Newspaper Page Text
President and Secretary Consti-
tute the Anti-Todtl Club.
The Republicans of the Ninth- ward
are resorting to desperate measures.
They are like drowning men who cling
to straws. One of the latest dodges is
to organize a club called the Anti-Todd
c!ab. This club consists of a presi
dent and secretary. So far as known
there are no ordinary members.
J. >. Tudd is the regular Democratic
nominee for alderman in the Ninth
wmi. and is pitted against the solicitor
for ti«H "Smi" road for a seat in the
council. Last Thursday the Anti-Todd
dun Held a uuvting. there were pres
ent the president and secretary, and
these two unanimously decided to sup
port Bradisb as against Mr. Todcl. Yes
terday the German Democratic Haynes
Club of the Ninth Ward held a meeting
in Kort's liall, corner of Spring and Jef
lerson streets. There were 1 M German
voters present, and the meeting was
The aldermanic situation was dis
cussed from all points, and it was unan
imously decided not to support the
solicitor for the "Soo" road. A set of
resolutions was drawn up and signed
by all present. The sentiment of these
resolutions was entirely in favor of the
Democratic nominee, Mr. Todd. Trie
meeting went on record as being in fa
vor of Mr. Todd for alderman, and
none other. Next Tuesday evening tlie
club will meet again at the same hall.
How do,the Minneapolis Republicans
who are him believers In President
Harrison like the idea, of having Will
iam Henry Eustis get up before them as
the ideal 'Republican. After Harrison
was nominated last summer the Union
Leaguers thought the city where lie
secured bis nomination should ratify the
action of the convention. Eustis openly
fought that proposition. His enmity for
and opposition to Harrison were so pro
nounced that it was a question at one
time whether he would uot bolt the
nomination of Harrison.
TheFlambeauclnb members boast that
they nominated their president. Clayton
K. Coolej, for county auditor and dic
tated nearly all the nominations on the
Republican* county ticket. How does it
strike the old-line Republicans to be
bossed by the boys who run the Flam
All the Democratic candidates on the
city county and congressional tickets
will meet this afternoon at Democratic
Wednesday will be the last day to
register. The last opportunity should
cut be lost.
Lee A. Combes, of lowa, will address
the Young Men's Democratic club at
the Hennepiu Democratic League
rooms this evening.
NEARLY 40,0< O.
Another Day of Remarkably
The work of copying the names of
the voters who registered Saturday, the
third registration day, by the campaign
committees of the Democratic and Re
publican parties was under way all day
yesterday and last night until 11 o'clock.
The registration was, of course, not so
lieavy as on the two preceding days.
The total, with three precincts missing,
was (i,:; 70, and it is estimated that the
registration in these three precincts will
bring the total up to (1,000. Up to date
E,24U women have registered, and it Is
expected that 1,000 more will swear to
their age and condition before the
fourth registration day is over. The
missing precincts are the Sixth of the
Third ward, Tenth of the Fifth ward,
end Seventh ol the Eighth ward. Fol
lowing are the total registrations bat
day by wards:
First ward 4531 Eleventh ward . . . 550
Second ward 435 Twelfth ward.... 202
"Third ward ill I 'Thirteenth ward. 99
Fourth ward 829
►Fifth ward 7>.«l Total M7O
hixUi waid 567 Total first day... 14,509
Seventh ward 4CG Total second day. 17,977
♦Eighth ward. 4531
Ninih ward 436 Grand total ...3S,sr>U
Tenth ward 211
*Oiie missing precinct.
"Fading Leaves" was the subject of
G. L. Morrill's sermon at the Calvary
Baptist church last evening. Among
other things he said:
"America's uncrowned queen, Mrs.
Harrison, lies dead, and from the gold
und crimson trees she loved to look
upon, borne on the wings of wailing
winds, come the inspired words, 'We
all do fade as a leaf. 3 Nature is one of
the volumes of a divine revelation. Au
tumn is a chapter in which a reverent
Boul reads truths intended to instruct.
Inspire and comfort and lead to the tree
of life, which boars a leaf which shall
'•Like the leaf, man has a work to do
and a time in which to perform it.
•'Like the leaf, man fades, silently
Bini gradually, and falls away to make
room for others.
"Like the leaf, man's glory is a com
pleted task well done.
"Autumn days are not the 'saddest of
the year,' but "the sweetest, telling us
lhat, while 'we fade and fall as a leaf,'
now is our salvation nearer than when
we believed, for we are to be trans
planted to an Eden where we shali blos
som and grow without decay."
Charles Mitchell, an employe of the Xel-
Bon-Tenny mill, was seriously injured early
yesterday" morning. He was piling heavy
timbers with a derrick, and had ihe misfor
tune of havinp his left letr csnght between
*»vo limbers. The leg was broken and Mitch
ell was injured otherwise. The centiai
patrol waeon took him to the Owaiouua
tootisc-, where he resides.
William Westoa, the well known caterer
and C. White, of St. Paul, have opened a
new restaurant and boltlinc House at 20'J
Heunei>in avenue. An ooeninK was given
Saturday night, and the place was crowded
to v late hour by friends of both gentlemen.
Yesterday Oflicers McKenna and Jlous6o
arrested a roan who gave his name as
tfiomas McKay. He was locked up at tbe
pentral Btotir. I.'1 .' on a charge of vagrancy. It
turns out that McKay is none other than
Robert Montgomery, the tramp cook, \¥ho is
Wimted in Sioux City and Canada for house
breaking. The" police authorities of Sioux
City will be communicated with.
