Newspaper Page Text
, MINNEAPOLIS GLOBULES.
Dr. Norton, of the health depart
ment, who has been on a business trip
to Illinois, returned home yesterday .
Willie Becker, the local Class B
rider, left yesterday for Sioux Falls, to
participate in the races to be held there.
He goes to Red Oak, 10., from sioux
Falls to compete In the unpaced mile
Malachi Taylor, of New York, will
give Bible readings at the Dayton
block, room 801, dally at 12:15; at MS
Nicollet daily at 3:30 p. m. ; also Tues
day and Thursday at 7:30 p. m. at 202
The Bijou has a novelty to present I
to its patrons the entire week. It is
nothing more or less than a troupe of
colored people who present In a very
entertaining manner the play, "Down
on the Suwanee River."
Willi; m Watrous.arrested for the lar
ceny of a bicycle, was arraigned In
the pol'.ce court yesterday charged
with grand larceny in the second de
gree. He will have a hearing Oct. 2,
bail being fixed at $300.
Ground was broken yesterday for
Regan Bros.' model bakery on Fifth
street and Seventh avenue north. The
management expects to be located at
the new headquarters by Jan. 1. The
bakery will be a biy affair.
The introductory lecture to the year's
course at the university college of
Homeopathy medicine will be given
Tuesday evening. Oct. 8, at the medical
hall by George E. Clark, M. D., pro
fessor of theory and practice of medi
Kink Whiskey held high carnival on
Saturday night and Sunday. As a .re
sult the bull pen at the police court
yesterday morning held twenty-one in
dividuals, who fell Into the clutches of
the law while in a state of intoxica
tion. Every one of the crowd pleaded
guilty, and a fine of $10 or ten days wad
Imposed it: each Case.
Fred Woods was arrested Saturday
* night by Officer Dugan while endeav
oring to dispose of a coonskin over
coat for $3 to a dealer in second-hand
goods on Washington avenue south.
Later on the owner of the coat identi
fied the property, and yesterday morn
ing Woods was charged at the police
court with petit larceny. He said he
was guilty, and was fined $40.
The residence of Gilbert Van Etten,
at 810 Fourteenth street south, was en- i
tered by burglars Sunday night, and
a quantity of clothing and silverware |
stolen. Entrance was skillfully effect- i
ed through a rear window, although
the houes> was occupied. The burglars
made no noise, and the occupants of
the house did not discover the theft
until they awoke as usual this morn-
"A Contented Woman," the new
comedy by Charles H. Hoyt, was pre
sented at the Grand last evening with
Caroline Miskel Hoyt as the leading
spirit in the fun and a group of very
talented players who have been identi
fied with the Hoyt productions lons
enough to establish themselves In high
feather locally, looking after the other
roles. The engagement runs through
the week, with matinees Wednesday j
The funeral of Deputy Clery H. K. ,
Whitney will occur this morning at
Tuttle Memorial church, corner of
Twenty-seventh street and Blaisdell
avenue. Rev. Atwood will preach the
funeral service. Clerk Whitney was a
member of James Bryant post, G. A.
R., and he will be buried with an
- American flag draped. The comrades
will assemble at the post hall at 9:15
and escort the remains from the late I
home. 2637 Bryant avenue south. Near- |
ly all of the old deputies at the court j
house and Including Clerk Dicky, will i
be present at the funeral.
! COURT NOTES.
The People's bank has garnisheed the
Washburn, Crosby company in an ac
tion against John Barry.
Judge Pond has denied the motion to i
strike out the answer in the action of I
Hill. Sons & Co. against C. Wright |
Thomas Johnson, named as executor
of the will of John Rouse, has served
notice In -the probate court that he I
will not serve.
Frank W. Parsons has commenced a I
damage suit against C. E. Lyman and i
George N. Lyman Jr. to recover $3,175
alleged injuries received while working
over a tow mill. His hand was badly
Jacob Tuckerman has asked for
proof of will of W. S. Doming, in the
Hennepin county probate court. The
deceased was owner of Minnesota lands
valued at $10,500:
The National German-American
bank, of St. Paul; lias petitioned the
court asking for a change of venue to
Ramsey county in its action against
the St. Anthony & Dakota Elevator
company. The latter petitions the
court to have the trial in Hennepin
! What We Drink?
' Supervisor McConnell, of the water
works department, has been conduct
ing a series of tests this summer to
ascertain the condition of the river
water. Samples were taken from the
Intake pipes at each of the three pump
ing stations, and these were se>t to
Prof. Drew, chemist of the health de
partment, and Gas Inspector Meeds,
also a practical chemist, for analysis.
Their reports, which have not yet been
made to the water works committee,
state that all samples were of a deep
yellow color, depositing considerable
sediment Organic matter was found
present in this sediment. The sam
ples all showed the presence of am
monia, that from the West side sta
tion showing the most, and the North
side the least. As to the quantity of
Impurities, it is claimed that the water
fas no worse than it has been for several
Adjusters at Work.
The chamber, of commerce have ap
pointed C. F. Haglin, the well-known
, contractor, as their adjuster, and the
insurance companies Interested In the
loss by the recent fire, have employed
H. N. Leighton to represent them.
These two gentlemen started on their
work yesterday morning and have not
yet found it necessary to select a
third party to settle any point of possi
ble dispute. They began their labors
in Mr. Haglih's office, where they were
figuring on the plans of the burned roof
and expressed the opinion that It would
be at least three or rour days before
my accurate estimate could be given
or the damage sustained.
Two important sentences were passed
yesterday in the criminal branch of
the district court. Edward A. Hue
wing, charged with forgery, changed
his mind and pleaded guilty. He was
sentenced to three years and six
months, and it developed that he; had
just finished a five-year term for em
bezzlement. • Joe P. Went worth pleaded
guilty to the same charge and got an
unlucky sentence of thirteen months.
Thomas O'Hara and Charles Long had
their cases continued to Oct 4.
The next case taken up for trial was
that, of the state against John Larson,
charged with stealing a harness valued
at $10 from 712 Hoag avenue north.
The case was of a minor nature, but
required the attention of the court to
A novel will has been filed In' the
probate court; novel Inasmuch as It
was made in England and is in a form
entirely unlike that followed in this
part of the country. The maker Is
Ellen Rowland Beck, of Charlbury
county, Oxfordshire, England, and the
document contains one single sentence
with nearly 500 words In It, in which
there is no break. The single sentence
covers almost a page of legal cap
• paper. : -;;.'. '•;.'?'?-•<"""- ■''*&£?• \"':l::-r,
• HAS NO EQUAL
TOY ID THE CITY
LARGE NUMBER, OF DELEGATES
TO THE EPISCOPAL CONVEN
MORE REACH HERE TODAY.
