Newspaper Page Text
TO WED TUESDAY.
; — ~~~ . -J
COMING JVUPTIALSOF MR.ALMER
IC PAGET AND MISS PAU
CEREMONY AT, HIGH NOON. |
MATERIALOF THE RRIDALGOWX ;
TO BE THE RICHEST WHITE
GARLANDS AND LITTLE ROSES, j
Tin* Deal**-** in the Lace Mr. anil !
.Mrs. Pneet Will Reside In St. I
Paul. __ !
NEW YORK, Nov. 9.— Almeric
Hugh Paget, of St. Paul, who will
be married to Miss Pauline Wlhitney
next Tuesday, gave a farewell bach
elor dinner in the Metropolitan club
tonight. The guests sat down to the
table at 8 o'clock and the list, which
includes the ushers, was made up as
follows: Gould Hoyt, John C. Fur
man, W. Cutting Jr., H. Mai-land
Kersey, Harry P. Whitney, Win
throp Rutherford. Jared Hone and '
Crawford Livingston. Gerald Paget,
■who arrived on the Etruria, and who !
will officiate at the wedding as beat
man, was also present. j
NEW YORK, Nov. 9.— The wed-!
ding of Miss Pauline Whitney and j
Almeric Hugh Paget, to take place at j
noon on Nov. 12 in St. Thomas' |
church, will be, from many stand- j
points, the smartest nuptial event •
of the autumn. Some novel features
will be introduced in the church
decorations, which are to be gay,
bright and gorgeous, and for which
carte blanche has been given.
Almeric Hugh Paget and his bride
are both exceptionally handsome. Mr.
MISS PAULINE WHITNEY AND MR. ALMERIE E. PAGET.
Paget is tall, slender and of an active
temperament. He has black hair and
a black mustache. Miss Whitney !
will be escorted up the aisle by her [
father, ex-Secretary William C.
Whitney. Her bridal gown, as well
as those of her bridesmaids, was
made in Paris. The material is of
the richest white satin. The skirt,
which falls in a long train, trimmed
in front with a wide flounce of su
perb lace with the pattern running
through it in a design she selected.
This is of garlands and little roses
and simulated empire bow knots.
The flounce does not fall directly on
the material, but is over a full chif
fon frilling, which sets it off. The
trimming of the high corsage is an i
artistic combination of chiffon and j
lace. Miss Whitney is tall and has
very dark hair and large dark gray
Miss Emily Vanderbilt Sloane, who
is to be one of the bridesmaids, is
not only a great heiress, but a very
beautiful young woman. She was
introduced at a dance given by her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. Douglas
Sloane, last winter. Her eldest sister, '
Miss Adele Sloane, now Mrs. James
A. Burden Jr., made her social debut
at the same time as her cousin, Miss
Edith Shepard, in 1892. Miss Gertrude
Vanderbilt.andther of Miss Whitney's
bridesmaids, is one of the prettiest
girls in society, and, of course, very
rich as well. Miss Beatrice Bend is
another handsome young woman.
Miss Brown, Miss Barney and Miss
Dimock are all attractive and popu
lar. '■•'•."■ ■" 'dd'd .•".
The idea of the entire wedding is to
have it as bright an affair as possi
ble, and the costumes of the brides
maids-were selected in accordance
with this view. They are pale blue,
rose and yellow peau de sole and very
chic and pretty. The girls are all to
wear velvet Tarn O'Shanters to
•match, with loops of sable, and orna
ments of brilliants on the left sides
of the crowns. ' They will carry muffs,
tiny Frenchy s little : affairs of velvet
trimmed with bits of sable, with lace
THE " SAINT DAILY GLOBE: SUNDAY * MORNING^ NOVEMBER 10, 1895.— TWENTY PAGES.
frills at either side. and. unique silver
ornaments on top.
With the exception of the bride's
brother, Henry Payne Whitney, who
is of the younger polo set, .the ushers
are all well-known bachelors. Two
of them are rich Westerners, the
others being Messrs. William Cutting
Jr., John C. Furman, H. Maitland
Kersey, Wlnthrop Rutherford and
Goold Hoyt. fr - yy;
After the church ceremony there
will be a large general reception at
the home of ex-Secretary William
C. Whitney, No. 2 West Fifty-second
street. Though it is a good many
years since this was built for the
present Duchess de Dino, then Mrs.