Two drunken men entered the shed back
»f the saloon at 102 First street south early
yesterday morning. Two thieves followed
Ihe meu'into the shed and -were about to rob
them when Oflicer Joe ijyan appeared on the
jcene and put a stop to their operations. The
drunken men were taken to the central sta
tion lor safe keeping.
A. H. Newstrom and his ennrming bride
arrived iv Minneapolis yesterday morning
from Marblehead, O. Mr. ami Mrs. Kewstroni
will be at home to their friends at their cosy
Lowe, No. 1030 Fourth street north, on and
«fl€.f NOV. 1.
i =- . •
for all forms of
restorer, and health
will cure you.
UNDER THE LUMBER.
What Two Laborers Found in
in the Eovey-De Laittre
Decomposed Remains of What
Appeared to Be a Young
Dedication of the Polish
Flour City Crooks.
General News of the Day
Gathered for Readers of
What promisesto be a sensational
episode in the daily routine of tho cor
oner was brought to light Saturday aft
ernoon in the discovery of the partially
decomposed remains of what had once
been a young girl, by Gust Johnson,
one of the men employed in the lumber
yard of the Bovey De Laittve Lumber
company, on Second street north and
Fortieth avenue. Mr. Johnson in his
work around the yard had for several
days noticed a strange smell coming
from beneath one of the lumber piies.
As the smell seemed to grow stronger
day by day, he decided Saturday after
noon to make an investigation. To
gether with a fellow workman he re
moved a number of loose boards which
had been thrown in one of the alleys
between two lumber piles.
When several of the t>oards had been
removed the smell became almost over
powering. But they continued at their
work until a portion of a girl's dress
was seen beneath the boards. Hastily
tearing away the remaining boards the
men found the body of what appeared
to be a young girl lying on the ground.
Johnson and his companion, being ig
norant men, were fearful of unpleasant
complications in case they made known
what they had found. They therefore
replaced the lumber over the body and
resumed their work. Saturday night,
while drinking with friends in a North
side saloon. Johnson became confiden
tial under the mellowing influence of
the liqimr which he had indulged in,
and disclosed the terrible discovery
made by himself and his fellow work
lie said he had not reported the mat
ter to the police nor to the coroner; iti
fact, he had not even breathed a word
i»n the subject to any one connected
with the lumber company. It is likely,
however, that the matter will be investi
gated today. Nothing definite coul«t be
learned regarding the horrible find, for
Johnson was reticent in the matter of
detail in spite of being in his cups. The
police have heard of no missing girl,
and the coroner knows nothing of the
THE POLISH CATHOLiICS.
They Dedicate Their New Church
The Polish Catholics of Minneapolis
had a red-letter day yesterday. The
occasion was the dedication of the hand
some new church edifice, the Church of
the Iloly Cross, which is situated at the
intersection of Four-and-a-Halt street
and Seventeenth avenue northeast.
The church is one of the finest in North
east Minneapolis,and cost about $15,000.
Preceding the dedication the Polish,
Hungarian and other societies, together
with a number of St. Paul Cathoiic so
cieties, participated in a parade. The
dedication ceremonies were presided
over by Archbishop Ireland, who was
assisted by Jiev. Father Pacholski,
pastor of the church, and several other
clergymen, among them Key. Father
Zowaski, of Delano.
The dedicatory services were most im
posing, and Archbishop Ireland made
one of his eloquent addresses. Fathers
Zbwski and Pacboiski addressed the
vast congregation in Polish. Over 500
members of the various Catholic socie
ties witnessed the ceremonies in full
The church is a striking example of
what can be built by comparatively lit
tie money, excellent workmanship* and
loyalty to one's creed.
It was built by day labor, under the
personal supervision of A. P. Wasie
lewski, who was enabled to save not
'less than $3,000 in its construction.
The edifice is built in the Komauesque
style, the material used being pressed
brick and stone, and has a seating ca
pacity of 1,400. The church is so con
structed that it can be added to at any
time without destroying its architectural
features, and readily meet all require
FLOUR CITY; CROOKS.
They Relieve Two Farmers, but
Get Very Little Money.
James Fitzsimmons is a farmer who
came to town Saturday to spend the
money he had accumulated by working
in the harvest fields of Minnesota. He
spent some of it in setting drank, and
while in that condition he btcame an ob
ject of interest to a number of young
thieves. Early yesterday morning they
lured him into an alley between Second
and Third avenues south. After hit
ting him on the head with some blunt
instrument and cutting a dt/ep gash
over his left optic, they proceeded to go
through his pockets in search of silver.
They found a little, but not enough to
satisfy them, so they hit Fitzsimmons
again in order to force him to reveal
where he kept the bulk of his iiionoy.
The arrival of the police frightened
the thieves and they ran away leaving
Fitzsimmons lying in the alley, lie
was taken to the central station and
placed in a cell to sober up. Later,
Officers Collins, Fleming and John
Ryan arrested three young fellows who
are supposed to be the ones who as
saulted Fitzsimmons. They gave their
names at the station as Harry Moen, M.
P. Murphy and John Johnson. When
searched by the jailer, a check for $85
was found in Fitzsimmons' shoe, where
he had tucked it for safe keeping.
Amos Hunger, a farmer who lives
somewhere in North Dakota, fell in with
a lot of crooks Saturday night and was
enticed into a hall way leading to the
lodging house over the Berliner hall
saloon on Heunepin avenue. There the
crooks attached Munger with "billies,"
and after knocking him down, went
through his pockets. Ihey tore his
watch from his vest pocket and were
about to secure his pocketbook, which
contained friou in cash, when they dis
covered Oflicer Joe Ryan coming around
the corner. A chase ensued in which
the oflicer was distanced. In running
one of them dropped Munger's watch.
