Newspaper Page Text
L. G. Donaldson, of the Glass Block,
left last evening for the East on a
business trip. .?. v - ;?
The Swedish-American union held
a big rally last night at Labor Temple
to reorganize for the next campaign. .
O. B. King, the new superintendent
of the poor, filed his bond .yesterday
and took charge of the office. Lars
Owre, who for ten years occupied a
place in the office, is now out.
A. L. Wickmire, the typical Wester
ner, of Billings, Mont., who arrived In
the city Tuesday with nine cars of cat
tle and went en a drunk, was fined $10
in the police court yesterday. i
One of the greatest features in the
Grand's superb list of atractlons for
the current season Is Dv Maurler's
'•Trilby, - ' Which will be seen at that
house, for the first time, next Monday
J. D. Nichols, arrested Tuesday upon
complaint of Eric Kragness, who
claimed that he had swindled him out
of (200, was arraigned before Judge
Holt in the police court yesterday. He
Aill have a hearing today.
The funeral "of Andrew Nelson, or
Larson, as he was also known, who
was found dead on a box in the rear of
a. saloon at 225 Second street south
Tuesday afternoon. was held yesterday,
The remains were interred at the poor
"The War of Wealth," C. T. Dazey's
new play, which was given in Phila
delphia' Pittsburg, St. Louis and Chi
cago, with a great cart, last season,
and which achieved instantaneous suc
cess; will open the season next Sunday
at the Bijeu.
Ashley D^Riggs, of Wright county,
who five weeks ago left the county jail I
With the remark that he was to meet
his family for the first time in twenty
years that they had all been out of
jail at one time, was brought back
again yesterday charged with the lar
ceny of two watches. He will await
the acton of the Wright county grand
Charles Erickson was taken to the
city hospital Monday night, presuma
bly suffering from a broken jaw. He j
stated that he had been assaulted by I
two men in a lumber yard in North j
Minneapolis. The police state that two i
men thrashed him for insulting two j
ladies. Erickson was released from I
the hospital Tuesday, his jaw not be
It is said that a number of aldermen I
have been quietly talking of passing. a i
•rote of censure upon Building Inspec- |
tor John Oilman in view of the recent i
Westminster accident. Aldermen who j
claim to have spoken of the apparent |
unsafe condition of the walls and to \
have been assured that they were safe, i
are particularly energetic in the mat- I
Ways and Moans Committee De- i
elite to Retrench.
The ways and means committee of !
the city council will meet this after- I
noon to apportion the improvements '
to be made in 1896, to conform to the i
reduction from $245,000 to $191,400 made j
by the board of tax levy. It is proba
ble that much of the proposed sewer !
work will be annulled as well as the
proposition to bridge the Great North- j
crn tracks at Fourteenth avenue
southeast. The largest improvements
. will be in the way of paving. The j
plan to lay an experimental block of i
best vitrified brick has fallen through, '
owing to a failure to advertise for
bids. The cedar block pavements on !
nearly all of the down-town streets !
are in a demoralized condition, and
the council is nearly united on the sub- !
ject of having the majority of these '■
streets repaved, probably with as
Children Cry for
Too Handy With Fists.
John Murray, who resides at Har
mon, N. D., became engaged in some
kind of an altercation about 7:30 last
night with a man named James j
O'Brien, at the corner of First avenue I
south and Washington. O'Brien struck
Murray and knocked him oft' the side
walk. Blood rushed from his ears and
mouth, and he was taken to the city
hospital in the patrol wagon, where
it was said he was quite badly in
jured. O'Brien was locked up by Offi
cer Tony Conroy on a charge of drunk
enness, but a more serious charge
may lie preferred against . him when
his victim recovers, If he does. .
Died til tlie Brunswick.
Harry A. Keil, a traveling man well
known in Minneapolis and employed by
the James McKay Chain Manufactur
ing company, of Pittsburg, Ph.. died
at the Brunswick hotel yesterday,
after an illness of but a few days.
Keil srrleved in the city Monday from
Duluth and stopped at the Brunswick.
He complained of being ill. and friends
secured medical aid, but he grew much
worse and died about 4:30 yesterday
afternoon. His remains were removed
to the county morgue and an autopsy
will be performed this morning.
Want* an Additional Deputy.
Judge Elliott has become tired of
having to hunt up a deputy sheriff
whenever he wants court matters
looked after, and he has taken the
matter in his own hands by ordering
the sheriff to appoint an additional
deputy for the court room.
delating to a Valuable
Which It Is Claimed Will
Cure Every Form of
Interesting: Statement of a Well-
Known Drngsixt of Yjinl
Mr. Frank Smith, the well known
and popular druggist of Ypsilanti,
Mich., in speaking of the Pyramid
Pile Cure, says: "A year ago I sold
C. C. Potter, 119 Hamilton . street,
y"psllantl, Mich., a box of the Pyramid
Pile Cure. He made the following
•statement to me today: 'I have been
troubled for twenty years with itching
piles. Have tried nearly everything
that promised relief, but got very lit
tle help until one year ago I called on
my druggist, Frank Smith, and got a
box of the Pyramid Pile Cure. The
one box used acording to directions
was, in my case, a perfect cure, as a
year spent without any symptoms of
the trouble has convinced me.' "
The Pyramid Pile Cure not only
gives instant relief in every form of
piles, but the relief is permanent. The
piles are cured and stay cured, -and
Whether itching, protruding or bleed
ing piles, the results are equally satis
factory. It is rapidly taking the place,
of ordinary salves, ointments and lo
tions, as well as surgical operations;
first, because it cures, and further? be
cause it is cleanly, convenient, pain
less. One can use it and go about his
daily occupation, as it is applied at
night, and no attention is required
during the day. ( Furthermore, it is
absolutely safe, containing no opium,
jocaine or mineral poisons so common
hi ordinary pile ; cures. Send to the
Pyramid Drug Co., Albion, Mich., for
a. treatise on cause and cure of piles
and hundreds of testimonial letters
from people who have tested the Pyra
mid and found it a complete cure, or,
better yet, ask your druggist for a
package and give It a trial. Sold
everywhere at 50 cents and $1.00 per
ITS ..fIUST ANNUAL
MINXr;«QTA NOHTUS-RN MF.TH
oiiis-r CoMFfitUSiCa) bis
BISHOP FOWLER PRESIDING.