BISHOP WHIPPLE A GUEST AT
THE PILLSIIIKV RESI
REVISION' COMMITTEE TO MEET.
Pinal Session Today— Bishop NVil
li-ins Sends His • He
There were only a few arrivals of
delegates in the city yesterday. The
hotels have a few booked for today,
but the great mass will arrive on
the early trains tomorrow morning,
just In time for the opening service.
Bishop Grafton, of La Crosse,* and
Bishop Whipple, of the Home dio
cese, were among the principal ar
rivals. Bishop Grafton, with Rev.
C. W. McNish, a deputy, from Ovid,
N. V., took quarters at 828 Fourth
avenue south near the Hampshire
Arms. Bishop Whipple took quar
ters at the F. C. Pillsbury residence,
which has been furnished for the oc
casion by Pierpont Morgan. He w r as
a guestt of Thomas Lowry last even
ing. Three members of the West
Virginia delegation have arrived al
ready at the Hampshire Arms. They
are W. S. Laidley, the lay delegare
from Wheeling; Rev. Dr. Moore, of
Parkersburg.and Jacob Brittingham,
of Wheeling. Bishops Seymour and
Kale are expected today.. The ar
rivals at the West yesterday were:
John Fulton and wife, of Philadel
phia; Mrs. Samuel Colt, Samuel
Hart and Miss Edith Beal, of Hart
ford. Rev. A. G. L. Trew, of Los
Angeles, Cal., a clerical deputy, ar
rived at the Nicollet yesterday,
where he will stay during the con
vention. The Hotel Clinton has no
arrivals as yet, but rooms have been
engaged there by Rev. J. W. Ban
croft, of Hastings, Mich.; Rev. Hugh
Batleson, of Waupaca, Wis.; Chaun
cey Brewster, of Brooklyn, and Wil
liam . Douglas, a lay delegate from
Bayou Sara, La. Rev. R. G. Dunnell,
of Binghampton, N. V., has taken
rooms at the Windom. Rooms have
been taken at Holmes by Bishop
Gailor, of Memphis, Term.; Rev. C.
Mott Williams, of Marquette; Mich.;
Rev. R. Doherty, of Omaha; Rev. J.
S. Moody, of Rockland, Me.; and H ;
W. Nelson, a lay delegate from New
York city. Rev. D. C. Garrett, of
Seattle, and Rev. William M. Jef
fries, of Tacoma, Wash., who passed
through the city last week, regis
tered at the Viotoria, and are ex
pected back there today. Bishop
Kinsolving, of Texas, and Bishop j
Graves, of Shanghai, China, will be i
guests of Col. C. McCreeve during
the convention.^ Messrs. Murphy and
Hiney, of the United States sen
ate repertorial staff, who will take
the debates, were among the late ar
BISHOP WILLIAMS' REGRETS.
- . ■-
Primus Feels Unable to Attend the I
This year, for the first time in thirty- <
six years, the presiding officer of the
house of bishopr will be the bishop
of the diocese where the Episcopal
general convention meets. Positive
word has been received that Bishop
Williams, of Connecticut, does not feel
able to come so far from his home.
It will be a very great disappointment
to many, who had hoped to see his
kindly face again and listen once more
to his familiar voice in prayer and
benediction. The most persistent ef
forts were made to induce him to
come. J. Pierrepont Morgan offered
him the use of his private car . all
the way from his home at Hartford to
Minneapolis, but the good bishop felt
constrained to decline. Bishop Clark,
of Rhode Island, the next in authority,
is so feeble that he has been unable
to do any episcopal work in his own
diocese for more than a year. Conse
quently the task of presiding over
the house of bishops falls to the hon
ored head of the church in Minnesota—'
| Bishop Whipple. That he will grace-
I fully and cheerfully perform the duties
of the office, none who have known
him, or who have seen how faith
fully he has fulfilled every task as-,
signed to him in the past, will doubt.
Members of the Joint Commission
to Meet Today.
Members of the joint commission," or
committee, appointed by the last gen
eral convention of the Protestant
Episcopal church, have about all ar
rived and may be said to constitute
the advance guard or skirmish line
of the great convention that begins
" Its sessions In this city tomorrow
morning. This commission will meet
in Knickerbocker hall at 10 o'clock
this morning for the purpose of look
ing over and possibly making some
final revisions of its report before sub
mitting it to the convention. Most
members of the commission are re
ticent as to the probable action of that
body on some very radical changes
outlined in its report, and a great
deal of unauthentic and positively un
truthful information has been pub
lished by the press In various cities re
garding these changes, the Chicago
dailies on Sunday having published an
article that was characterized by
Dean Hoffman, in his mild manner,
as being unqualifiedly false.
Hon. W. S. Laidley, of Charleston,
W. Va., arrived yesterday. He is a
member of' the revision committee and
also deputy to the house of clerical
and lay deputies. When questioned by
a reporter, he was unwilling to state
the probable action of the commission,
but it was evident that he was opposed
to a large part of the report. .
DEARBORN SAFELY JAILED.
He Returned of His Own Accoord
to Stand Trial.
Inspector James Doyle returned from
Baltimore yesterday, morning, having
in custody Arthur M. Dearborn, who Is
alleged to have duped the Northwest
ern National bank, of this city, out of
$1,110 by means of two worthless checks,
May 2. The public at large is familiar
with the facts of Dearborn's arrest at
Baltimore, Md., the latter . part .of
June, in company with Charles Fisher
and William Hartley, and the subse
quent-fight made by Dearborn and his
friends against returning. Fisher was?
sent to Cincinnati, where he Is wanted
for forgery, and Dearborn finally came
to Minneapolis. . . ; r : ';
As will be remembered. Dearborn's
friends made an energetic fight to se
cure his release on a writ of habeas
corpus, j Judge Morris, at Baltimore,
decided the case against him, and an
appeal was taken to the United States
court of appeals. This j would have
bee© heard, In November or ; February
'■■ ■ ' '■ — -r~?r . -
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 1, 1895.
To the surprise of the authorities, how
ever, Dearborn suddenly "decided that
he would come to Minneapolis and
stand trial. v/>:?*: .