Muneer was taken to the office of a
physician near by and had his wounds
dressed. It is thought one of his ribs is
broken, and that he has a slight fracture
of the skull.
The usual overflow house last night,
and a good audience yesterday after
noon, greeted "Jerry" at the Bijou.
This Is the first production of the piece
in this city. In many particulars the
play is most creditable. It is entirely
made up of the conventional ideas
of the drama. The contrasts nec
essary to interest stand out in bold
relief, the villain is punished, the prop
erty is saved, and the lovers many.
That wnich is unusual, however, is the
treatment pivin the leading role by a
most able and conscientious actor, J. W.
Summers. In his hands the best legiti
mate comedy productions ueed not
suffer. He possesses the rare power of
delicate shading. His present play
will never aDuroach a classic, tlioiurti
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 31, 1892.
f lie is a better artist than many an actor
who nas won both fame and fortune.
The elocutionists have neither impaired
his individuality nor vitality. Charles
Mestayer does good work as the leading
man, and Miss Kate Toncray, a credita
"Dle actress, is the leading lady. Miss
Rosy Kapids is a pleasing soubrette, a
pretty young lady, and sings charm
The sale of seats for "The Ensign"
engagement at the Bijou next week
will open this morning.
Daniel Frohman's special company
from the New York Lyceum theater,
will begin a week's engagement at the
Grand opera house tonight in "The
A Careless Hackman.
Amy Armstrong, Jthe six-year-old
daughter of W. 13. Armstrong, of 610
Fourth street north, was seriously in
jured yesterday afternoon by being run
over by a hack on Washington avenue
south, near Second street. The little
girl, in company with her fat'ier, was
crossing the street, when a hack came
dashing up at top speed. Mr. Arm
strong did not notice ilie carriage, and
allowed his child to lag behind him.
The result was that she was struck by
the hoofs of one of the horses and
knocked down. One of the wheels
passed over her body and dislocated her
riglit leg below the knee. She was taken
toDr. Norred's office, where her injuries
were attended to, and afterward to her
home. The name of the hackman and
the number of the hack could not be
The Grays Were Kept Busy.
During the forty-eight hours ending
yesterday morning the central station
patrol wagon made thirty-three runs,
and the distance traveled on each of
these runs was by no means small.
Altogether the handsome pair of grays
traveled 120 miles. Nothing sensational
was developed from all that travel, but
the horses were as tired as though they
had pulled a plow over many a mile of
furrow. The drivers of the central
station patrol wagon are Peter Me-
Lauchlin and Charlie Moore, The con
ductors are Peter Fox and George
A Terrible Pall.
S. De Morris, who resides at 3233 Nic
ollet avenue, sustained a terrible fall
yesterday afternoon .at 2 o'clock. He
was sitting on the high wail over the
railroad tracks at the union depot,
when he lost his balance and was pre
cipitated to the ground below, a distance
of over thirty feet. His head struck a
rail and nearly fractured the skull. As
a result of the fall De Morris lias a
broken leg, a broken arm, a sma>hed
nose and internal injuries. The patrol
wagon look him to the city hospital.
He Won't I>o it Again.
Friday night a young fellow named
Mellen visited the resort at 2 First
street south. Dining his call his pocket
was picked of §50 in cash. He reported
the matter to the police, an<t it was dis
covered that the woman who performed
the lingered act was Lizzie Leon
ard, commonly known as French Liz.
Yesterday Officer McKenna recovered
Mellen's "money, and in returning it
tendered the young man some excellent
advice, which he will probably follow
in the future.
A IitiJSSON FROM JAY GODLD.
His Method of Teaching a Favor
ite Official to Pay Hiß Debts.
At the risK of ruining a reputation for
veracity as yet in a fair state of repair,
th« writer must recall an anecdote of
Jay Gould. Mr. Gould's personal charac
teristics, in the language of Wall street,
have been beared down and sold short
until they are on the verge ot bankrupt
cy and a receivership, lie devours
lambs and wo'ves, regardless ot hide
and horns, but he is an ideal man in his
home and a considerate employer.
A favorite general officer of one of
Gould's Western railroads was called to
New York a few years ago and jumtied
on by the Little Wizard as follows:
"They tdil me you are broke and
don't pay your debts. What is the mat
The officer sputtered and stammered.
"It costs me a great deal to live," he
replied. "My family is large, rents are
high and GOiitois' Dilis have been con
siderable, but tilings are not so bad as
you seem to think."
"I'll see," said Gtnld, handing out a
check for $1,000. "Take this over to
Connor and tell him to put it in the
market as he sees fit. Come back here
when lie tells you."
The man obeyed. It was an exeHinsr
day in Wabasli, and he returned to
Gould with £6,000,
"So you've been speculating," ex
claimed Gould. "Don't do it again.
That's what ails you fellows who don't
know what you are about. You better
go home now."
The fortunate speculator bade
Gould good-bye with profuse thanks and
"Haven't you forgotten something?"
"1 don't know."
"Where's that $1,000 I lent you this
morning? It seems to be true that you
don't pay your debts. Remember, my
boy, the essential thing in business is to
keep up you credit."
The embarrassed officer paid the
f l,0i)0, and it has uever been necessary
to duu turn for anything since. — New-
York Letter to St. Louis Globe-Deiro
BROKKN IX A WAY.
Why the Oriole Took Wings and
the Katydid Shut Up.
Two unusually pretty girls were they,
lazily swinging in the hammock and gos
siping idly. A bright-featured oriole
swayed to and fro upon the topmost
bough above them, with now and then
a soft liquid note. An invisible katydid
emitted its rasping noise at loug inter
vals. Otherwise it was perfectly still.
The girl with red shoes yawned.
"1 wish there was some news going,"
she sighed, half petulantly.