NEW METHOD ADOPTED — FOR
REPLENISHING THE SUPER
REV. MR. COBB PROTESTS
Against laving- Retired—lnterest
ing Resume of His Life
Perhaps the most important action
taken by the Minnesota Northern
Methodist conference at its opening
session yesterday at the Hennepin
Avenue. M. E. church was the pass-,
ing of a resolution abolishing the
present system of raising and dis
tributing the fund for superannuat
ed ministers. The method of the
Minnesota, conference has always
been to raise this money by assessing
I the ministers of the conference one
half of 1 per cent of their yearly
I Income. Of this amount 75 per cent
was distributed equally among the
superannuated members and the re
maining 25 per cent was used as a
necessity fund for those who were in
I special need. The resolution which
j was offered by Presiding Elder Chaf
| fee and passed leaves the matter
of apportioning this money entirely
i : to the discretion of money entirely
to the discretion of the board of
stewards, and the result will un
, doubtedly be a more equitable dis
j tribution of funds. The money will
|be raised from assessments on
j church collections instead of making
: it a personal obligation on the mm!
Bishop Fowler presided, and J. B.
Hingeley was elected secretary;' E.
F. Spicer, statistical secretary; C. W.
! Lawson, of Alexandria, treasurer.
j The first business of the morning
J was the announcement of the fol
; lowing working committees:
Conference Stewards— T. F. Allen, N.
Lathrop, J. L. Farber, J. M. Brown.
Educational— J. H. Dewart, Frank
; Doran, Robert Forbes, J. C. Shetland.
Sunday Schools— Peter Clare, D. E.
I Wilson, Edwin Deacon, William Pick
Tracts— George Willett, C. E. Shep
i herd, L. W. Ray, W. L. Langrell. -
Church Extension— Thomas McClary,
I B. F. Kephart, A. F. Thompson, John
Temperance— William Fielder, Will
iam Rice, J. W. Powell, G. R. Geer.
i Sabbath Observance— J., H. Cudlipp,
j George West, A. H. Gamble, H. J. an
Woman's Foreign Missionary Society
! — C. B. Brecount, E. H. Nicholson, C.
S. Cathan, Thomas E. Archer.
Woman's Home Missionary Society
' James Thompson, George E. Tindall,"
•■ L. P. Smith. H. C. Mayr.ard.
Auditing Piesiding Elders' Accounts
— L. S. Farley, L. F. Merritt, J. R.
Davies, Thomas Billing. < t
Postoffices— W. Vallentyne.
Ep worth League— E. L. -Watson, F.
E. Ross, F. M.. Taylor, W. C' McAllis
ter. * " -■ J %. *-..ii
Public Worship— The presiding elder
and pastors of Minneapolis.
State of the Church— C. W. Lawson,
Elijah Haley, J. W. Heard, S. S.
' Freedman's Aid and Southern Edu
i cational Society— George H. Hair, R.
i H. Craig. M. W. Davis, T. W. Stout.
Missions— J. M. Thoburn Jr., George
I Willett. C. F. Sharp, Lee W. Squier.
Conference Relations — F. W. Hart,
' C. B. Brecount, A. F. Thompson, J. L.
Candidates for Admission —
! Doran, William Hanson, H. W.
Knowles. George West.
Methodist Book Concern— F. Mer
rltt, S. S. Farley, W. H. Barkuloo, R.
A. Sanderson. .... ::. '
New York Book Accounts— Thomas
Billing.,- . ; #.Hh%^ •/»,;-
American Bible Society— S. T. Show, .
William Copp, R. H. Craig,- S. Z.
Missionary Appropriations— The pre
Asburv Hospital— Robert Forbes. C.
M. Heard, S. F. Kerfoot, G. G. Vallen
Memoirs— For Mrs. J. W. Powell,
William Copp. - .-..-..
Encouraging reports regarding the
condition of 'their various districts
were made by Presiding Elders W.
A. Shannon, of Duluth-, Dr. Chaffee,
of Minneapolis; R. ?N. McKaig, of
St. Cloud, and. R. TL . Atchison, J of
The routine of "business was In
terrupted by a moist unique feature.
j Rev. William Copp, of the Willmar
j district, arose and asked permission
to make a short speech. Mr. Copp
is a very aged and somewhat ec
centric old gentleman, and his ap
pearance brought kindly smiles, to
the faces of the -ministers. He was
allowed to proceed. His address,
which he had written, turned out to
be a protest against the proposition
to place hlrn on the superanuated
list. He said that the was only sev
enty-three years old and still capa
ble of good work. This was the
first favor hie had asked of the con
ference for forty years, and he hoped
it would be granted, as he did not
want to be relegated to the gloom
and poverty of the superanuated ex
istence. Mr. Copp then gave a short
sketch of his life as a Methodist min
ister, together with the following re
markable statistics: He has, during
his service, built with his own hands
nineteen parsonages and seventeen
barns; collected and paid country
church debts amounting to $13,000;
organized ' thirty-two new churches;
established , the first mission church
in Dakota territory; taken into
into church 3,822 persons; baptized
2,201; married. BG9 couples; secured fif
teen young men and women, to go
into foreign mission fields; induced
twenty-one young men in his church
es to enter , the ministerial work;
during his charge^ of ■■ the past year
ridden from sixteen to twenty-seven
miles every Sunday, preaching three
times each Sunday, and never missed
an appointment; collected; jj for the
chiurch and " temperance . work, in
Minnesota alone, over $10,000. His
salary during the past year has been,
only $450, out of which he has lived*
and paid all his traveling expenses.
He thought that under 1 the , circum- .
stances he should be allowed? to com- .
tinue in; the work.
Mr. Copp's address was greeted
with storms of applause, and the
matter was referred to - a ' commit
tee, which will doubtless report in
his favor. : v?'vv"
..._';- - _■ '
Four _ Years in . the Pen for Bar.
John Davis, charged with complicity
ln the robbery of the John W. Orth
residence in Northeast Minneapolis,
was yesterday found guilty, by a jury
and a sentence of four years was im
posed by Judge ? Elliott, the ? same
length .of time that Jack Lydon, his
alleged accomplice, will have to serve,
although the ? latter pleaded guilty- to
the charge. * Previous ?to passing sen
tence, Judge Elliott permitted the de
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY' GLOBE? THURSDAY MORNING,
fense ■to enter a special plea for len
iency. J ? Several persons who know. Da
vis were allowed. to appear state
what they knew regarding his charac
ter. Lee Coombs, nls attorney, also
made a general statement, In wfeich he
asked fir judicial a clemency. But
Judge Elliott thought the crime a se
rious one and Imposed four years in
the penitentiary as the sentence. "Dur
ing the forenoon the defense put in
good evidence tending to prove an ali
bi, but this testimony and that of
Jack Lydon, who denied knowing Da
vis, proved of no avail. .'•'"•?.? -'."
Following the Davis case. Judge El
liott and a jury took up the trial of
Thomas O'Brien, who is alleged to
have attempted burglary, by climbing
up the fire escape and entering the
work rooms of the Nevins Manufactur
ing ; company. The watchman at the
Nevins establishment testified to the
attempted burglary, but could not
identify the defendant as the one who
tried to break in. The watchman
claimed that ha was on duty the night
of the episode. When the man climbed
up the fire escape he was at the top
of it waiting with a hammer in his
hand. He told the fellow to get down
out of there and. the fellow went?' As
soon as possible he then notified an
officer. The case ... was. given to the
jury late yesterday afternoon.