He has been indicted by the grand
jury and will probably be arraigned in
the district court today, meanwhile he
occupies a cell at the central police
station. He has been identified by
Paying Teller Farwell, of the North
western bank, as the man who pre
sented the bogus checks and who re
ceived the cash. The state believes
that it has a good, clear case against
him. It will be remembered that In
spector Howard brought William Hart
ley, who was accused of being an ac
complice of Dearborn, to this city, but
the delay In the Dearborn habeas cor
pus proceedings made It Impossible to
hold Hartley and the case against him
was dismissed.' It Is said that now
Dearborn Is here, the police are again
after Hartley. Inspector Howard
stated last night that no one knew
where Hartley was.
Preliminaries to the Minneapolis
This moring the session of the North
ern Minnesota conference of the Meth
odist Episcopal church will open, with
a meeting of the Post Graduate asso
ciation, a movement lately organized
in the Interests of higher education in
the ministry. It will open at 9:30 a.
m., In the audience room of the Hen
nepin Avenue church. Rev. Dr. Chaf
fee, presiding elder of the Minneapolis
district. Rev. E. L. Wat:on, of the
Hennepin Avenue church, and several
other prominent ministers will speak
during the day. This evening the con
ference sermon will be delivered by
Rev. H. W. Knowles.
Tomorrow morning the regular busi
ness of the conference will be takon up.
As the general conference meets next
year, both clerical and lay delegates
are to be elected, and for the first time
in four years the laymen will have rep
resentation in tho conference. The
proposed revisions in the church con
stitution, such as increased lay repre
sentation, election of bishops for four
years and election of presiding elder,
will enter into the election of dele
gates, and several vigorous campaigns
are already on. The lay electoral con
ference will meet to elect the lay dele
gates on Friday, in Foss M. E. church.
Bishop Fowler will preside at all ses
sions of the conference, and several of
the most prominent divines of the
church will be present to represent its
Bishop William Taylor, the African
missionary; Dr. A. B. Leonard, mis
sionry secretary; Dr. C. H. Payne, the
secretary of the church board of edu
cation, will all be present and conduct
Ample entertainment has been pro
vided for the visitors, who will include
135 ministers and 100 lay delegates.
TAX LEVY DECIDED ON.
_ . ...
It rebates a Total of 20.5
Mills for JOG.
. T. B. Walker was the first person to
address the board of tax levy at its
adjourned meeting yesterday morning.
He spoke in behalf of the library board,
showing the necessity of a levy of .5
of a mill rather than .4 as proposed.
Prof. Folwell replied to the appeal,
saying that everything which could
conscientiously, would be done for the
library. He urged res needs almost as
strongly as Mr. Walker, showing how
useful it was to the university and as
an adjunct of general progress
throughout the city. Mrs. A. B. Coe,
president of the Woman's Keeley
league, asked that a certain sum be
set aside for the cure of inebriates in
compliance with the inebriate law. She
thought the amount might be limited
and she assured the board that much
money loaned would be returned, this
being the experience of the league. Out
of forty patients sent to Keeley but six
had returned to former habits. ? The
league would relieve the probate court
of the trouble of investigation and.
would make every effort to have money
so leaned repaid to the county or city.
Comptroller Nye asked the number
that ought to be treated and the speak
er suggested . ten or twelve a month.
It was decided not to take any action
WARD FUNDS FIXED.
The ward funds were then taken up
and fixed as follows: ■ ,
First ward ..2 2.5
Second ward ......... .....1 1
Third ward ..:... : 1.5 '-"^ 1.5
Fourth ward .7 • ;"•/-. 7.
Fifth ward 5 .5
Sixth ward ....1.5 -V^l.s
Seventh ward 1.5 2.0
Eighth ward 1.5 -2.0
Ninth ward 2.0 2.0
Tenth ward 2.0 2.5
Eleventh ward 1.5 .X 1.5
Twelfth ward 2.0 2.0
Thirteenth ward ....2.0 / 2.0
When the general tax was taken up
there was a short debate over the prop
osition to reduce the library fund to
.35, but Conroy and Gjertsen were
alone when the vote was taken, and
the .4 assessment will stand. The as
sessments for the different funds as
finally decided are as follows:
Fund. Mills. Amount. 1896.
General city 4.8 $552,800 4.2
County revenue ....2.2 327,000 1.8
Interest 2.2 299,200 2.1
School 3.0 408,000 3.0
ment 1.4 191,400 2.0
Sinking .T.....1.0 136,000 1.0
Library 0 54,000 3.5
Corrections and char- ■ ■ :-
ity 8 108.800 i: - .5
Park 75 108,800 .7
Upon the suggestion of Comptroller
Nye the permanent improvement fund
was cut from 1.85 mills asked to 1.4.
About $52,000 is wanted for pavements
and $70,000 for sewers. The former are
needed badly and the cut was made in
the sewer fund, it being believed that
$40,000 was sufficient for this purpose.
The corrections and charities levy
was fixed at .08 In order that $30,000
might be paid towards redeeming the
Daring; and Mysterious Diamond
A daring and mysterious diamond
' robbery of $305 worth of gems was per
petrated Saturday afternoon at the
Flske Jewelry company's establish
ment at 32 Washington avenue south. ■
The detectives are investigating the
case, but can find no clue to the thief.
Last .Thursday afternoon a customer
of the Fiske company was in the store
to purchase a diamond ring if he could
find one to suit him. The company '
did not have one suiting his ideas and
L. A. Shackman, a Chicago traveling
diamond merchant, who chanced to be
in volunteered to bring in'; some
of of his stosk that Flske
might exhibit them to - the'
customer who was to call Friday after
noon. Friday night Shackman re
turned, but the customer had not been
In and had gone out of town for a few
.weeks. Shackman had left seven dia
mond ' rings with the firm and these
they tendered him, asking that he take
them away. He said he might as well
leave them and the gems were placed
in a tray in a showcase. Saturday aft
ernoon the counters in the store were
changed about and when everything
had been straightened satisfactorily,
the clerk looked for tn© diamonds and
they were gone. Shackman has pre-?
sented a bill for $305, but it 'Is not
known how the case will be settled.
DAILY CROP REPORTS.
Observer Real* Suggestion Sleets.
Mr. Beala, the weather bureau man In
"Minneapolis, some time ago recom
„ nwwiejl UK Lhj ntfHj^MJit ttojbureau „
in Washington the establishment of a
, system'- of 'dally reports concerning the
wheat and corn crops in the North
west.' The weather bureau for several
seasons has furnished such a report
on the cotton crop in the South, It
was. the excellent results achieved In,
that section which prompted the sug
gestion from Mr. Beals to his superior
at the national capital.