The girl with green suspenders pon
"So do I," she nssented.
For a time they listened in silence to
the oriole and the katydid.
"Oh, Sue, by the way, you—"
The girl with red shoes turned in the
hammock with a suggestion of anima
"Have heard the latest, of course."
The girl with green suspenders was
"About Jack and Carrie, you kuow,
The girl witn green suspenders was
"No," she eagerly rejoined. "What
The girl with red shoes raised herself
to a sitting posture.
"Why, they've had a falling out."
"1 want to know."
"Yes, they don't speak."
The girl with green suspenders grew
"Of course," she observed, musingly,
"their engagement is broken?"
"In one way, yes."
The girl with green saspenders ele
vated her eyebrows in surprise.
"What do you mean, Sue?"
The oriole took wings at this juncture,
while the katydid decided not to emit
any more rasping noise for the present.
The Originator of Panoramas.
Kate Field's Washington.
Micheli dv Crest is said to be prima
rily responsible for the modern pano
rama. This Frenchman was confined
as a political prisoner for twenty years
in a Swiss prison. He spent most of
his time in scientific study and the
rest of It in admiring the grandeur
of the Alps, which were within sieht of
his prison window. Here he conceived
the idea of making a panorama which
should show as accurately as possible
the wonders of this mountainous region.
The result of his work was one of the
curiosities exhibited at the recent geo
graphical exhibition at Berne,
DEED OF A MANIAC,
Terrible Work by One of the
Survivors of the Jeanette
He Murders His Niece, Shoots
His Wife and Then Kills
George Sontag Is Found
Guilty of Robbery by a
William D. Fuller, of Chicago,
Finds Lead Dollars No Good
San Francisco, Oct. 30.— Early this
morning James Bartl^tt, one of the sur
vivors of the Jeanette expedition, shot
ami killed his wife's niece. Lottie Car
penter, shot his wife in the shoulder
and then snot and killed himself. Mrs.
B .rtlett was aroused by a pistol shot in
her niece's room, and as she rushed out
into the hall sue met her husband, who
without a word shot her through the
shoulder, inflicting a painful but not
dangerous wound. Then he slut him
self through the head. When the
neighbors rushed in they found Miss
Carpenter dead by the side of her bed,
where evidently she had sunk down
whfii shot as she was trying to escape.
Since his return from the Arctic, regions
Bartlett's iuiud has been weak, as the
result of hardships experienced, and
yesterday he threatened to murder his
wife and niece.
GEORGE .-.O » r.VG GUILTY.
One of the Colluj liobbers Gets
Fresno, Cal.. Oct. 30.— Late last night
the jury in the case of George Sontag,
charged with robbery, brought iii a ver
dict of guilty. Soutag is the brother of
John Sontaic, who, with Curis Evans, is
a Fugitive from justice, who at various
times has killed three men and wounded
several in resisting the officers. George
Sontag is suspected of being the leader
in the robbery of the Southern Pacific
traiu at Collis last summer, and was
arrested on suspicion a few days
aft**r the roboery. lie made no
resistance, but his brother John, and
Chris Evans, who were wanted on the
same charge, made the desperate tight,
and they are still at large. The state
legislature made train robbery a capital
offense, but the officers are "afraid the
law miirht ue declared unconstitutional,
and the jury only charged .Sontaj; with
robbery. Afier ihe jury liact returned a
verdict of guilty, Clark Moore, a friend
of Evans and Soutag, who was a wit
ness in the trial, \va* arrested on a
charge of being an accessory to murder,
lie is accused of furnishing Evans and
John Sontag with hrearms and with
food and giving the robbers information
about thef movements of the pursuers
which led to the ambush at Sampson
flats and the killing of .Marshal Wilson
and Deputy Sheriff McGauness.
PASSED i-.vVi> iMLLARS.
William D. Fuller, of Chicago, in
a Bad Boat.
Boston, Mass., Oct. 30.— A man giv
ing his name as William D. Fuller, aud
his address as Gl3 State street, Chicago,
was arrested in East Boston last night
for passing counterfeit silver dollars.
His operations were confined to drug
stores. When arrested a bogus dollar
was found in his possession, and the
only genuiue money he had was a quar
ter. The counterfeit was a poor imita
tion of the isbue of 1800. It was of lead,
and showed plainly the marks of the
mould. Fuller had a companion who
was traced to this city. Later in tiie
evening officers made a descent > upun
the house, .No. 20 Norman street, where
they arrested John pempsey, giving his
residence as Providence, K. 1., ' and
William Powers, claiming to hail from
Buffalo, N. Y. A search of the prem
ises resulted in the confiscation of the
gang's outfit, consisting of moulds,
melting kettles, ladles, etc., together
with several counterfeit dollars. Fuller
claims that the gang has floated $30,0U0
in spurious money in Boston.
BEIDKNED TO DRINK.
Thomas Hill Dies In a Cheap Lodg
New York, Oct. Thomas Hill,
of Hillsboro. N. C, a connection of the
famous Hill family of that state and
said to be a cousin of the Confederate
Gen. B. F. Hill, died Saturday night in
a cheap lodging house in Clinton place.
Hill came north a few mouths ago to
take a course of treatment in the Keeley
institute at White Plains. After grad
uating from the institute he did not re
form, but drank more than ever, his
friends say. He dictated a letter to his
wife at Hillsboro Saturday. He begged
her to come quickly, if she would see
nim alive, for he was dying. Soon
afterward Hill's landlady found him
dead in his room. Among his effects,
which consisted only of a phial of niter
and a package of letters, was found a
letter from his wife, in which she said
that she was disposing of the cotton
crop on the plantation, and beseeching
her husband to come home.