Arthur M. Dearborn was arraigned
in the criminal branch of the district
court yesterday morning for passing
a forged check on the Northwestern
National bank, alleged to have been
signed by Dunham & Eastman. A. H.
Hall appeared for the prisoner and he
stated to the court that he had not
had time to examine the indictment.
He asked for a continuance in order to
give his man a chance to enter a plea.
The case will come up Friday morn
ing, at which time the plea will be
entered. It is probable that It will not
come to trial before Nov. 12.
THE CHAMBER ELECTION.
The chamber of commerce election
was held yesterday- afternoon at the
Flour Exchange, and was very quietly
conducted. There was" no opposition
to J. H. Martin as president, and his
election was made unanimous. There
were quite a number of candidates up
for directors, but the following five
were elected: A. B. Robblns, James
Marshall, C. M. Harrington, S. D.
Cargill and Frank Commons. The old
board of arbitration was renominated
for the ensuing year. The board of
directors favored getting back Into
the old building as soon as possible
and a temporary roof will be put on.
' Question of Venae,
The question of what powers are
possessed by the clerk of the district
court caused some little controversy
before Judge Smith yesterday. When
the suit of Elsie Matti against the
Boyd Transfer and Fuel company was
reached, A. C. Dunn, who appeared for
three of the defendants, moved that it
be stricken from the calendar. George
H. White contended against the mo
tion. Clerk Dickey had transferred all
of the files in' the case to Martin coun
ty, under a new amendment passed at
the recent session of the legislature,
and the court held that his action was
in accordance with the law. . Attorney
White promises to take the matter to
the supreme court for a decision, de
claring that the citizen has a consti
tutional right in the premises which
has been violated. *'.'*•
General Convention Reception.
The bishop of Minnesota and the
assistant bishop of Minnesota will ten
der a public reception to the house of
bishops and the house of clerical and
lay deputies at the West hotel tonight.
Not only the visitors drawn to the
city by the assembling of the general
convention, but citizens generally, are
cordially invited to avail themselves of
this opportunity to meet socially our
distinguished guests. The reception
is from 8 -until 11 o'clock.
■■- ROYAL FAMILY ROW.
Emperor William Sends His Broth
er Henry Out of Germany.
LONDON. Oct. 2.— According to
general understanding in court cir
cles here Emperor William of Ger
many and his brother. Prince Henry
of Prussia, are on very bad terms,
and Queen Victoria and ex-Empress
Frederick have been doing their ut
most to bring about a reconciliation.
The emperor and Prince Henry, it
appears, recently had a warm discus
sion on naval affairs in general and
upon the management of the Baltic
and North sea canal in particular.
The prince differed in opinion with
the emperor, and Intimated that the
recent mishaps in the canal were
due to his majesty's injudicious or
ders. This is said to have led to
quite an exciting exchange of re
marks. - ?- '-
The matter has now crept into the
newspapers.. and Truth today, allud
ing to it, says: "The effort of ex-
Empress Frederick to arrange mat
ters has been fruitless. Prince Hen
ry has been practically banished on
account of the quarrel, which arose
in a discussion on the Baltic canal.
He has been given a year's leave
of absence. Prince Henry and his
wife are now at Balmoral and will
probably remain there a month.
They were going to Copenhagen in
order to attend the royal wedding,
but it is now probable that the em
peror will send some one else. Prince
and Princess Henry of Prussia are to
visit the Prince and Princess of
Wales next month, and will remain
in England until the end of Novem
ber. They will then go to Italy and
WHEN YOU FEEL OUT OF
SORTS AND NERVOUS.
Yon Will Find Dr. Charcot's Kola
Nervine Tablets a Wonderful
Stimulant and Tonic.
Sometimes you feel as if the slight
est exertion was a burden, brain and
body fail to respond as they should,
your nerves are unstrung and your
muscles relaxed, you are not ■ con
scious of any functional trouble but
feel sluggish, tired, unlike yourself.
You are not ill enough to go to a
physician or. to change your usual oc
cupations. You need a stimulating
tonic, an invlgorant that will act on
nerves, blood, brain and muscles.
' ' Such a stimulant is at your service
In Dr. Charcot's Kola Nervine Tablets
and you will be astonished how quick
ly your system will respond to two or
three of the j Tablets. . Buy a box, be
ing sure that only fresh, undried Kola
nuts are used in the remedy, and keep
some of the tablets where you can
readily? get - them.
Horatio S. Brewer, M. D., Champlain
Building, Chicago, says: ;"I - have
tried. the Charcot's Kola Nervine Tab
let on patients and find it a wonder
. ful stimulant and bo far as I have
used it perfectly harmless."
; Price, $1.00 per package (one month's
treatment). Kola . booklet " " free. Be
sure Dr. Charcot's name -Is on each
package. Sold by all druggists or sent
direct ;by ' Eureka ': Chemical'? A ' Mfg.
Co., La Crosse, Wis. '-" '^ .. -^~
To Those Who Wish to
■ Practice Economy;
To Those That Wish to
Save Their Colored or I
V Printed Goods From [j
? ? Running or Fa- 7:
# ■?: ; ding. -\. ' /:*
EOS (Elixir of Soap)
Will Do All This and More.
•It is evident the merits of this won
derful preparation is thoroughly un
derstood by all, both : young and old,
and Is evidenced by the fact that the
sale of this great article is on the In
crease. ..- ?■ .>•;• "-' .;. .-•• 'jV.- : ? ■
??, Eos not only does away with all soap
as none is required when It is used,
but it was invented for other purposes'
as ; well? ■.-'■•■'."lt will positively prevent
flannels and woolens from shrinking
or becoming hard. It will also hold
colors In printed goods from running
or fading, and this of itself is a sound
recommendation. v ... .-;.'"-;?;
Eos is not a soap powder and It Is
•not .composed' of : any deleterious?
greases and lyes, such as the majority
of soap powders are. This wonderful
preparation saves both soap and la
bor, and therefore is a money saver. |
Eos can be used for all purposes and
is entirely harmless. ?. ....
PREVENTS COLORS FROM RUN
NING IN DELICATE FABRICS.
Mrs. John M. Fish, residing at No.
131 North Thirty-first avenue, Omaha,
Neb., said: • "I have tested Kirk's Eos
and think it is excellent. It makes the.
flannels as soft a,3 velvet and breaks
the- water so nicely. It prevents the
colors from running in delicate col
ored fabrics, . and, in "fact, does just'
what is claimed for.it. After giving
it a thorough test I was so well pleased
with it : that I immediately ordered
some more. It cannot be recommend
ed too highly, and it Is a privilege for"
me to recommend it to every one." -..