Frederic Stevens, it is still regarded
by many as the prettiest house In
town. It was bought from Mrs. Ste
vens by Senator Payne, who pre
sented it to his sister, the" late Mrs.
William C. Whitney. In anticipation
of this wedding there has been a
great deal done to it of late.
The beautiful ball room will be util
ized for the big general reception Jo
follow the church ceremony. The bri
dal breakfast will be an elaborate af
fair. Several handsome dinners and
luncheons are to be given prior to this
wedding. Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius Van
derbilt will give one of the pie-nuptial
banquets at heir home, on Fifth ave
nue and Fifty-seventh street. So will
Mr. and Mrs. W. Douglas Sloane, who
will reach here from Lenox on Thurs
day, on which day Mrs. Shepard and
her daughter, Miss Edith Shepard, will
sail for Europe. Miss Whitney will
entertain her bridesmaids, and Mr. Pa
get will give his ushers the customary
Irrespective of the fact that Miss
Pauline Whitney is the daughter of
so prominent a man, she has an ack
nowledged claim on society, the late
Mrs. Whitney, her mother, was so
widely known and so well liked. It was
Mrs. Whitney who gave Grover Cleve
land's first administration the social
eclat it had in Washington. ■'■■■■•
For several years Miss Whitney was
at school in Germany. She returned
to this country in time to be Intro
duced at a large evening reception giv
en by Mr. and Mrs. Whitney at their
home on Saturday night, Dec. 10, 1892.
Very shortly after this Mrs. Whitney
passed away, and since then Mr. Whit
ney and his daughter have traveled ex
tensively over the world. In fact, it
was while on their travels that the
love affair, which is about to culminate
in matrimony, ripened. They were
slightly acquainted long ago. Just about
a year ago, in the autumn, Mr. Paget
was a fellow passenger with Mr. and .
j Miss, Whitney on a steamship bound
j for Europe. Mr. Whitney then ar
ranged an excursion up. the Nile and
! Mr. Paget was invited ' to become a
| member of the party. He accepted, and
j during this Egyptian jaunt he and Miss
Whitney became engaged. ""/'li
Though this marriage is really an
' International one, the Pagets being one
of the historical families of England,
it does not seem quite like other inter
national marriages, for the bride
groom has proved his mettle In the se
rious battle of life, and has acquired a
fortune in business in Minnesota. He
Is away down In the list of the four
| teen childien of Lord Alfred Paget,
who was a general In the army and
chief equerry to the queen. The eldest
son, Col. Arthur Paget, who Is in the
Scots Guards and Is one of the Inti- !
mates of the Prince of Wales, has an
American wife. She is the daughter
of the late Mrs. ' Paran Stevens, and
visited this country for the/first time
in some years last summer In refer- ;
ence to business connected with the es- !
tate. Mr. Paget Is related to many j
noble families in England. The young ;
couple will make their home in St."
DEAFNESS CANNOT ME CURED.
By local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There is only one way to cure Deafness,
and that Is by constitutional remedies.
Deafness is caused by an inflamed con
dition of the mucous lining of the Eus- '
tachian Tube. When this tube gets in- 1
flamed you have a rumbling sound or !
Imperfect hearing, and when It is en- J
tirely closed Deafness Is the result, and !
unless the inflammation can be taken 1
out and this, tube restored to its nor-j
mal condition, hearing will be destroy
ed forever; nine cases out of ten are
caused by catarrh, which Is nothing but '
an inflamed condition of the mucous i
surfaces. .... ;'>"/■ 'yXyy] j
We will give One Hundred Dollars '
for any case of deafness (caused by !
catarrh) that cannot be cured by I_._l!'_ j
Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free, i
,■ •';;•' F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, O.d
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-****- _F**_l ▼"▼'▼▼▼▼ ▼▼▼▼▼▼ ▼▼ ▼ ▼ ▼ ___"!
I UUR SUPHY SERHION. J
___: --*^^i%*i.tvi!i%%- -_5
S__* IrlF * BY REV.STOPFORD W. BROOKE, "__J
•— I( I L I'ustor First Church, Boston. . . —
! DAILY ngm^_g|
; 5 llUi. iU. ii iliiii l iHi i Hit ill
i (Copyrighted, 1895, by the Newspaper
i Sermon Association, Boston, Mass.) j
j . "If any man will come after me, let '
! him deny himself and take up his cross .
