Saratoga and return, §40, via
Diamond Jo line. Steamers and connec
tions, meals and berth on steamer included.
A. <;. Long, agent, dock opposite union
4th of July,
Seven trains for Mincotonka will leave as
follows: At 7:80, 9:00, 10:35 a. m., and 12:10,
o:l">. 6:50 and 8:15 p. m.
Tea trains for Minuebaha Falls, leaving at
6:43, 8:15, 9:40, 10:35 a. m., and 1:30, 3:00,
4:o0. 6:10, 7:30 and 9:00 p. m.
Time cards can be had on the trains, or at
Hofflin'a drug store. 184-85
_ p'f .
OH! MY BACK
Every (train or cold attacks that week back
and nearly prostrates yon.
nnnwHTS — - *£\l=s s
** f^*zS F=fY=| gfjf= <a
ipji % HI 111 18^ the °
-o®* BESTTQKIC ?
Strengthens tlio Muscles*
Steadies the Ncrrfl,
Enriches the Blood, Gives New Vigor.
Dr. J. L. Mtxbs. Fatrfield. lowa, says: .
••Brown'* Iron Bitters is the best Iron medicine I
hare known in my SO years' practice. I naive found
it specially benencinl in nerrous or physical exhaus
tion. and in all debilitating ailments that boar *>
heavily on the system.Use it freely in my own family.
Oemiiue has trade mart and crossed red lines on
wrapper. Take no other. Made only by
BROWN CHEMICAL CO., BALTIMORE, MD.
I.adiks' Hand Book—nwfnl and attractive, con
taining list of prizes for recipei), information about
coins, etc., (riven away by all deuers in medicine, or
mailed to any address on receipt of So. stamp.
_ AMUSEMENT. ~~~
THEATRE COMIQUE !
219, 221, 223 First Avenue South.
W. W. Brown Manager
James Wheeler, Business and Stago Manager
WEEK OF JUNE 29, 1885.
Another New Company.
■Ward and Lor. Lou Edwards, Josie Myrtle,
Nellie Dale, Donnelly and Drew, ! Acmes Ath
erton. The Prices, Clara Boyle, Eva Ross,
Vintie Valdean, J as. Wheeler.
Donnelly & Drew's Great Irish Comedy After
Mrs. Maloney's Boarders !
Situated in the center of the city, convenient
to all railroad stations, mercantile
houses, the mills, etc.
Has rooms en suit with Baths and Closets
Passenger ami Baggage elevators and
all modern Improvements.
Table attendance first-class. Special rates to
Theatrical and Excursion Parties.
JOHN T. WEST, - - . Proprietor.
l'»iis tnnyiiiflecnt FTRK PROOF HOTEL was
opento tbetrareUng public In July last. It
lias every con vi Dience !:ik<wii to modern hotels
—l-i) efaamben with bath.
roar Elevators, Electric Lights, Etc.
Table and attendance unsurpassed, and
rates as low us any Jlrst-cl&sa hotel in the
(Jutted States. $8 per day and upwards ao»
:ording to location of rooms.
JOHN T. WEST, Proprietor.
Ciias. W. Shepherd. Manager.
A <Pj ' r
i J <*3
37 Third St. S, Minneapolis, Mina.
Treatall Chronic, Nervous Dis
eases of rVien and Women.
Well known as the founder of the Montreal
(C. K.i Medical Institute, and having given
his entire attention for the past twenty years
to tin- treatment of chronic and special dis
cuses incident to both sexes, his success has
produced astonishing results. By his method
of treatment, the Buffering arc fully restored
to original health. He would call the atten
tion of the afflicted to the fact of his long
standing ant] \vull-furn«'d reputation, as a suf
ficient assurance of his skill and success.
Thousands who have been under his treat
ment have felt and expressed emotions of
gratitude welling up from hearts touched for
the first time by the silken chord that whis
pers of returning health.
Those suffering from Catarrh or Bron
chitis can be assured of a perfect cure by his
new method of treatment.
Dn. SPIN'XKY cwudetoct the slightest dis
easo of the (_h"<t. Luu^rs or uny internal
or^ran, and jruarantees a cure in every caso
lt matters not what your troubles may be,
come and let the Doctor examine your case.
IK IT IS (,'TTKABLK HE WILL TELL YOU SO; r?
NOT HE WILL TELL YOU THAT; for ho Will IlOt
undertake v ease unless he is confident of ef-
It.'ctiuK «i cure. It will cost you nothing for
consultation; m> please eaß and satisfy your
self whether the Doctor understands your
Who may be suffering from nervous debility
will do well to avail themselves of this, the
greatest boon ever laid at the altar of suffer
Dr. Spin-net will Guarantee to Forfeit
Five Hundred Dollars for every case of
weakness or disease of any kind or character,
which he undertakes and fails to cure. Ha
would therefore say to the unfortunate suf
ferer who may read this notice, that you are
treading on dangerous grounds When you
longer delay in seeking the proper remedy tot
your complaint. You may be in the drat
stage—Remember that you are approaching
the last. If you aro bordering on the last and
are suffering some or all of its ill effects, re
member that if you obstinately persist in pro
smut! nation the time must come when the
most skillful physician can render you no as
sistance; when the door of hope will be closed
•gainst you: when no angel of mercy can
bring you relief. In no case has the Doctoi
failed of success. Then let not despair work
Itself upon your imagination, but avail your
self of the beneficial results of his treatment
before your case is beyond the reach of mcdl*
pal skill, or before grim death hurries you to
a premature grave.
Piles Cured >Vitkout Using Knife or
There are many at the ago from 30 to 68
who are troubled with frequent evacuation!
of the bladder, often accompanied by a slight
smarting or burnio? 3<.*iis<uion and weaken
ing: the system in a manner the patient can
not account fer. On examiningl the urinary
deposits a r jpy sediment will often be found,
and sometimes small particles of albumen will
appear, or the color will be of a thiu, or milto
isb hue, again changing to a dark and torpid
appearance. There are many men who die of
this difficulty, ignorant of the cause, which ii
the second stage of weakness of i'ae vital or
gaa*. Lh-. S. will guarantee a perfect cure in
all such cases, and a healthy restoration of
Only one interview required in the majority
of cases. Balance of treatment can bo taken
at home without any interruption to business.
All letters or communications strictly confi
dential. Medicines packed so aa not to excite
curiosity and sent by express, if full descrip
tion of case is given, but a personal intci*
Tiew in all cases preferred.
Offi^k Hours—9 to 12 a. m., and Ito 5 and
7to9p. m. Sunday, 9toloa. m. *>nly. Conp
A positive cure loruia »j Jeers ana sores or every
name and description, no matter how many year*
standing. This is th heavy artillery of salvea for
Sores of longstanding. yrTlv. „'
Cures also Chilblains, f^'JKlMff.-
Bums, Cuts, Felons, A^rrVi/f///- L.
Scalds, Frost Bitesfcc. >TV<V^L//T«4&PvO i •
All genuine bears th<i(_^S DrngzißtJt Chemliti
Blgnature: ST. PACITIIINN. a.