RECOMMENDS IT VERY HIGHLY.
Mrs. A. J. Sunblad, residing at 209
Oak street, Omaha, Neb., said: "Eos
has proven a grand success In my
house, and we are more than pleased
with it. The clothes are very beauti
ful after coming from the wash. I
find that it works with colors better?
than anything I have ever tried, and?
for the bath : it is equally as good. In
fact, it does just what is claimed for
it, and I consider it a most wonderful
preparation, and could do nothing buft*?
recommend it very highly." - *•
Kirk's Eos can be had of all grocers..
Price, 5 cents. OH o?* ' ~lri
; .:*.-.< .-; . ,■-./■ - ■ . -. . ; -il
Continued From First Page, . *j=
the Nicene faith and with Catholic'
Christianity. It is yours to construct*
a chaotic ,and organic ' Christianity; to
enrich the people with the Athanasian
idea ..of. God; with, the institutes of.
church policy formulated by Cyprian;
with those principles of the Trinitive
Christianity which Franklin eulogized'?
as fundamental for civil constitutions? '
All these have be n commended ' to :
American thought by patriotic and
learned Americans? Oh! the duties and
privileges which are ours in this an
cient communion; in this church of
Bede and Alcuin, of Oswald and of
Alfred; of the grand succession of
bishops and presbytery, who, with
faithful laymen, laid the foundation of
English and American freedom, and*
whose lives and characters were re
produced and our colonial presbyters
and laity? in our Washington and Jay,
in our White and Seabury, in our Ho
bart and Whittlngham:
I give you joy of your glorious call
ing to enter into their labors, and to
perpetuate their.'triumphs as soldiers
of the cross. In life, in death and for
evermore, may we be good and faith
ful servants, like those from whom we
have derived the unspeakable bless-: I
ings of our holy religion. '
L— Disciples.. , If r we are Christians,
like those at Antioch, it is. because we, j
like them, are "disciples;" instructed
by ; the lively oracles wherein is the I
pattern of the -mount. Catholicity
dates from Jerusalem and Antioch;
and everything that claims such char- |
acter must be historically proved as a
doctrine, or a rule of order; that was I
always received by the consent of all?
m the earliest legislation at Nicaes, the
gospels were enthroned in token of the
presence of the Holy Ghost, Christ's
only Vicar; and this was the absolute
law, | viz: "Let the ancient customs
prevail." The Nicene creed meets
these conditions. A novel creed,
manufactured by a spurious council,
only 300 years ago, is therefore a mere
counterfeit. To call it Catholic is a"
vulgar misnomer. - Instead of "al
ways," it is of yesterday. Instead of
"everywhere," it : is local. Instead of
"by all," it is the product of a lawless
conventicle of Italians. In America it
has no claim to mission; and we are
here to show, in glorious contest, what
Catholicity means, and who are' the
Catholics. . . -~yZ ■
,2? Called Christians! Here is the
glorious idea of Christendom. Let me
linger awhile. on the almost confound
ing thought suggested by the conjunc
tion of such names as Antioch and
Minneapolis, the Mississippi and the'
Orontes. What a geographical mar-'
vel; or, historically, what a composite ;
of novelty, raw and recent, with an
tiquity, the? most stale and effete. Bit!
how much it is a greater thing to re*
Cite the psalter * here, or . here to re
hearse the Nicene . creed, than ever tifri
was in" Syria or Bithynia. With us It is
the triumphant fact. There it was bdii
the "patience of hope." them.
Catholicity was a limited, expression: l
The "ends of the earth" meant- tl*ej,
Ganges on one side and the Pillars of,
Hercules on the other. But here, l,9tjoi
years later, . in regions remote beyond
their utmost dreams,? and which, with
domains yet farther West, have been
added to Christendom within our own
lifetime; here, with what rapture trie
militant church may sing, "His Do
main shall be from sea. to sea; from
the river unto the ends of the earth a
and all the earth shall be filled : with !
His majesty.". Yes, and with what? a
shout should we add the psalmist's
response, "Amen and amen." .
3. Antiochitlans, says the text It
surprises us at first that the holy city
should so soon give place to the wicked'
capital of the Selenclds, and be made,
by apostolic inspiration, the radiating ■
center of the ! gospel. But consider what
thte\ implies. ; The apostles' task was
the pulling down of strongholds; the
taming of barbarians to submit to the
easy yoke of Christ. .This movement
Indicates their reliance upon the power
of the Spirit, and a sublime confidence
in their resources, as partakers of His
manifold gifts. They begin with the
citadel of Asiatic Infamies, ' where
priests, like. those of Astarteand of
Moloch. SOU ? AUftejnjUifttaft ? iba • fa.
'vtrlnes ;of devils ? arid multiplied ; their]
lascivious and cruel devotions. Even
the city of the Caesars was less pesti
lential than the Syrian - metropolis.
The Latin satirist, as you recollect,
affects • to regard the Tiber as fouled
from the Orontes, which poured into
Rome a torrent of foreign pollutions
worse than any Influx that had defiled
it i before. . ? Antiooh was - indeed the
sewer of the Eastern races, concentra
ting all the abominations which j Josh
ua was sent to punish. But St. Luke's
own calling was that of the heroic
profession which seeks the raging epi
demic, and -he well understood the
principle of - the ; Great Healer, "they
that are whole have no need of a phy
sician, but? they that are sick." With
what intrepid faith in: the. salt of the
gospel the little company of apostolic
.missionaries undertook a healing of
the waters, at the sources. From the
port of Antioch issued the mission of
Barnabas and Saul,: and soon the; Ti
ber Itself ran limpid from the Infusion.
Seek no further the solution :of jjj the
paradox, when we" reflect how Boon, in
spite of persecutions most cruel and
persistent, Antioch " realizes Samson's
- riddle: "Out of '■. the . eater comes forth
meat, and sweetness ' from that i which
was rank." 'In i immediate succession
to the apostolic age, It had for its
bishop Ignatius, the dauntless martyr,?
who goes triumphing to Rome, to be
thrown to lions in the Coliseum. There,
too, St. Chrysostum succeeds him, ; and
preacher under the shadows of Mount
Sdpius, where the " Christian oblation
deposed the ' idolatrous * incense "?' of
which the last whiff : had been wafted
from its summit; the expiring breath
of an extinguished. Polytheism.'- '
?'■ 4. Antioch necessarily Introduces Ig
natius. He was a contemporary of the.
apostles, and the. earliest - witness ;to .
what they established as the constitu
tion of the Catholic church. Now.what:
does Antioch teach us, in the testimony
of Ignatius? . He teaches the infant
church to beware of divisions ' and
philosophic schools, and i "false \ breth
ren unawares brought In." He assumes
that Christ founded a society, and gave
it organization ; ; that? he , had net left
his doctrine, like another Socrates, to
be shaped by j academies, j and . tortured
by sophists, each one "drawing ? dis
ciples after him." Christ as a living
King; reigning as the son of David;
en-throned in our humanity -' ir* the
heaveps, but present everywhere lby
His Vicar,. the Holy Ghost, with a cor
porate fellowship, His visible church.