Today an answer to his recommenda
tion was received by Mr. Beals, In
which the bureau chief in Washington
recognizes the importance of the pro»
posed step and, further says, that he
has recommended it for adoption In his
annual report, and will cause the in
sertion of an item in the appropriation
bill to cover the' necessary expense.
Should the small Increase in the appro
priation stand fire in congress, the nec
essary machinery for dally crop reports
will be put In operation next season.
She Wanted to Horsewhip Him.
Charles C. Noyes, a traveling man
from Troy, N. V., was arrested yester
day afternoon by Officer B. W. Bacon,
on a warrant sworn out by Mrs.
Noyes. Mrs. Noyes has suspected
her husband of infidelity for some
time. He Is traveling for the Troy
Printing . company, and left home
about a week ago. Resolved to know
the worst, Mrs. Noyes followed him.
to Minneapolis.- Yesterday afternoon
she located him at 215 Fourth street
south with another woman, so she
says. . Mrs. Noyes made a "bee-line"
for the nearest harness store and pur
chased a nice new whip and returned.
Her husband had gone, and so had the
woman. She immediately told her
trouble to a policeman and the war
rant was sworn out. Shortly before 5
o'clock Mrs. Noyes repented and the
complaint was withdrawn upon the
payment of $3 cost, the husband put
ting up the money.
Working: to Redeem the Expo.
An Important meeting was held at the
rooms of the Jobbers' association yes
terday morning. The committee of cit
izens who are trying to redeem the ex
position building then held a meeting
for the purpose of making arrange
ments for a thorough canvass of the
city with regard to subscriptions. The
amount to be raised is $100,000, but of
the sums paid in not a cent will be
kept unless the total amount brought
together reaches the figure of $90,000.
In order to make the canvass more
thorough and to get the matter placed
fairly and squarely before every busi
ness man In the city, a number of sub
committees were appointed, every such
committee to appeal to a special class
of business men.
She Was the First in China.
Dr. Haslet, a female doctor who has
been connected with the Episcopal mis
sions in China for eight years, Is in
the city and is the guest of Mrs. Flor
ence Firman, principal of the Sumner
school. She is the first woman ever
sent to China as a .doctor. She had a
brilliant college career in the United
States and seemed to have a very pros
perous future before her in her own
country, but she was finally persuaded
to go abroad. She speaks well of the
Chinese women, whom she character
izes as kind and obliging. She has a
good word to speak for all the differ
e nt Christian denominations who are
pushing forward the good work of con
verting the heathen.
Eastern Star Benefit.
Last evening Minneapolis Chapter
No. 9, O. E. S., gave a benefit enter-"
tainment at Masonic Temple, which
attracted a crowd that filled the spa
clous rooms of the order. Over 400
people were In attendance. The Cip
rico institute and the Manning school
both contributed largely to the pro
gramme. Mrs. Josephine Bonaparte
Rice, Miss Zella Zee Sweitzer, Miss
Laura Frankenfield and the Masonic
quartette were the star attractions,',
; in addition to other deserving artists.
Scored the Mayor.
The Epworth League of the First
Methodist Episcopal church j departed,
slightly from the usual programme
Sunday evening, and took under con
sideration the subject of "A Christian
City." In the discussions attention
was given to the ideal city, and to
this municipality, by way of contrast.
Resolutions were \ adopted criticising
• the mayor for allowing saloons and
gambling dens to remain open at
hours prohibited by law and for al
lowing the existence of Immoral re
Blood on the • 'Home Plate."
About midnight, on the "Nome
Plate," 16 South Fifth street, a drunk
en row occurred, in which one of the
proprietors, Dennis Gory, received a
stab in the side. The police have not
yet located the man who did thet stab
bing. Gory was removed to St. Bar
nabas* hospital. He was too intoxi
cated to give any account of how he
The Marine Electric Propeller com
pany filed articles of _ Incorporation
with the register, of deeds yesterday.
The capital stock is placed at $27,500
and those .composing it are: J. Frank
Conklin, S. N. Smith, Frank F. Davis,
Ary E. Zonne and Florls E. Zonne.
DPRRANT'S DARK CASE.
His Lawyers Evidently Driven to
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Sept. 30.—
Since the adjournment of the Durrant
trial last Friday the prisoner's at
torneys have visited Cooper Medical"
college several times and have had fre
quent interviews with students whom
they will put on the stand In hopes,
of bracing up the alibi which the de
fense :is trying to establish. It Is
thought several of the college boys will
testify to having seen the accused be-,
tween 1 and 2 o'clock on the afternoon
of April 3, but If any will give evi
dence of the fact that Durrant was in
the college until 3:30 m the afternoon
he Is not known. The attorneys for
the defense are building on what E. A. i
Diggins will testify : to. Diggins Is a ■
member of the sophomore class, but
frequently attended the senior class •
lectures. There he met the defendant.
The latter claims that he spoke to
Diggins during Dr.' Cheny's lecture on.
the ; afternoon that Blanche Lamont
disappeared, j but Diggins' memory is -■
rather hazy just at present. .?,:
Over $27,000 Short. »
CANTON, 0., Sept. Defaulting?-*
County Treasurer M. .. G. Clay, who
left last week, returned today. He'
says he has been in West Virginia for'
his health. Tonight he was arrested
on j complaint of B. F. Ellsberry, a ;
bondsman, and arraigned before?
Esquire Craig. He pleaded not guilty, r '
waived examination and was jailed mi ;
default of $10,000 bond to answer to a r
charge of embezzlement. His short- 1 *
age Is- over $27,000. , '
Through Sleeping: Curs to Califor
Commencing Thursday, Oct. 10, and?
. weekly then. \fter, "The North-West-
em Lines" will run a tourist sleeping
car from Minneapolis and St. Paul: to -
San Francisco and Los Angeles via
the interesting city of Salt Lake,
where Sunday morning will be spent.
The cars are well lighted, well heat
ed and plentifully supplied with clean
linen and ; every convenience. If . you
are thinking of going to California
this winter, please call on or write to
agents, corner ' Robert and Sixth
Streets,, St. Paul; 13 Nicollet House
Block, Minneapolis, for •; detailed in- ,
: formation and illustrated descriptive
CaiiXarnia xojd«r, j.
"UNDER THE WEATHER."
| "UNDER THE WEATHER."
Why 1 * People Feel This AVay' and
■That It Is Needless Clearly
"Why Is it that so many people feel
under the weather,' have tired feelings,
and complain of chilly sensations at
this time of the year?"