THREE NEGROES KILLED.
Alabama Tragedies Which Were
Selma, Ala., Oct. 30.— Thursday
night the house of David Sanders, a
white man who lives about six miles
from Selma, was shot into by a crowd of
r.egioes. Sanders got out of his bed
and followed the negroes and shot and
killed two of them. He returned to his
home, procured a wagon, and carried
the dead bodies of the negroes to the
Tillage of Sallis. Sanders was arrested
and, on preliminary hearing, was dis
charged. Friday night Wesly Eth
ridge, another young white man resid
ing in the town of Richmond, became
involved in a difficulty with a crowd of
negroes. He shot and instantly killed
one of them. Columbus Reeves, who
had drawn his pistol to shoot Ethridge,
attacked Ethridge with an axe. Eth
ridge shot and fatally wounded hinl.
Anothei negro attacked Ethridge aud he
was shot and daugerously wounded.
Everything is quiet.
CONFESSED HIS CRI3IE.
1 An Alabama Negr o Guilty of Arson
Birmingham. Ala., Oct. 30.— News
comes from Monroe county of the lynch
ing near Monroeville last night of Allen
Parker, a young negro. He Had been
arrested on the charge of burning a gin
house and lifteen bales of cotton. The
proof was regarded as conclusive. A
deputy sheriff had him in charge, and
was carrying him to jail at Mouroeville.
Two miles from town the deputy was
surprised by a party of twenty masked
men, who were hid by . the roadside.
They took Parker, and, after 'he had
confessed, hanged him to a limb. The
mob then dispersed. It was in Monroe
county where four negroes were lynched
two weeks ago for the inuruer of the
Killed by a Woman.
Bristol, Term., Oct. 30.— At Wallin's
switch, five miles west of here, A.
Coundsdorf was shot and wounded by a
woman, named Plas Mill. Coundsdorf 's
father, who is said to be keeping this
woman, is said to be an accessory to the
crime.v Cpundsdorf went to the house
of the woman in search of his father.
"When entered the house the old naau
knocked him down with a chair and the .
woman -pulled a knife, which she
.pTunged-iuto the young man's back.
Coundsdorf is dead. . ; - : : '"*. '-"■: > j
; Lost His $900.
Chicago, Oct. 30.— L. W. Mozingo, a
furniture dealer, of Bloomington, 111.,
cWejto this city today with 1900 to
pay some bills. He showed his money
to a crowd of people, but he cannot
show It to anybody now. When he left
his hotel he was met by a nice young
man who knew all about him. They
took "several drinks, and Mr. Mozingo
showed his wealth, only to : see it fade
like a dream. The young man grabbed
it and went his way with all possible
speed! while Mr.Mozingo trudged slowly
to the police station to tell the police all
about the passing of his $900.
. • ■ Knights Lose $3,000.
Omaha, Neb., Oct. 30.— The Nebraska
grand lodge, Knights of Pythias, has
just discovered that it lost $3,000 by the
failure of the Ainsworth bank. The
grand treasurer of the order was
cashier of the bauk and had the funds
on deposit. His bondsmen are involved,
S9 that the order will lose the entire
WONDERFUL GOLD FIND.
Miners Digging It Out in Great
Denver, Oct. 30.— The pnst week has
been a surprising one in the Cripple
Creek Gold camp, and at least one big
discovery has been made. The camp is
all excitementover the wonderful strike
made in the Eclipse yesterday. The
Eclipse is located in Equa Gulch and
has been a regular shipper for two
months past, averaging about a carload
each week. The returns from these
shipments have averaged' over $100 a
ton, but there was nothing in
the character of ore to prepare the men
who were taking it out for the wonder
ful stuff that was uncovered yesterday.
At a depth of ninety-five feet a vein of
white talc and crystalized quartz was
uncovered, the vein oeing apparently
about four feet in width. The" ore is
full of rusty gold, some of it being in
large cubes, wnich even old miners
pionounee the most wonderful display
of free gold they have ever seen. There
is much to indicate that this camp will
be what experienced mining men have
claimed ail along— the greatest mining
camp in the world. There are over
thirty shipping mines, and the advent
of the railroad will double the number.
One of the big-est strikes In the
history of Creede Camp has been made
in the Holy Moses, the original mine of
Creede- It is a four-foot vein of good
ore with an eighteen inch streak run
ning $1,000 a ton. The Moses will at
once become one of the big shippers of
the camp. The Mollie Gibson mine at
Aspen is displaying her marvelous
capacity again this month and is market
ing some of tne richest ore ever taken
'from a silver mine in the world. It is
as possible for the mine to produce $5i)0,
--000 per month as it is $100,000. The
owners, however, seem satisfied to pay
a regular monthly dividend of $150,000.
WHEN MEAT IS "DONE.
1. v j
TlieiTest and How to Apply It
■';' I Pertinent Suggestions.
> The orthodox rule for the cooking of
meat, fish and fowl is to allow a quarter
of an hour to every pound; yet this rec
ipe needs to be mixed with brains.
Some families like rare, others well
done meats; again a joint may be un
usually thick, or remarkably thin;
again, full grown and mature meats,
snch as beef and mutton, are best with
red gravy oozing from them; while im
niature or white meats, such as lamb,
veal, pork, etc.. are absolutely danger
ous, unless done through to the bone.
A»ood rule is to allow twelve to fifteen
minutes, according to the taste of the
family and the thickness of the joint,.
for the cooking of every pound of beef
and mutton; fifteen to eighteen minutes
for the cooking of every pound of pork,
vesil, lamb, ham, bacon, fish and every
kind of fowl.