The apostles were all gone to their
blessed repose; but the success of their
institutions was now apparent, in the
organic unity of all the churches. The
martyr warns them * against ' factions
and separists. In his* view,', bishops,
presbyters and deacons were the Lord's
gifts unto men, \ for the a work of the
ministry. In steadfast '.*; communion
with these, the believer Is . safe in the
body of Christ; a body "fitly joined
together, and compacted In every
part." In antagonism to' the sect-spirit
and the individualism of "many mas
ters," here is the church idea, and it
comes to us from primitive Antioch.
Our only Master •Is . Christ ; His jj only
Vicar, . the Holy Ghost, ? speaking " in
fallibly in the holy scriptures, of which
the witness and keeper is the apostolic
church. ' In that one communion, every
local church holding the one Lord, one
faith, one baptism, professes the faith
onae delivered to the saints, which is
r unchangeable and i always to be main
tained by fidelity to the apostolic "can
on. "But ye, beloved, remember the
words, which were spoken before of
.the; apostles of Christ." ' v ''/'"
"- If an angel from heaven should pre
sume to pervert the apostolic gospel, or
tO preach any other than, that which
he had preached— him? be anathe
ma," says St. Paul, and," waxing warm
over the very thought, he affirms that
they had received, the whole ..gospel,
...and reiterates this terrible anathema.
One word about this form of inspired
: -'discipline, which I have never seen re
. marked. In his ' First Epistle to the
Corinthians, he subjoins his character
istic autograph, and, as a token that it
is Paul that Is speaking, and none other
..than the missionary from Antioch,' he
' adopts an ' Aramic formula, borrowed
" ; ff-om the church of the first Christians.
' : As! if .-Mount Ebal rung again, he sub
, "joins:' "If any man love not the Lord
' -Jesus Christ, let him be Anathema Ma
ranatha." May the city of St. Paul in
Minnesota be a witness forever to the
cornerstone of all truth of which this
apostolic commination Is the eternal
safeguard., r ;. .... .; .'■ ■:....?
5. "Physician, heal thyself." Every
body has a right ito rebuke "our in
efficiency, and the manifold defects of
our character, as stewards. of. such in
effable treasures, which it. is. our duty
to give to all people: % Faithful are such
wounds, let us accept them always.
[ God forgive us. -We are unprofitable
i servants, and deserve such censure as
; Christ himself uttered against Loa
! dicea. But even Laodicea had all that
' Christ bestowed upon the apostles and
j their successors, with the keys of i the
! kingdom, and this American - church
I has the same. Let us "be zealous and
j repent," and we, too, ; shall be blessed
I ,with all that was promised to Phila-
I delphia by the Head of the church...
The bishop drew a forcible picture of
1 the condition of the world and society
1 with Its corruption and murders, and
! : said: "To what are we drifting so
I rapidly ? 'Behold a nation,' says one,
| •rotten before it Is ripe.' A critic of
I -immense credit, heretofore, has said:
I 'All canvas, and no ballast;' and .he
! predicts a total wreck. . .. - . . ... -.
"But I am not a pessimist. Remem
bering the ten righteous who might
i have saved Sodom, in answer to the mi
i tercessions of one faithful 'friend of
God.' why despair of a country where
; millions Intercede, and are among us,
the salt of the earth?"
* In conclusion,- he said:
'.'We are gathered, then, at a point
"most favorable for solemn revivals of
the past, and' I had almost said for a
a Plsgah prospect of our future. Here
at the source of that river, 'the Father
of - Waters,* we look southward, along
the meridian of our riparian dioceses,
toward the gulf, 1,000 miles below; . a
monitor to us that there is half a con
tinent beyond Darlen, and that the two
? Americas must yet be made ■ one In
Christ, by Nicene conformity and true
evangelization. To this effort, as by
the man of Macedonia, we are beck
oned by the Southern Cross that shines'
below the equator over redeemed souls;
and reminds us who dwell under the
Northern Crown that 'the heavens de-
I clare the glory of God.' In these con
i stellations the firmament Is lettered as
with a creed . It displays the suffer
ing lamb of God, and not less the con
quering Messiah, 'on whose head are
many crowns.' 'Here, too, while the
eastward view >of our* older dioceses
helps us to measure our progress- and
calls us to augment our resources for
a larger supply of men and means, we
turn to - the westward survey with
more profound Ideas of our responsi
f<„ bilities. We have extended the mission
?- from Antioch to our 90th meridian, but
. we halt not here. Our faithful pio
neers have met : the Russo-Greeks in
Alaska, and along the coast have
i planted outposts toward Mexico. . How
- 1 -wonderful the thought that from the
Golden Gate of our furthest West the
Antlochan mission . has been carried
ii .over the Pacific, till the Orient is met
once more in Asia!' There our bishops
are offering to Japan and China* the
Same gospel, and in all respects the
game religion, which ... was ministered
' by Paul and Barnabus.? Once more we
find! new beauty in - the psalmist's
• prophecy of the | sun of righteousness,
coming forth like a giant to run his
course. 'From the uttermost parts of
the heaven it runneth about to the end
of it again.' I thank : God,- then, > that
here we are met,- like a bannered host,
face to face with the foes of God, con
fronting the perils of campaigns and
counting their cost. I am persuaded
that to some . forms of . primitive sol
diership we must resort again; among
them to the holy, celibate of volunteers,
making no rash , vows, but accepting
the gentle appeal of the Great Captain:
'," "He that is able let him receive it."
Glorious : examples we ■'■ have had of
this sort Minnesota.- and ■ Wisconsin
-were penetrated by missionaries, who
bore the cross along Indian .trails and
planted the parish and the parsonage
not for themselves, x but- for others
Is ' heroism' like * this- to-be found no
more? Is there not a call for enlist
ments on such principles; for deacons
and younger presbyters to consecrate
'- their . youthful ; energies • ' at ■ " least, « to
fields that are white ,to the harvest
while laborers are few? -But God di
rect us all; to know, each one, his per
sonal duty, while we pray: "Lord, what
wilt thou have me do?" And in this
spirit may the council that now opens
be directed to practical results. In
revising r our; organic and • functional
canons, "may the ancient customs pre
vail", over whatever may - have been '
rSswA in. ftur Bxjstsm. £• Jong*-* sxsfie J
"OCTOBER 3, lSO£>.
s dient, though . pardonable *as the - ex
periment of, a church greatly reduced
in strength, ahd emerging froma fiir
pace of afflictions, a hundred years
ago. And may the Lord our God be
with us as he was with our fathers,
- in those days when • they beheld our
altars th the dust, our resources con
fiscate, and our flocks as sheep with
out ': a shepherd. Happy if we shall
meet the necessities of our times as
those venerable men met theirs; happy
If children's children shall rise up and
call us blessed, with such good reasons*
;as now turn . our own . hearts to the
fathers, with . gratitude and love un- "
feigned; happy if we may share with
them the .master's "well done," in
that . day when the just who live by
faith, and lose their lives to find them,
shall receive - . their great reward.