■daily." 1 - -'■■ ■■;.:yy;. : yy j
• I think every one of my readers
will feel that the emphatic word here
.is the ' word "daily." It is . easy
i enough for a man who has absorbed
I the best in our religion to love Christ; '
■ it is not hard for him, in some mo- '
ment of thrilling affection for that
i. great life, to resolve on some sud- j
; : den momentary act of self-sacrifice.
! But to do such deeds day after day
j that is where the tremendous diffi-
c ulty of the Christian life begins. . j
I .No woman, for instance, doubts ,
! seriously the beauty of . self-surren
] der in the days of courtship or the
I first days of married life. It is the
j persistence of the old faults in him
i she loves, the hopes that are not
' granted, the new weaknesses her hus
[ band develops, the daily pressure of
j small cares . and anxieties which !
l threaten to wear away the love that j
; once seemed capable of any sacri- ■
j fice. |
J.I find again that the dull, lonely '
| perseverance sacrifice involves is the
; reason why men, who feel themselves
! called to some new enterprise, are
at first so anxious not to accept it.
. Their frantic struggles to escape
their duty, the complaints of their
own unworthiness, their many ex
cellent reasons for not undertaking
the task; how ludicrous and' yet how
human it is! No one, indeed, but the
man himself knows how hard it is '
to say, "Thy will be done," when !
God's will i^ new to him. Moses' J
urgent cry to God to release him '
from his duty of freeing his fellow- I
countrymen from their bondage to '
Egypt "Behold, they will not be- I
lieve me! * * * * O my Lord I 1
am not eloquent" is the typical cry
• of men in all ages called to a work
involving constant sacrifice of self. j
It cost the greatest spiritual influ-
e nce of the middle ages, Francis
- j Assissi, months, nay, years of doubt j
j and suffering before he could decide
. i on quitting his reckless life and tak
| ing poverty for his life-long bride. j
1 -We remember as we meet such
1 lives in books or experience, that
prayer of Augustine, which was so
true to our nature: "O God, make me
J holy, but not yet." How easy is the f
! prayer for self-sacrifice! How diffi
i cult is the mean commonplace reality ,
iof small inglorious details! "It is
1 hard," the poet cries, "to be a .
•Christian." And who should know
j its.hardness so well as he, the dream- ;
| er of visions, the lover of beauty, the
[' builder -of romantic ideals. . ' These '
: idealists of life— some of you will re- !
member how James Russell Lowell "
speaks of them: Xyyy . ""'"..'-. - X "|
--"Hear them but speak, and you will j
-'"**"-' feel ' . .-. • "". ,': |
The shadows of the portico ' -;-■ -.-
Over your tranquil spirit steal *."* * .
, Hear them; unfold their plots, their
••• y^ plans/. -."•• ■-. r . . :. '•• - - - • •
And larger destinies seem man's.
•'■...•.;*■ * *.'*.'• * '
i So great in speech, but ah ! in act. .
} So overrun with vermin troubles;
! ' The'" coarse, sharp-cornered, ugly fact
| v-r Of-life collapses all their bubbles."
No! - It is not sacrifice to dream
1 dreams of purity, goodness and love.
j The aspiration, the prayer, ; the fer
vid-feeling, are but the brilliant mes
! sengers; we send before us into the
; presence iof - the king of . our lives,
j That which - is going to carry us,
! maimed, defeated often on the way, -
! but triumphant at last, into his pres- , ,
i'eii_je/ has scarcely yet begun. This •
i is daily "perseverance to the end"
in the road we recognize as God's
.way, when the glow" is past and all .
» the fervor is cold ash In our hearts.
• I dare not,, therefore, write to you
•in loud, swelling words, about the
I duty- of self-sacrifice ; I cannot em
broider; so difficult a fact with any
rhetoric. Sometimes, indeed, a man's
i heart. full of confidence and joy as
! he looks up into the face of God.
. Then no phrases are too splendid to
| paint his delight in life. But the
daily self-denial, the constant gift of
ourselves to God, the purification of
, the' heart; no man can talk easily
and lightly of that. It is harder than
physical energy, harder than Intel
| lectual work, harder to face than
j Let us consider, then, soberly and
quietly, what self-denial really means
in the life we have all of us to live.