-4 This is the question that is very
easily answered. People naturally feel
weak and run down after the heat
of "summer* because It thins the blood
and lowers the vitality. The chilly
weather of fall and early winter finds
,them unprepared to withstand the
change of temperature, and hence they
suffer. This fact Is plainly proved by*
the following opinions of some peo
ple who speak ifrom) practical ex
No. 903 Goldengate Avenue,
■ « _ ■ San Francisco, Cal.
j* I have been using Duffy's Pure Malt
Whiskey for some time and it does all
that is claimed for it. Have used
many remedies for my complaint, but
none of them lasting. The only ar
ticle that seems to be successful Is
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey. Respect
5 Mr. John W. Croosby, 3547 Kensing
ton Avenue, Philadelphia, - says: "I
have used Duffy's Pure Malt -Whiskey
for loss of appetite and tired feeling
and must say I have received a great
.'benefit from It." ;..;,--
Nothing has ever equaled this whiskey
for building up the system, putting the
blood In healthful motion and In
vigorating the body. Thousands of
people testify to Its splendid tonic ef
fects in cases of extreme ' weakness?
On. this account no inferior Imitations
should be accepted from - grocers or
druggists who attempt to substitute
something inferior. There is nothing
that can take Its place. . . .„---..
CALLED THEM TRAITORS.
Sensational Charges Against K.
• of L. Lenders.
NEW YORK, Sept. Local as
sembly No. 1563, Knights of Labor, was
tried yesterday by R. P. Martin and
Charles A. French, .of the national
executive board .of the order, on
charges of disloyalty in failing to push
a boycott ordered by the general as
sembly. Daniel DeLeon is the leading
spirit of the local assembly. It leaked
out today that the proceedings were
sensational. DeLeon objected to the
trial, claiming that a majority of the
executive board had to be present to
try a local assembly on such a charge.
His protest was promptly . overruled.
Then DeLeon, much excited, pointed
his finger at Martin and cried:
"I charge you with being a traitor.
You are a paid tool of the capitalists.
You are working with trade unionists
who are trying to break up this order
because It Is founded on the principles
of socialism. You bring up these
; charges only to keep delegates of D.
A. 49, out of the general assembly, be
cause you know they will oppose, Mr.
Sovereign and other tools of capitalists.
The order of the Knights of Labor Is
bankrupt and the silver barons are pay
ing. Mr. Sovereign's expenses, as well
as yours. I have accumulated heaps of
documentary evidence to prove this as
sertion, and I shall submit it to the
general assembly, which will admit us,
the socialists, in spite of your con
spiracy.",. _ .
Witnesses then testified on behalf
of De Leon's local assembly. When
the witnesses concluded Mr. French
said there was "nothing In the case,"
and moved that the charges • against
the socialists be *". dismissed. Martin
sustained the charges.
M ! :*t' — . »
CUT DOWN BEFORE DEAD.
, j '?• ■
tjj i — — —^— —
**!• HCi -■ .. ;.--• ■'- : ■•■■-■ -■
Executions in Washington Are
>a =»o. ■ .
io to No * Finished Affairs.
i, WALLA WALLA, Wash., Sept. 30.—
Charles Meyers was hanged at Pome
roy today for the murder of Frank.
Sherry over two years ago. Myers
was 1 convicted of : setting fire to the
>Asotin hotel, at Asotin City, in which
?Sh«?ry was burned to death. It was
stated by some who witnessed the exe
cution that life was not entirely extinct
when the body was cut down, and that
if an electric battery had been applied
immediately the man could" have been
restored, for a. faint pulsation of the
pulse and respiration, it is said, were
perceptible when the body was placed
in the coffin.
' ! SPAIN NOT YET WARNED.
Olney Hum Taken No Action in Re- .
gard to Cuba.
LONDON, Sept. 30.— Spanish em
bassy here publishes a denial of a
statement ' cabled from . the United
States to the effect that Secretary of
; State Olney had given a warning to
the Spanish government that unless
they had succeeded in suppressing the
insurrection in Cuba in the next three
months the United States government
would Intervene for the protection of
the insurgents. The embassy declares
that the story is entirely fictitious, and
that Spain's relations with the United
States regarding Cuba are working
smoothly and with no apparent fric
DOCTORS WANT KOLA,
IF as:ured THAT; FRESH, undried
NUTS ALONE are used.
This Assurance Is Given Them by
the Compounders of Dr. Char
cot's Kola Nervine Tablets
Hence These Tablets Are Pre
scribed by the Rest Physicians.
While no well posted man, at home or
abroad, denies the virtues of Kola as a
specific against nervous diseases and
an invlgorant for the blood, muscle and
brain, it Is a fact well known to all
chemists that unless the fresh, undried
nuts are used the value of the remedy
Is very largely lost. Hundreds of re
putable physicians, who have long de
sired to use Kola In their practice are
now prescribing Dr. Charcot's Kola
Nervine Tablets because the compound
ers 'guarantee that none but fresh, un
dried, especially Imported Kola nuts
are used In the preparation of the rem
edy. The tabular form is now ac
knowledged by everybody to be the
v best as well as the most convenient
and many prophecy that In a few years
liquid preparations will be obsolete.
Two of Chicago's best physicians bear
witness as follows: ;,
Champlaln Building, 126 State Street,
I Chicago, Aug. 29, 1895. • : --i
MR. J. W. SKINNER. Manager Eu
<*-reka Chemical' & Mfg. Co., La Crosses
Wis. •: . • .
c j? DEAR SIR: I have been using Dr.
[Charcot's Kola Nervine Tablets In
cases of nervous dyspepsia and cases
where a general tonic to the nervous
system Is required. I am -very well
pleased with their action and from my
experience, think they .are superior to
any thing of the kind in the market.
Very truly yours,
HENRY S. TUCKER, M. D.
.State and Madison Streets, Chicago,
111.,' Aug. 21, 1893. .•:"
MR. J. W. SKINNER, Manager Eu
reka Chemical & Mfg. Co., La Crosse,
DEAR SIR: I have tried the Char
cot's Kola Nervine Tablet on patients
and find It a wonderful stimulant and
so • far as I have used it perfectly.
li clv m 1 ©s-s
HORATIO S. BREWER, M. D.
-. Price $1.00 per package (one month's
treatment). '_:• Kola . booklet • free. Be
i sure ? Dr. Charcot's name Is on r each
: package. 5 ? Sold by all - druggists .] or
sent direct by Eureka Chemical & Mfg.