Thank God, we look for the resurrec
tion of the dead, and the life of the
world to come.
THRONG WAS DENSE.
Ail Wanted to AVi ness the Open
- The neighborhood of Gethsemarie
church yesterday morning presented a
scene of activity never before witness
ed around a place of worship in this
city. Before 9 o'clock persons began
to gather on the sidewalk; by 10
there was a crowd, and at 11 it was
simply | a jam. Carriages lined both
sides of the avenue and filled the street
beside the church. At the door, where :
the general public were- to be admitted,
there was a crowd of struggling, push
ing and somewhat Impatient men and
• woman,- anxious to get , ' within the
walls of the edifice, and not only hear
the gospel but also have the honor of
being under the . same roof with the
noble men of God composing the su
preme legislative body • of - the Pro
testant Episcopal church in America. ":.
In that dens? throng standing with-,
out Gethsemane church could be seen
bishops, priests and deacons,' pleasantly
chatting with the millionaire or the
pauper of the fold. Old acquaintances"
were renewed, memories .. of departed -
ones revived and new friends found in
the few short moments that elapsed
before the sweet strains of music were
wafted from the . church that called
them to their posts. Then the doors
were opened and the multitudes swarm
ed in. The bishops repaired to their
robing- rooms, the archdeacons, priests,
deputies and deacons joined the throng
that sought admission to the church, I
and the great horde of sinners, un- j
blessed with tickets to the feast, re- I
mained outside and gazed with wonder
ing eyes upon the white-robed throng
that followed the glided cross of Christ
past the threshold of the church, and
joined their voices in the singing of the
As soon as the venerable . Bishop
Whipple had entered and the process- .
ional was over, the crowd began to
scatter, and in a ' few moments . there
were none left to. obey the "move on"
mandates of the blue-coated guardians
on duty at the church.
MISSION'S MONEY. .' "'.'.
Woman's Auxiliary Considers Its
St. Mark's church was headquarters
yesterday afternoon for the Woman's
Auxiliary Board of missions, and the
guild room and parlors were thronged
with women from all parts of the
country from noon until after - 6
o'clock. There was a distinct air of
high-minded culture about these wom
en which . would have stamped them
without their purple badges as a body
of the most conservative women of the
day. By far the larger part were
women of years and they wore their
dignity with a gentle high-bred man
ner. The ladies of , St. Mark's served
luncheon for the 150 officers of the
various dioceses, and while it was a
"stand up" luncheon, two very, attrac
tive tables were laid.
At 2:30 the executive meeting of the
officers of the auxiliary was called to
order and opened with singing, prayer
and the recital of the creed, led by
Rev. Harry P. . Nicholls, rector of St.
Mark's. On the platform were. Mrs.
Twing, of New York, who is the hon
orary secretary, and who was the first
secretary -of - the auxiliary and -wife of
the late Dr. .Twing,- who founded the
auxiliary; also Miss Emery, secretary
of the auxiliary, and Mrs. Hector Bax
ter, secretary of the Minnesota branch.
Mrs. Charles Brunson, of St. Paul,
president of the Minnesota branch,
was called to the chair, to preside in
a very pleasant speech by Miss Emery.
She responded with cordial thanks for
the honor and a request for the co
operation of the officers in the difficult
duties. She had an extremely long •
and difficult session to handle, but
was remarkable through it all for most
gracious patience and serenity, and a
perfect fairness in all discussion.
Miss Emery read the minutes of the
meeting of Baltimore three years ago,
and Mrs. Twing - made an : address jon
the work of the foreign missions, which
she has visited in her tour around the
Following her address came the re
ports of the four committees of the
auxiliary. These are the publication,
the - systematic giving,' the . missionary
workers, and the junior reports. They
were all given In able papers. After
the reading of these Miss Emery read
vouchers for some special contribu
tions which have been j made to the
offering that will be made up tomorrow
at the special woman's meeting in St.
Paul, and turned these vouchers over
to the various officers of the dioceses
from whence they came. She then read
a resolution with four articles to the
executive body for their consideration.
This resolution provided first, for the
request of the board of missions that
the auxiliary be allowed to specify the
jurisdiction to which its offering shall
go. Second, that It should be for the
endowment of a bishop. Third, that it
should be called the woman's auxiliary
The reading 'of this proposition gave
rise to a long and ardent debate. Part
of the officers felt that the offering
should be given the' board of missions
unhampered, with a suggestion, and '
part of them were not willing that it
should go to Alaska. The offering will
probably amount to something like
$50,000, and It was naturally desired :
elsewhere. The Maine, West ? Virginia
and Minnesota dioceses were among
those opposing. One lady spoke of the
great natural wealth of Alaska, its
gold, Its furs, Its fisheries and so on,
and thought ' the amount would much
better go to Northern China. 1 , Parlia
mentary tactics were brought into play
to lay the matter on the table, but
after a prolonged struggle the reso
lution was carried, and also a pre
amble, which was to set forth that the
resolution was merely a suggestion.'-'
The meeting then adjourned until Mon
day morning at ?10 o'clock,, when ; the*
business will be resumed at the same
place. '' *
The - report on missionary work
showed that of the missionaries sent
out-two have gone to Africa, two to •-
Alaska, one to China, one to the Indian
Territory. i *
■ Two of these had several months*
training at the Philadelphia Church
Training and Deaconess' . home, and
others availed themselves of larger or?
shorter ■■ visits .there. Two ;■ have gone '
out ' under other boards ; one to India
and one to the Liberlan mission.'.. v.-*"-':
- Upon investigation six have-been re
jected as unsuited to missionary work,
and some have withdrawn their appli
cations. ■ Among the remaining appli
cants, twelve, who are desirous of go
ing, to the foreign field, are highly rec
ommended, and- with proper training
would undoubtedly be valuable ; mis
sionaries. There are also three ttrainerd r
nurses wishing foreign service,- and ;
nine - apply r for. positions *In our " own
land, as matrons, heads of institutions, -
parish visitors, etc. •«.-,■
-. All of these twenty-four * applicants '■■
are believed by the committee to be
Thirty-one out of 101 are found. to*be
good material for missionaries In vari
Many Seats Warmed Up. "
??". CHICAGO, - Oct. ? 2.-The extensive
chair factory .'of J.'Herbold & Son, on :
West ? Erie " street, .■ was gutted by ,- fire
, this . afternoon. Low $50,000. .