What is it to take up our cross daily
| and follow God? It is to know what
our weak points are, to fasten our
attention upon them, to do what we
can to overcome them. There is, for
instance, the haunting habit of in
dolence. ■ Few of us are so unfortu
nate as not to be compelled to work
for our livelihood; the world asks,
indeed, labor from most of us as a
condition of being allowed to live.
But there is all the difference be
tween tasks done with an eye on
the clock, and tasks done with all
our being In them. It is only the last,
however, that please ourselves whol
ly, "and so have a chance, perhaps,
of partly pleasing others. I know
how hard it is for some of us thus
to press our nature into the labors
of the day. Sometimes our place does
not suit us, sometimes the zest has
gone out of us, sometimes the ma
terial itself seems hopelessly obstin
ate. '; How ' often does his desk, his
machine, his counter, loom up before
a man's eye like a dark and heavy
cross! Now, there is where the
chance for indolence comes in, there
is where the great tempter stands
by our side. But there, also, is
where God's lonely call for persever
ance strikes upon the soul, and the
chance for self-denial hails us like
a friend from some passing ship on
the ocean of life. I say God calls us
then.. Do you ; think He only calls
us? Nay! He helps us; He Himself,
incarnate in our being, helps us.
I remember the story of the Dutch
mathematician, who for many months
had tried long and wearily to solve his
problem. Then, one night, 'in a dream,
the solution flashed like an inspiration
into his mind. So it is often with our
selves. The steadfast, inexarable re
solve to overcome indolence does tri
umph at length. God hears our dumb
prayer; he helps us almost uncons
ciously toward himself. Unseen of us
the body accommodates itself more
easily to the weary task; Invisibly the
brain responds more clearly and firmly,
• like a furrow to the ploughing thought;
step by step, the man's being enters
more fully and powerfully into what
he does. What Is that but the prayer
for self-sacrifice made into our flesh
and blood? What is that but the word
of God coming to dwell in our hearts?
What is that but God himself incar
nate within us?
Or there is, once more,, the habit of
playing, with the greater or less venial
sins of ' life,, lust, dishonesty, drink,
pride, avarice. The men are few— very
few, in at least .my. experience— who
really Intend to j become the slaves of
these destroyers. We are not wicked
deliberately. .It. is rather conceit, con
fidence, the desire for joy that leads
men on too far. They ' cannot bear
the separation from old friends In
volved in the struggle, the slow, dull,
weary endeavor; the monotonies, the
refusals which the strife involves. So
they cast off their crosses and run
down hill like children. But at the foot
of the hill they find a far heavier cross
laid on their shoulders. Is It not bet
| ter to bow our heads now to the yoke,
before the inevitable ' self-loathing
comes? Is it not better to hear now
the lonely voice of God than to hear
at last only the cry of insincerity and
weakness within? No riches can fill
up that void in the heart where God
■ has been but now is not; no smiles, no
amusements. Surely the lighter cross
Is more profitable than the heavier,
the stronger self-denial now than the
weaker, self-denial hereafter. ' "I am
come," says Jesus Christ as he lays
that cross of daily self-denial on your
unwilling shoulders, "I am come that
ye may have abundance of life." It Is
the truth. That is, Indeed, the reward
we receive in sacrificing any of these
sins. For purity means vigor of body,,
mind and heart; and sincerity means
an erect head and fearlessness before
men, and each defeat of temptation
means step by step growth into inward
power and peace.
Take, then, my friend, the way once
more of daily self-denial; send your
prayer before you as a messenger from
your soul toward the king of all souls
and then stumble and fall yourself on
ward and upward and forward, till
you rise at last a newer and better man
in the invisible' presence of him who
loves you forever.
Let us carry thus these life-giving
words of Christ into the coming week
with; its many temptations. "If any
man will come after me let him deny,
himself and take up his cross daily."