Accidents happen, however: the oven
may be too hot or too cool, the fire too
slow, and— what not; so a cook should
learn to know by the appearance of the
meat itself when it is sufficiently
cooked. How can this be done? By
carefully observing the appearance of
the meat around the center or bones.
If the learner be in doubt the blade of a
can be run in about half an inch to the
bone, and the meat slightly raised and
examined for a moment or two. . After
one or two trials tnis will be found to
bean infallible method. It is quite right
that next to the bone beef and mutton
should be red and juicy, but if the beef
be blue or the mutton has that strange,
raw look peculiar to mutton that has
just felt the heat of the fire, the joints
need a little more cooking; while white
meats should be white,even to the bone,
with the exception, perhaps, of lamb,
which many people prefer with a. little
pinky juice oozing tnrough.
SHE ASKKD TOO MUCH.
He Was Willing to Oblige, but
Drew the Line at Pido.
"Dearest, dearest Angelina, am I
"I don't know, Mr. de Mouse; can you
• keep me in suspenders?" and she looked
sternly at him.
"Yes, my own."
"But there are other things. I be
long to ten societies for the improve
ment of the feminine mind. Can you
keep house, Mr. de Mouse?"
•'1 will try, my own."
"And cook as your mother used to
"I— l— will learn."
"And take Fido out every day to
"No," said Mr. de Mouse, in a firm,
mauly voice. "I draw the line at Fido.
1 may be weak and effiminate, but when
it comes to drawing a feeble-minded
poodle along the sidewalk by a string,
I'm not In it. Farewell, cruel gu-r-r-1,
you have made a man of me," and Mr.
do Mouse walked out and Angelina saw
him no more. \3355
A belle considers herself in the ring
as soon as she gets her finger into it.
-If you will g«t into line with the peo
pleaud speak the truth boldly they will
explode firecrackers and emphasize
: The old lady who puts on airs sweeps
in like a cyclone.
Nature has made it difficult to keep
all canned goods fresh so that a young
couple may live cheaply and have time
and means to lead society.
: iNothing is more indicative of the sel
fish greed of man than the numerous
pockets in his clothes.
After a while a man will have to
build him a strong stockade and get
into itjwhenever he decides to speak the
If the world would just whizz around
fast enough during a close political cam
paign it might throw some mud on old
Merit is sometimes forced to remain
at the bottom, but it is cream all the
. . «■».
New York, Oct. 30.— A Tennyson
memorial service was held at the Brick
Presbyteriau church at Fifth avenue
and Thir ty-ninth. street, this morning, .
by Rev/Henry Van Dyke. The edifice
was crowded to the doors. The pastor,
who was a warm friend of the late poet
laureate, and spent last summer at his
home at Aldworth, preached a touching
Pawnee s Rapid Run.
Quarantine, S. 1., Oct. 30.— The
steamship Pawnee, which arrived today
from Mediterranean ports, brings the
first cargo of the new crop of oranges
and lemons, leaving Palermo Oct. 8,
and forty-eight hours after the British
steamer Inflexible. The Pawnee , had
£900 on the race between these steatii
ers. The Pawnee's captain states he
gaiued twenty-four hours on the Inflex
ible before passing " Gibraltar, and he
was jubilant when he learned the In
flexible hau not arrived here. „.
Poet Versus Editor.
. A tall, Jank young man came into a
New York editor's sanctum, and hand
ing him a poem several feet long to
read, said, in a condescending sort of a
"You can publish this poem for $10."
"All right. Just hand over the 10.
That's below our usual rates, but times
"You misunderstand me. I mean
you can have the poem by paying $10."
"Can't take It. It's too cheap. It
would be robbing you, for 1 know
where you can get more than 10 for it."
"lake it to a ustice of the peace and
read it to him ana you will get $20 and
thirty days in the county jail if you
don't pay your fine."
He looked sadly at the editor, shook
his head and' waited himself out the
What He Should Have Done.
"I admit," he said, as he was telling
of the argument lie had had, "that he
had me beaten on every point."
"He was better posted on the subject
than you were," suggested the other.
"On, he knew more about it in a
minute than I did in a year. It was
"Ii usually is wheu a man gets into a
discussion and discovers that the other
fellow has all the best of it. Of course,
you didn't admit it. though."
"Of course I did. What else could
■ "Huh ! You could have got on your
dignity and told him, with withering
scorn and contempt, that he didn't
know what he was talking about. That's
what most men do when they are get
ting the worst of it." „
Late but Honest.
Lewiston (Me.) Journal. HE9
M, P. Dalton. a former Portland man,
who left that city some time ago several
thousand dollars In debt, has prospered
in the West recently. 'Ihe first money
he received was sent Erst to meet his
obligations, and every debt has been
fully paid, though many of them have
become outlawed. Such instances of
honesty ought not to be rare enough to
excite comment, but since there are
people who take advantage of the com
mon law to violate the moral law, it is
gratifying to know that one more hon
est man has prospered.
Aeronaut Fatally Injured.
Hahper, Kan., Oct. 30.— L. H. Dris
coll, an aeronaut, was fatally injured
while making an ascension at this place
yesterday afternoon. When ihe balloon
had reached a considerable height it
suddenly collapsed. Then Driscoll
started to come down in his parachute.
At a height of eighty feet the balloon
struck the parachute, knocking it side
ways, and causing the balloonist to fall
to the earth. When picked up Driscoll
was insensible, and his injuries were
I WOULDN'T RK CROSS.
I wouldn't be cross, dear, it's never worth
Disarm the vexation by wearing a smile.
Let bap a disaster, a trouole. a loss.
Just meet the tniug boldly and never be
I wouldn't be cross, dear, with people at
They love you so fondly, whatever may come.