Every Family should be supplied with
PERRY DA li! I/El ITD
oAvis 9 rAIirMLLLiI
Its magic effect in removing Pain from all parts of the
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POLICE SPILL ARMENIA* BLOOD
' " IN CONSTANTINOPLE
MINISTER TERRELL REPORTS
*- ABOUT 150 DEAD ON BOTH
■^ '■■-'- -■"•& SIDES.
HUNDREDS PIT INTO PRISON.
'?*?.<-.- of the Fierce Conflicts a
- Demonstration Against Ar
..., '-, menian Outragex. ? •v?
WASHINGTON, Oct. Secretary
Olriey" today received the following
cablegram from United States v Min
ister Terrell at Constantinople:
. "Monday several hundred Armen
ians marched on the porte, professed
ly to ask redress of grievances. The |
patriarch .tried to prevent it. A j
conflict occurred between Armenians I
and police. ? Probably about sixty
Turks and ? Armenians were killed, '
among . others the Turkish major, \
and many wounded. Armenians car
ried pistols. .Yesterday several more !
were killed. Last night eighty killed. \
Several hundred imprisoned. Porte!
had notice of ? the demonstration, ;
which they say was organized by *
i leaders of Hunchargist revolution- 1
ists, .whom they had captured. Much I
terror exists. .1"? think porte will be '
able to resist fanaticism." j
? STORY OF BLOODSHED. ??-* I
CONSTANTINOPLE.Oct. 2.— Five .
hundred arrests have been made in J
connection with the recent rioting of i
Armenians here. The government is '
greatly alarmed, and the garrison is !
kept under arms. The trouble .
among the Armenians of this city !
has been brewing for a long time j
past, the bitter feeling against the ,
authorities. stronger as week
after week passes without the adop- !
tion by the ; Turkish government of
the scheme for reform in Armenia i
proposed by the representatives of :
the powers. The long-smouldering !
flames of discontent, fanned by the '[
Armenian" agitators, have at last '
broken out. Finally the Armen- '■
ians are determined, at all hazards, •
to make an attempt to present a pc- !
tition to the sultan through the i
grand vizier, and a large body of
Armenians? on Monday marched with !
this intention towards the palace of
the porte. The authorities, in an- .
ticipation of trouble, had stationed
a strong force of. police about the j
| palace, and other public buildings !
i were also guarded. The arrival of
| the Armenians was the signal for '
several, desperate, encounters be- I
tween them and the police, during
which several Turks and a number |
of Armenians were killed or wound
ed. A conservative estimate of the
affair places the killed at ten, with
forty ..persons severely wounded.
Many Armenians during the affray
were thrown on the ground and se
verely beaten^ by the Turkish po
licemen, after which they ' were ..se
curely bound and carted away to I
prison. , t One Armenian, after having j
been terribly beaten with a club, was j
shot and killed by a policeman.
The rioting' was continued almost '
throughout", the j remainder of the day !
and so alarmed the government that
the garrison was hastily ordered un
der arms, and. has been so ever since,
night and day.- Students took an act
ive part in the rioting. A crowd of
these young men, during a fight with
a squad of police, killed two Turkish
officers and wounded a number of oth
ers. . .- . --..'?- ;'" >* •-"
? NO MERCY SHOWN.
, The arresting of Armenians went on I
all day Monday and yesterday, and
was accompanied by more bloodshed, j
several Armenians who resisted at- j
tempts made to take them into cus
tody being killed while fighting the
police. In addition, eight Armenians
were killed within the precincts of the
ministry of police, where, besides,
many. persons were wounded. --??'>:*.
The Turks were greatly enraged at
the outbreak, and threatened ven
geance on the Armenians. As a re
sult, during the evening of Monday a
body of Mohammedan students, armed
with ugly-looking sticks, assembled in
a public square, threatening to start
out and massacre the Armenians; but
the authorities- hurried several detach
ments of police to the spot, and the
Mohammedan students were eventu
ally dispersed. The authorities are
doing everything possible to belittle
the affair, but there is no denying that
it was a serious disturbance and that
more trouble is anticipated. The Turk
ish government has sent, a quieting
circular? to the envoys of the different
foreign countries here. At the palace
the utmost consternation is said to
. Owing to the serious condition of
affairs a dinner which was to have
.been given tonight at the palace in
honor of Prince Albert of Schleswig-
Hoistein has been countermanded and
the French war ship Petrel has post
poned her departure.
:.,r PATROLLED BY TROOPS.
? The serious apprehensions felt by the
authorities were amply justified by the
j further outbreaks which occurred yes
terday. T wo Armenian porters, who
were among those subjected to arrest,
showed ? resistance to j the police and
? were killed. It is only by personal in
vestigation that those seeking news
of 'the disturbance can secure any de
tails,?, as j the 'i lips -of all police - and
government- officials are closed. The
Armenian quarter of the city was to
day J deserted and quiet as ; the grave.
The authorities have closed the shops
and -peremptorily forbidden "the gath
ering of ; groups in the . streets, and to
insure the ? observance of . this order
the? streets are patrolled .by military.
The guards who are stationed at the
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Babi Humayan (the high door) of the '-
Sultan's palace were strongly rein- ?' '?•'?
forced yesterday in apprehension of an
attempted attack upon the "person of :
the «s sovereign. Yesterday carriages
which were conveying the ministers of* ,;
the interior and foreign affairs, and a
number of police to, the council, which- . /
was convened to consider measures for'
suppressing the disturbance, were
pierced with bullets as they passed
through the streets, fired from arms ■':
in the hands of the Insurgent citizens. -
The officials escaped Injury. Many
passers-by were not so fortunate and
the accounts of the number killed and
wounded place it at eighty. The great
church of the Patriarchate, in the
Greek Quarter, which was the scene
of the first outbreak on Monday, Is
now surrounded by troops. The Kor
umapon quarter is also in a state of
SERVIET BEY'S FATE. •
With regard to the death of* Serviet
Bey, one of the officers killed in Mon
day's riot, it is alleged that he called
the Armenian bearer of the petition
which it was sought to present to the
grand .vizier, "Ghiaour." This is
equivalent to saying "infidel dog," and
is the term of opprobium used by
Turks towards those who do. not fol
low the Prophet Mahomet. The Ar
menian retorted to this and the quar
rel, increased in heat until the shoot- '
ing began. The custom house has been
closed during the riots. It is reported
that a number of Armenians broke in
to the law courts of the city during the
disorder and killed two judges. The
murderers were recognized and sub
sequently I arrested. An Armenian
cashier employed in the department of
customs has been assassinated, the
crime, it is believed, being actuated
by motives' of political revenge.