Cor t L* Crosse, Wife ??„._;_ s? ..;.?...
FOHGED TO DO IT.
CHINA COMPLIES WITH THE
PEREMPTORY DEMAND OF,
, BRITAIN. '
VICEROY LIU MUST SUFFER.
REMOVAL FROM OFFICE FOR HIS
PART IB THE FIENDISH
AN" AMERICAN DEMAND GRANTED
Commission to Investigate the
Cheng Ta Trouble Will Travel
. Overland. - ...
; ',' ' ! " '' : " ' '"' ; ''~' " '
WASHINGTON, Sept. 30.-Minister
Denby has cabled the state department
from Pekin as follows: "Imperial. de
cree issued. Abstract: Responsibil
ity for Sze Chuen riots rests with offi
cials; Viceroy Liv careless; took no no
tice of beginning of riots. He is de
prived of office, never to be employed.
Other officials to be punished."
This would seem to Indicate that the
crisis impending in China, Involving
a naval demonstration by the British
forces, has been averted, for a time
at least, by a compliance with the
principal demands of the British. It
is not yet learned whether the decree
concedes all of the demands made, and
the cablegram makes no reference to
the sweeping condition imposed by the
British minister, that the guilty offi
cials be punished by suspension for
three years on all promotions and ap
pointments in the civil service in the
province of Sze Chuen. Viceroy Liv,
whose fall is announced, has been in
trouble before. It is understood that
he was found guilty last November
of misappropriation of unds and later
on, because the French investigations
showed that he was responsible for the
Cheng Tv riots, he was obliged to pay
an Indemnity of $800,000 to the French
Catholic missions from his own pocket.
The present conclusion, which has
been brought about apparently by
British threats, will not Involve the
abandonement of the Independent in
vestigation into the Cheng Tv riots, '
which has been ordered by Secretary
Olney. There has been a change In
the personnel of the commission, and
Commander Barber, the naval at
tache who has fallen ill, has been re
lieved from duty as a commissioner
by Lieutenant Commander John P
Merrill, executive officer of the U S
S. Baltimore. ' '
GAINED OUR POINT..
• The reason for the delay in organiz
ing and sending forward the American
commission to Cheng Tv has just tran
spired. It arose from the insistence of
our state department upon sending the
commlsssion overland instead of up the
Yang Tse river. The Chinese govern
ment was exertmely unwilling to have
the journey mad» In this fashion,
while they had no objection to sending
the commissioners up the river in a
steamboat.. As the department felt that
the passage of the commission overland
through the breadth of China, ac
companied by a formidable escort,
would have a most salutary moral ef
fect upon the Chinese, resembling as
it would a demonstration in force, the
point was Insisted upon, and it Is felt
that a substantial advantage has been
gained In the concession.
LONDON, Sept. 30.-It is announced
that China has accepted "the British
ultimatum, and that the viceroy of
Sze Chuen, who Is held to have been
responsible, indirectly or directly," for
the" massacre of missionaries, in the
teritory under ?£ his jurisdiction, has
been degraded. -
A special dispatch from Shanghai
says that Admiral Buller, witrj four
teen ships belonging to the British
fleet in Chinese waters, will proceed on
Wednesday next to Nankin and pre
sent the viceroy of that place with
important dispatches. The officials of
the foreign office, answering questions
on the subject, stated that a decree
had already been published' in the Pe
kin Official Gazette ordering the vice
roy of Sze Chuen to be stripped of his
rank for failing to protect the mis
sionaries in his district, and as a warn
ing to others. It Is further directed
that he shall not again be permitted
to take office. z"
The Pekin, dispatch adds that the '
French minister to China yesterday
demanded reparation for mission out
rages on French subjects. The Times'
tomorrow will publish a dispatch from
Berlin which says that the Chinese gov
ernment has informed Germany that
the leaders of the attack upon the
German mission at Swatau have been
arrested amd measures will be taken
to arrest others concerned.
HE HAS A BONANZA.
Supt. McKenna May Retire and At
tend to His Invention.
Special to the Globe. -' - •
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Sept. 30.— E. W.
McKenna, formerly assistant general
superintendent of the St. Paul "road,
and now one of the general superin
tendents of the Great Northern, was in
the city today. Mr. McKenna is the
Inventor and patentee of a process for
the renewal of old steel rails, by which
the life of the rail is prolonged to 75 or
100 years. He now has a factory in
Chicago at which his process is used,
and it is hinted In railroad circles that
Mr. McKenna will shortly retire from
active railroad work to devote his en
tire time to the renewal of rails, as
the new discovery is said to be revo
lutionizing the steel rail Industry, and
the indications are that the company
engaged in the work of which the in
ventor of the system is the head will
have all it can do and will realize a
great deal of money. Five miles of
the McKenna renewed rails are now in
use on the LaCrosse division of the St.
Paul railroad near Milwaukee, and old
trackmen are greatly pleased with the
results thus far. The only point not
thoroughly tested as yet, they say, is
the effect of frost on these rails. If
they, can stand frost all right their
complete success Is assured.
FEDERATION OF RAILWAY MEN.
Magnates of the Western Roads
Favor the Plan?
DENVER, Col., Sept. 30.— One of the
most important meetings of railway
employes ever held in the West will
occur here Oct. 19, when over 200 del
egates, representing 7.000 members in
Colorado and adjoining territory of
five of the best : labor organizations
in. the country, will assemble and the
"Federation of Railway Organiza
tions" •-. will be perfected. .The meet
ing is not opposed by railroad mag
nates, as every general manager and
, receiver of every great Western sys
tem has indorsed the plan. The or
ganizations which will take part in the
conference are: Brotherhood of Lo
comotive Engineers, Brotherhood of j
Railroad Trainmen, Order of Railway
Conductors, Brotherhood of Locomo
tive Firemen and Order -of Railroad
Morrill Is Better.
HIAWATHA; Kan., Sept. 30.— Gov.
Morrill's condition was much improved
: today, and he left In the . afternoon :
Every [Family, should be supplied with
BPsgk H l ™ Cf^ RTOfc 'sZk |^ fB»J » ran «. q _
PERRY D AIM I/H I CD
davis' r AllrMLLtll
Its magic effect in removing Pain from all parts of the
body has given it a world -wide reputation. Try it.
IT LOSES THE LAP
READJUSTMENT OF THE OLD
SECRETARY SMITH'S ORDER.
TWO HUNDRED THOUSAND ACRES I
THEGREAT NORTHERN CAN
ENDING OP AN OLD DISPUTE.