You may count on the kinsfolk around you
Oh, loyally true in a brotherly band !
So, since the line gold fur exceedeth the
I wouldn't be cross.dear, I wouldn't be cross.
I wouldn't be cross with a stranger, all, no?
To the pilgrims we meet on the life patn we
This kindness, to give them good cheer as
To clear uut ihe flint stones, and plant the
Xo, dear, with n. stranger, in trial ox loss.
I perchance might be silent, 1 wouldn't be
No bitterness sweetens, no sharpness may
The wound which the soul is too proud to
No envy hath Deace; by a fret and a jar
The beautiful work of your hands we may '
Let happen what may, dear, of trouble aud
I wouldn't be cross, love, l wouldn't be cross.
—Margaret E. Sangster in Harper's Young
An open letter to women.
May 25/92, Syracuse, N.Y.
''I want to tell you what
your Vegetable Compound
and Sanative Wash have
done for me.
"I was so bad with fall
ing of the womb and Leu
corrhoea that I could not
"I had doctored so much
without benefit I was en
tirely discouraged. I thought
I had to die.
.;-■.?.' 'One evening I read in
the 'Herald' abont . your
medicine. I got some, and
took 2 bottles of the
Compound and used one of
the Sanative Wash.
"I believe it saved my
life. I am now well and
strong, am never troubled
with either of the com
plaints. -■* If more women
would use your Compound
there would be less suffer
ing in the
All druggists sell it, ISt* JLt,
or sent by mail. form .~. iLr-^rfrP I L'f-f.--.
of Pills or Lozenges, on
receipt of SI. C'orre- &&A W^rS^^^ii
spondence freely an-^>l L^/gsvssS&*&
Bwered. Address in "--^^Ofrrm^^-
confidence, Ltdia E. J~^ **»6»fc« -*••*«»"
Pinkiiax Medical Co., y*u*s/S*' f&u&&
Lynn, Mass. Liver >, . a <SO- s*
Pills, 35c. s&ec^&JsL&Hn.
AMost t'UD'DV I
Interesting l| Pi f| il I !
Play. wu "" 1 '
Next week— "The Ensign."
h Furniture, Carpets. Stoves.
2^ I> LACE CURTAINS.
*?*"" ' " H"m^ - 3597— Irish Points, 50 inches 4 j ->C ' — "^^
•^ — ' ■JL 9L wide f 1/2 yards loug.. 4*«5 0 '-^0&
38>r. /'?:-:»'". '^^ "^ m 35U9— 50 inches wide and 3Vz c — rt ' gflp
tj» /S yards j«j) u —^B
& E_ 3
NOTTINGHAMS. P' =S
"SjL 7501— 40-in.xS yds... 80 95 iL-d —^P
•■^ ■ 3503— 50-in.x3i/2 yds 23S iW(J —^P
tS 1 7505 and 75OU—(JO-iu.x3V2 yds 3.48 ll <1T
Qp> . . - L^% H^S
CATALOCUE COUPON. Sf^ U WiM Uhil- I »O§ S I
""two coNomoNs: h 5 FURNITURE & CARPET CO. ZS
, » I«, name rame one who Is bulidinr, hm V
**" built or build: 2nd,Ciitoiitanil i."n<l.i J i Ci»+h C* Fl'rct Atf P. Cfh <Jt 4g
Jpl thUCoupon. Goods on our Partial Payment ulAlll Oli, rIIST All 06 3(11 Oil . j!L
ITifc Plan anywhere this siue the Pacific. Sam- «4 ....... — ._>..._ "^^^^
Jtr: srM| NNEAPOLIS. -«
ertis at Special Pnces. One price to -1. JJ^ |_| BERAL H USE Z^
gZ <*ww>-*~**^ FURNISHERS. — •
Bower Shorthand School
Globe Building, Minneapolis, Minn.,
I PROCURES . . . i v
FOR AliL, PIPILiS WHEN COMPETENT.
NO FAILURES HERE— CANNOT AFFORD IT.
Greater demand from railroad corporations, banks, mercantile
houses for young men thuu we can supply.
SUCCESS POSITIVELY GUARANTEED.
No Students Admitted butThome Properly Qualified.
1 1 '■] i ; itii i!i it i c nt to Buy address on application.
II ELEVATOR RUNS TILL 7: 30 P.M.I
7 TO 9 P, M.
tiE5 AEQTJARTB R,3
«§-' 3 ■- ■*$&*&*■ Machine - Loaded Shells
GUN REPAIRfNG A SPECIALTY.
SPALDING'S ATHLETIC AND SPORTING GOODS.
Northwestern Agents for Dupont's Celebrated Gunpow
. der. Hercules Dynamite.
KENNEDY BROS,, - Minneapolis, Minn
FLOWERS AND PUKTS. «$» ? nest F ut rio^rs and designate wed
rLUVJCnO HS»U rL&MO, *&& tw*er«la. vuuw. etc. Beautiful, strong
for the garden, greenhouße or lawn. TeYegr&^ordor! and house plants, andevervtliine
for the greenhouse for Catßlo K ue. orders iiMed Choice Kio-v-Pr -,v>i 15
BKHDKNHALL'S. bend ror Catalogue. JfiFOur^n^SouthtTliuulipoui,
Hennepln Avenoe. Corner Fourth Street,
MINNEAPOLIS, - MINNESOTA.