There is no doubt that the Armenian
demonstration which precipitated the
disorders was for a long time in course
of arrangement. This is shown by the
fact that before the outbreak' the
foreign ambassadors in the city had
received a number of anonymous let
ters announcing that the Armenians in
tended In a short time to make a 'pa
cific-demonstration. These letters con- '
tamed copies of the formal protest
against the attitude of the Turkish gov
ernment -toward- its Armenian sub
jects, which it was intended to forward
to the grand vizier in connection with
the demonstration. The police bad
ample warning of the intended action
of the Armenians and made prepara
tions to prevent it.-? --".-?:*.
THE FIRST OUTBREAK.
The events leading up to the dis
order of Monday were: There was an
assemblage of 3,000 Armenians at the
Korumkapou cathedral to attend the
religious servic*:-, which ~ was con
ducted by the patriarch himself.
Twenty Armenian ladies from the
cities of Van, Bltlis and Erzeroum
presented to the patriarch a petition
which recounted the circumstances of
the intolerable position of the Armen
ian people under the present Turkish
rule and declared that this position
could no longer be borne. The petition
concluded by begging the patriarch to
summon his faithful people to forth
with to go en masse to the sublime
porte and there submit a petition to
the grand vizier for a prompt enforce
ment of % the promised reforms. The
patriarch exhorted his hearers not to
attempt ._ such a demonstration, but
rather, to trst to himself to do
all. In his power to secure relief
for them. The impatient audience, -
however, refused _to b? pacified and .- ..
with excited-"- gestures ■ shouted,
"Enough, we have decided. We will
have liberty or death!"' ?.? ;-
They rushed from the sacred edi
fice and attempted -to form themselves
into a procession outside, intending to
march to the palace. The Turkish po
lice were on hand to prevent this,
and they obstructed the efforts to form
into marching order. The crowd of
Armenians thereupon proceeded by
mutual agreement, but in detached
.groups, or singly, and by .many differ
ent streets, to another spot. Here it
was that, after forming . themselves
into marching order, Serviet. Bey, at
the head of a body of gendarmes,
called upon them to' dispurse and to
hand him the petition which they de
sired to present to the grand vizier.
The crowd . became incensed at this
and shou.ted out their protests. Fol
lowing upon this the first shots were
fired and Serviet was killed and sev
eral gendarmes wounded. Immedi
ately there was a great tumult and a
wild scene of 'disorder, ' gendarmes
charging the crowd at random and the
struggling mob fighting savagely, but
in hopeless disorder. The rioters were
finally repulsed and reinforcements of
gendarmes arrived, after which the
raw I an jiam_i£U> & "— — n-Wi iihj tii.aa.
«£&&?££, *°I SO Permanent^
252?*- » 16 to B6 dcys. To v can be treated ut
BStteforsaa* price tinder samegaaran
il,'JiI 9 *?™?!" to «°ffl« here we wi!lcon.
\T££*E&J£ *»'!*• *ure. If , ou ha»e taken. m sr Z
&'£ ;?V= C P* Vat <*«P in mouth. Sore Throat.
Pimples , Copper Colored Spots, fleers on
out, it la thfe Secondary BLOOD POISON
nate cases and efiallM tho world for »
casts, we cure, This disease tns «i«in
battled the iWjl of tho most e?nlnent phvsi?
& an f*.-, « 80 °.0*!$ capital MmSovwboSS
Hon*,! jraerantr. Absolute proofs sent sealed cm
fcpplirotlon. Address COOK BBMravrf?
801 JdUMonio Xenipio, CHICAGO? Aj.^
: 851. 253 and 255 Nicollet Aye.,
MINNEAPOLIS - MINNESOTA.
The oldest and only reliable med'cal .(Ilea of it. kins
la the city, as vri.! a. proved or icicles: ed flies of the dai /
press. R'sg-ul »rly graduated and la ally qualified ;
•org engaged la Chronic N..rv..ut an J Skin D.aeasM. A friend
ly t.ik casta nothing. If isciv.s-e.,; nt to visit the city for
treatment, medicine sent by nail or express, free frora ob erra
,!•>•>. Curable caaoa guaranteed. If dicbi exists ws
ay jo. Hours 10 la 12 a.m., ito 4 and 7 to B p. m.; Sundays,
otol2a. m. If yon OJu-.ot come, state case by mail.
Special Parlor for Ladles.
Serious Debility, ■Sa^.'^^oVita'lSirr!
iCIIUUvt UGUiiliJi Memory, Lack of Energy,
Physical Decoy, arising from Indiscretions,' Excess. la.
la ceneo or Exposure, producing soma of th. .owing effects*
Seriousness, Debility, Diranass ef Stint, Self-Distrust, Defect
re Hetoory, Pimples on the Fare, Aversion to Society, Lest of
Ambition, Unrltu.ss to Uarrr, Mtlancho v. Dvsiepsia? S anted
Development, Loss cf rower, Pains iv the Rack, etc., are treat*!
sith success. Safely, Prlvataly, Speedily. Unnatural
'Jlscharges Cored Permanently. > .
Stood, Skin and Venereal Diseases, f r.
3edy, Nose, Throat, Sim and Bones, B etches, Eruptions, acne,
Koxema, Old Sores, Ulcers, Painful swellings, from whatever ■
:ause, pou-ively red rorevir driven from the system by means
>r Safe, Time Tested Remedies. Stiff and swollen
Joints and Rheumatism, th. resu tof cod Poison, surety
Cured. KIDNEY and URINARY Complaints, Painful,
Diffisult, too Freq.eut or Bloody Urine, Gonorrhoea and
ntrloture rromp-. corf d.
tllßflirfl ■ n0 m **'"- now long standing, or hoar bad, la '
!lU|llUlGs cured by a new method. No pain! Ha
cutting! No detention from business.
Diseases of the Rectum, STST'uieiV- rf*
lures, Fistulas and Strioturea of the Rectum.
These rectal troab ea are often th. unsuspected csc»e of mens
'oral or Nervous Prostration. Irritability md Muscular Wiaki
aess and shou'a never be neglected. -.-■...
i>olarrh throat. Nose, Lung T/seasee, Asthma,
UMIRIIII, Bronchitis and Epilepsy ; Constitutional
and acquired Weaknesses of Both Saxes treated successfully bj *
entire y New and Rapid Methods. ■ It Is self-evident that I -
ohystolan paying attention to a cla.s of cases attains great skill,
very known application is resorted to and the proved good rem,
idles of all ages and countries are vied. | No Experiment!
xra Mad*. On account of the great number of ctses ar My, '
lag the charges are sent low; often lower than others. Skll, an *
■erfect cares are iitpor.ani. Call or write. Symptom list,
sad pamphlet free by mall. • The Doctor has sceeessfull}.
-xeatcd and cured thousands of cases in this city and the North,
west. All consultations, either by mall or ln person, are ret
Carded as strictly eeuftdenltal and are given perfect privacy. -
DR. BRINLEY, Minneapolis! Minn,