Portion of the Land to Go to the
- .' Hastings & Dakota.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 30.—Secre
tary Smith today directed the com
missioner of the general land office
to continue the adjustment of the
land grant of the St. Paul, Minne- :
apolis & Manitoba railroad (now the |
Great Northern), in accordance wrth j
a decision of Secretary Noble in 1891. '
The decision of Secretary Noble has j
never been reversed, buit the adjust- |
ment was suspended pending action ;
of the United States courts. The j
land given to the Manitoba com- I
pany .was made in two different !
grants, one in 1857, known as the i
main land grant, and another in 1865 '■
for what was known as the St. Yin- I
cent extension. By reason of the
Northern Pacific grant of 1864 the j
St. Vincent branch lost a large j
amount of the land on each side of
the line crossing the Northern Pa
cific grant. Another grant was made
to the Manitoba company in 1871, I
and there were losses by reason of I
the land being absorbed. The com- i
pany was entitled to indemnity if I
lands could be found In Minnesota.
Along, the main there were about i
200,000 acres that was not needed to
satisfy the first grant. The com
pany claimed this to satisfy losses,
but the interior department held that
the grants were separate and must
be adjusted separately.
'" The case was tried in the courts
and the adjustment suspended pend
ing decision. The court of appeals
having sustained the department,
the secretary directs the adjustment
to continue. A portion of the 200,
--000 acres will become the property
of the old Hasting & Dakota grant,
and. some lands will be restored to
the public domain.
PRAISED BY THE PRESIDENT.
Cleveland Compliments the Retir
ing Commander of the Army.
WASHINGTON, Sept. SO.-The pres
ident's, order retiring Lieut. Gen. Scho
field was issued today. It is as follows: I
"Executive Mansion, Washington, D
C., Sept. 30. 1595.-Lieut. Gen John M.
Schofield having reached. the age fit
ting him 'to -1 relief from active military j
service, he is, in accordance with the I
provisions of the law, hereby placed
upon the retired list of the army, to
date Sept. 29, 1895, with all the pay and
allowances belonging to his rank upon
"It is with much regret that the pres
ident makes the announcement that the
country is thus to lose from the com
mand of its army .this distinguished
general, who has done so much for its
honor and efficiency. His gallantry in
war challenges the admiration of all
his countrymen; while they will not
fail to gratefully remember and appre
ciate how faithfully ne has served his
country in times of peace by his splen- i
did and successful performance of civil !
as well as military duty. Lieut. Gen.
Schofield's career, exhibiting an unva
rying love for his profession, a zeal
ous care for its honor and good name,
a just apprehension of the subordina
tion it exacts and a constant manifes
tation of the best traits of true Amer- '
icanism, furnishes to the army an ex
ample of inestimable value, and should
teach all our people that the highest
soldierly qualities are built upon the
keenest sense of the obligations be
longing to good citizenship. -
— "Grover Cleveland."
It is said at the war department that
the order assigning to duty a suc
cessor to Gen. Schofield will not issue
for several days.
DESERTER ALLISON'S CASE.
Records Do Not Show Him to Be
the. Senator's) Nephew.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 30.— The rec
ords of the war department confirm
the statement of fact in the case of the
deserter Frank Phil Allison, now im
prisoned at Castle William, New York,
so far as it shows that the man sur
rendered himself and was sentenced
to imprisonment as a deserter. They
do not show that he is a nephew of
Senator Allison, nor that Secretary La
mont promised to have him honorably
discharged if he surrendered himself,
although in an application for pardon
Allison alleges that the secretary did
promise his brother that he would do
what he could for him. . It is said to be
the Invariable rule in the department,
when application is made for the par
don of a deserter, to insist that he first
surrender himself before the depart
ment undertake to act In his case. In
some instances, and probably in this,
it is said, this statement has been er
roneously construed to mean a promise
to grant the pardon.
??;?:•? In the Chair of Ethics. i
WASHINGTON, Sept. 30.— Dr. Rook
er, Mgr. Satolli's private secretary, has
temporarily accepted the chair of :
ethics at the Catholic university ana
will deliver lectures there for the pres
ent. ,: I
Tnol.s and Krans. |
. WASHINGTON, Sept. 30.— Mr. Pres- j
ton, director of. the mint, has issued j
his quarterly estimate of the value of
foreign coins, which is to govern col
lectors of customs and others during i
the quarter ending Dec. 31, IS9G. There I
■ . i
Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup " |
Is an OLD and WELL TRIED REM- '
EDY, and for over FIFTY YEARS has
been used. by millions of mothers for
their. CHILDREN while CUTTING !
TEETH' with perfect success. It i
soothes the child, softens the gums,
reduces inflammation, allays all pain,
cures wind colic, is very pleasant to
the taste, and is the best remedy for
diarrhoea. Sold by druggists in every
part of the world. PRICE TWENTY
FIVE CENTS A BOTTLE. Bo sure
and ask -.--for MRS. . WINS LOW'S
SOOTHING SYRUP and take no other
kind,, as mothers will find : it the' Best
Medicine , to use during the teething
period. ■ '
are only three changes, as follows:
Tael of China,- (Tien Tsin), $0,762; taer
of China (Che Foo), $0,756; kran of
Persia, $0.90. Last quarter's valuations
were made on a basis of .67163, and the
present calculations on a basis of .6718,
as the average price of silver per fine
ounce of 480 grains.
Call for Rank Statements.
WASHINGTON Sept. 30.-Deputy
Controller of the Currency . Tucker has
called on national banks for a state
ment of their condition at the close
of business Sept. 28. He also has is
sued a special call for a statement of
the amount of taxes of all kinds paid
by them during the past fiscal year.
Harmon's Private Secretary.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 30.-Attorney
General Harmon has appointed J
CTiauncey Hoffman, of Cincinnati, as
his private secretary. Mr. Hoffman,
who has been in Judge Harmon's Cin
cinnati office during the past three
years, is a graduate of Kenycn college
and was admitted to the bar in the
spring of 1892.
Children Cry for
■:\ — ■»■ ; —
TWO, PERHAPS MORE. 1
Seamen Lost by the Wreck of a
CHICAGO, Sept. 30.-Two, and per
haps more, of the crew of the schoon
er John Raber were drowned tonight
when the vessel grounded near Whit
ing, Ind. Their names are not known.
The South Chicago life saving crew
went to the scene of the wreck with
all possible speed, but did not arrive In
time to save all the men on board. The
schooner was lumber laden and was
223 tons gross. .;--•;.