The oldest and Only reliable medical office of Its kind in
the city as will be seen by consulting old files of the duily
prm. Rrgnlurly gruduated aud legally qualified; long
ene«eed in Chronic, Nervous and Skin Diseases. A friend
iy talk costs natbing. If inconvenient to visit the city for
treatment, medicine sent by mail or express, free from
observation. Curable eaies guaranteed. If donbt exists
we say k>. Hoars— lo to 12 a. m., Ito i and 7toß p. in. ;
Sundays, 2 to 3 p. m. li yo<i oauuot come state case by
UorVAIIC nehlr.fu Orftanlc Weaknms Fallln-t Jl.-m
--nervous URUllliy, ory, L,,* ot Kner , rh)»leal
Veeay, arising from Indiscretions, Excess, In<* .ißenee or
Exposure, producing some of the following effects: Ner
vousness, Debility, Dimness of Siyht, Self-Distrust, lw
fective Memory, Pimples on the f we. Aversion to Society,
Loss of Ambition, UnStiiess to Marry, Melancholy, Dys
pepsia, Stnntfld Pevelepment, Ixks of Tower, I'nins in
the back, etc., are treated with success, Safely, Frliately,
Speedily. Unnatural Discharges Cured
Permanently. Venereal Diseases, &
Blood, Skin and Venereal Diseases, &+
afT-jviiiiK Body, Kose, Throat, Skin and Bone., r.lotchen,
Eruptions, Acne, Eczema, Old Sores, L'kers. Painful Swell,
i M.i, from whatever causo, positively and forever driven
from the system by means of Safe, Ttme-iested Remedies.
Stiff and Swollen Joints and Rheumatism, the result of
Blood Poison, Positively Cured. KIDNEY AND UR
INARY Complaints, Painful, Diflicult, too Frequent or
Bloody Urine, flononhoea and Stricture promptly cured.
PATADDU Throat, Kote, Lunc Dlxeuses; Const tii
bM I nnnil itional and Acquired Weaknesses of Both
Sexes treated lUßOMlfillly. It is self-evident that a vhys. '
ici.-.n paying particular attention to a class of cases attains !
great skill. Every known application is resorted to and the
prove.d good remedies of all ages and countries are used.
No Experimrula are 9lafl>. On account of the great
number of cases applying the charges arc kept low ; often
lower than others. Skill and perfect cures are important.
Call or write. Sr^nptom list snd pamphlet free by mall.
The Dr.ctor has successfully treated and cured thousands
of nus in this oity and the Northwest. All consultat ions,
either by mail or verbal, ar« regarded as strictly confides- '
till, and arc t ivn perfect privacy. j
*)R. BRINLEY, Minneapolis. Minn. I
Everyway iNTo OpiUM
Neve™. g." !
INQUIRE if GENUINE and trne, then
•'Teuth'St.and Park Aye.,
iaiNNISAS»OIiIS, . - - MINNESOTA.
JAS. F. WILLIAMSON
COUNSELOR AKD bOUCFTOR.
Two years. as an examiner in th 3 U 3
Patent Office. Five years" practice. ■ -'£>
031 Guaranty Loan Building, Minneapolis
W4 Pioneer Press Building. St. Paul
PAUL & JIERWIN, patent lawyers ami solid t
ors, C56-C6O Temple Court. Minneapolis; 'Jl >11J
Pioneer I'ress Building, St. Paul; imd2)-:2S Xor .-i
Building, Wnabington D. C. Established «T:i
T8 iij J >btii nvi'lif : rour rpaqiM i:i St. Pal. .
./.. China O U II C fi CU C D Btectrfa
Decoratm;;. 11l ill nLUCiiLnf Grinding
*07 Hicoliet Avenue, Minuuaijoiia, Mina
Dealers in IXL I'ocitei Knives. English
Carvers, Hazors, Shears and a full line o
Toilet Ai tides. Rasor* Shear* Clipper
703 NICOLLET AY., MINNEAPOLIS,
Taaehes Shorthand. Bookkeepin? and al.
public and high school branches. Shorthand
by mail. Enter nny time. Catalogue frea
Tuition low. Nine teachers.
T, .1. CATON, President
E26 "Washington Ay. Souik, Cor- §£*«
Mr 8d Av.,iiirir.eapolli, Minn. J^^jr|3|
Eegulirpraaiiate. Devoted 2 ) &fc"?gsij
years to hospital und ipecltl ol- f&SiB&Sm
lice practice. Guaranty** to oure.'i&aaiSnß
Without caustic or mercury. Hfiß'gg"'
chronic or iiol&onocs dlFenses of ISw^S^H
the blood, throat, nose and skin. 'fgßVsm
kidney, bladder and kindred or- H^irSgl ■
jeans, nervoui. physical and or- pi* Vtw3&
jjajsic weakness, grpvel. stricture, '^aJjAjjH
-•tc. Acute or chronic urinary &t&s>*<(Sfi
diseases cured in 3to 8 dnrs by B ; ' ' tSSM
a local remedy. No nauseous re^jJfwß
drisgß n»ed. Hours It' to 12 a. iP4 *rSi£*
m., ii to S and 7toß p. m. Sun- ftH^lfa
ay 2toSp. m. Call or write. Ft ranrJSBB
Dll C^J — - 11. Wane, Specialist, sixteen
flLkUi years in Minneapolis. Why suffer
when cure is mild and certain?
Ask hundreds of leading citizens of St. Paul,
Minneapolis and the Northwest as to treat
inent and cure. Pampiet free. VJU.Ha^
borne Avenue, Minneapolis.
— — '—— — — ■^-^ «—^— — — — _^__
Is the sure reward for Stenographers aiU
: Bookkeepers who have received the thorougl
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UNIVERSITY OF COMMERCE & FINANCI
No. 619-621,' Nicollet Aye. ■
Our graduates are eaperly , sought for. Ttu
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Mffi^A-«» L. RUCKER. P««io*n*
Monday, Wednesday, Friday,