IT WAS A SWELL AUDIENCE.
Lillian Russell Opens Washing*,
ington's New Theater.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 30.-The open
ing tonight of John W. Albaugh's new
theater, - the Lafayette Square opera
house, was a complete success. Lillian
Russell presented Reginald De Koven's
Russian comic opera, "Tzigane," and
was enthusiastically received. Mr. De
Kovern himself led the orchestra. The
house was crowded from pit to dome,
many of the most distinguished public
dignitaries and social leaders of Wash- *
ington being present. Among them
were Secretary of State Olney and
wife, Postmaster General Wilson and
wife, Attorney General Harmon and
wife, Secretary Herbert and daughter,
Senator Blackburn and daughter, the
Brazilian, Venezuelan and Japanese .
ministers, and First Assistant Post
master General Jones. The opera was
generally pronounced to be one of the
most attractive In the East.
ON THE ONEIDA. I 1
Cleveland and Benedict Goinf
After More Fish.
BUZZARD'S BAY, Mass., Sept. 30.*
President Cleveland started tonight o*
another fishing trip to Long Islan'
Sound, with Commodore Benedict, c
the Oneida. The trip will cover a pe
riod of several days, and a large haul
is anticipated by the fishermen.
. ' a» . . - ">
SUED FOR 852,000. •;-.
PORTLAND,' Me., Sept. ""3o.— In the .
United States court this afternoon the •
Knickerbocker Towing company, of
Bath, began suit against the St. Paul
Fire and Marine Insurance company ...
to recover $56,000 on the tug B. W.
Morse, which was lost in Charleston
harbor in 1893. The defendant company
claims that the Morse in, going South ,
violated the conditions of her policy -
and forfeited her Insurance.
Caught a Train Robber.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Sept. 30.-Jim
Smith, one of the Waupaca train
robbers, was captured by Sheriff Peter
son at Neenah tonight. Smith and
Jack Connors, better known as "Dia
mond Jack," came into Neenah this
afternoon and started out to paint the
town. They had not got far, however,
before Sheriff .. Peterson got on their
track. He arrested Smith, but Con
nors got away.
Voted for the Women.
CINCINNATI, 0., Sept. 30.— The
Kentucky conference of the M. E.
church, which adjourned today in Cov
ington, on the proposition from the
general conference in regard to ad
mitting women as delegates to the gen
eral conference, voted in favor of ad
VIGOR * MEN
Easily, Quickly, Permanently Restored. '
r*^ Wealinett, Nervousness,
( @E?\ Debility, and all the train
V^twrsof evils from early errors or
Sf§ '/■&. Ski later excesses, the results of
B*vCJ^t\ overwork, sickness, worry,
» If fy etc. Full strength, devel«
--cSctiL i I opment and tone given tt
ijfOTSVo"^" j,v^<fe)every organ and portion
BwSl' '--^S^M of the body. Simple, nat
/ Jsro//iHr>^^lil\j ura * methods. Immedi
tfi tlilA \\ Ml* ate improvement seen.
Failure impossible. -.000 references. Book,
explanation and proofs mailed (sealed) free. .
ERIE MEDICAL CO.. Buffalo. N.Y.
. 251. 253 and 255 Nicollet Aye., ? * :
MINNEAPOLIS - MINNESOTA,
The oldest on i only reliable mcd ; office of it* ktn(
in the city, as will be prove! by consul tin? old flies of the dai,]
press. Regularly graduated and le i ally qualified,
odj engaged la Chronic. X jus and Skin D.sca<cs. A friend
.7 tilk costs nothing. If iucotveui- nt to visit the city fo|
:rcit:nent, medicine sect by mail or express, free from ob errs,
lion. Curable cases guaranteed. If docbt exists m
At 53. Hours— lo to 12 a.m., 2to 4 and 7toß p. m.; Sundaja
10 io 12 a. m. If you oan'-ot come, stats casa by mail
Special Parlor for Ladies. -
Kervous Debility, Z^^S^'l*^
Physical Decay, arising from Indiscretions, Excess, la
in <cnce or Exposure, producing some of the fo lowing effects:
tervoatnass. Debility, Dimness of Sight, Self-District, Defect
»c Mcoio:«-, Pimples on the Face, Aversion to Society, Less o|
Ambition, Unfitness to Marry, \ielancho y. Dyspepsia". S:untes
Development, Lois of Power, Pains in the Rack. eta., are tr.-atet
with success, Safaly, Privately, Speedily. TJnnatureJ
Discharges Cured Permanently.
Blood, Skin and Venereal Diseases, SJuTJ
"oJy, No*«, Throat, Skin and Bones, B otches. Eruptions, Acne,
Roseau, OH acres. Ulcers, Painful Swellings, from whatevct
'.tu*e, positively and forever driven from the system by meant
;f Safe, Time Tested Remedies. Stiff and swollen
Joint, and Rheumatism. the r**e*t of Rood Poison, surely
Cured. KIDNBT and URINARY Complaints, Painful.
Difficult, too I'rciiicnt or TfooJy Urine, Gonorrhoea and
Stricture rrompt'y cur d. • - "
'tlinfliro no r,l!:er no,r ,on star-ding, or row bad, la
;IJ(U'.IIG, cured by a new method . No paint No
cutting! No detention from businees.
Diseases of the Rectum, BESS*^ «£
auroa. Fistulas and Strictures of the Rectum.
Thesa rectal trosh are often the unsuspected cause of many
ornu or Nervous Prostration. Irritability md Muscular <Va»
a*3S and sheu'd never be neglected.
' sfftrrh Throar . Nose, Lung 7 /tsetses. Asthma,
JUlfll I II, Bronchitis and Epilepsy; Constitutional
tnd acquired Weaknesses of Beth Sexes treated suoeessfully br
-utlre y New- and Rapid v.«tt.o>.«. It is self-evident that a
'hysieian paying attention to a class of cases attains great skill.
- very known application is resorted to and the proved good rem.
■lies of aM ages an 1 countries are used. - No Experiments
re Made. On aecouat of the great r. an ber of esses arriv
al the charges are kept low; tften lower than o-hers Sklliaod
.rfect cures are Important. - Call or write. Symptom list
»nd pamphlet free by mall. The Doctor haa soeeasafclly
.reatvd ana cured thousands of oases in this oily and the North
rest. - All consultations, either by Bill or In person, are r«
gardsd as strictly conldentla: and are given rarfrct privacy.
DR. BRINLEY, Minneapolis, Minn.
. .. 3