We all need them. Every man here has .
his weakness, one or two that he dreads
more than many enemies, one or two.
that he knows can and do destroy his
power and banish peace. God visits
us, Indeed, in his mercy, from time' to
time, with bright and happy visions of.
what we might become if only we were 5
once for all free from these. He grants
us, moreover, through the voice of the
orator or the faith of some better, love- 1
lier life we honor, moments of fervid
feeling, when we are in spirit what our
souls would fain be in fact. Then in
spiration bears us upward, then prayer
unites us quickly with him, then en
deavor seems "so easy. : ' I would not
seem to say one word against this'
heavenly hypnotism. Personally lam
always more grateful to the man who
can arouse my religious emotions than i
I am to the man who tells me ethical
truths I have known only too well and |
too long. But still the old hateful habits 1 :
are .strong and firm ; they have roots j '
which emotions' can never cut away. j '
After th? emotion comes the test of life, j
Then the real - struggle of dally self
denial begins. My brothers and sisters, -
let us see to it that when the devine im
pulse goes, "perseverance to the end"
yet remains. --.-• -• '- ' ""**
"Faith's meanest deed more favor
- : Where hearts and wills are weighed,
Than j brightest ' transport's choicest
-" prayers, ',-■ '■■"•■ .'■■■' '"
Which bloom their hour and fade."
.- ". ■
yy'd''i'X. ''-:"' : Cut Glass,'-
The .'.'Llbbey," at Geist's, 65 East Sev
enth. . '/."' ' .'..',.-.• ... ;*.'.; , -.' ": •'.
„__ ." An Improvement. ' -
Truth. -X- ■'. - - ; •
■". Preacher— my brethren, there Is
e'-'y cr.2 t**.l_g mere beautiful, more im
portant, than to have faith in human
ity, and that is— -.. - -'-.'-'■-
Wealthy Stock Broker (In a whisper)
—To* get humanity to have faith In you. I
$ flplEJir STYLE
REVIVING THE ?HALK-Fo'.tGOT r
TEN GLORIES OF LORD MAY- '
LONDON TAKES A HOLIDAY.
IMPOSING PARADE THROUGH
DECORATED STREETS to THE
THE LORD MAYOR'S BANQUET.
Salisbury Sneaks of tlie Probable
*i%'' : i Necessity of Intervention
.-" LONDON, Nov. 9— Of late years it
has become the fashion to decry the
ancient, and time-honored spectacle
of Lord Mayor's day. The, formal
parade from the Mansion house to
the law courts, where the new lord
mayor takes the oath of office, has
for several years degenerated as a
pageant, and the public have come
to regard it more in the light of a
joke than as a custom having the
prestige of centuries. However, con
servative London will not allow any
old function to wholly die out, and
by, using extra effort as to decora
tion of the streets, the ceremony of
today- was the most interesting of a
decade. The line of march was much
as usual. The "procession left Guild
hall at noon, and proceeded by way
of Gresham street and Princess
street to the Mansion house, thence
through Cornhill, Leaden Hall street,
St. Mary's avenue, Houndsditch, St.
Paul's churchyard, Ludgate hill and
Fleet: street to the royal courts of :
justice. After the new lord mayor,
Sir Walter Henry Wilkin, had taken
the oath the procession reformed and |
returned to the Guild hall by way
of the Strand, Northumberland ave
nue, -Victoria embankment, Queen
Victoria street and King street. In
the procession was a very fine rep
resentation of St. George and the
Dragon, the knight being mounted
and clad in real armor. Then there
were the Knights of the Round Ta
ble, attired in the ancient costume
of King Arthur's followers, and
groups representing lord mayors of
the seven great periods -of English
history, all those in the, groups be
ing in the costumes of the' times por
trayed. There were cars represent
ing South Africa, India and the Brit
ish colonies; cars showing the an
cient rites of the Guild of Farriers,
the Guild of Le.' ther Sellers, the
guilds of goldsmiths, mercers, fish
mongers, clothworkers, vinte'rs, salt
ers, haberdashers; representatives of
the ancient guilds of boy ers, scrive
ners, girdlers, borderers, etc., and
.many other reminders of the quaint,
old London of the past, last, but not
least, being the lord mayor's coach
of gold and glass, drawn by many
horses, and with its much-bewigged
coachman and footman in gorgeous
T The modern features of the pro
cession consisted in the turnout of
several smart-looking regiments of
volunteers, foot and artillery; vari
ous suburban and' country fire bri
gades; the boys from the training
ship Warspite, headed by their band;
boys from the Gordon boys' home,
following the squeaking of the little
Highland pipers of that institution,
and the boys from the Duke of
York's school, with their band. Sir
Walter, the new lord mayor, is im
mensely popular and the electors of
his ward spared neither time nor ex
pense' in making his induction into
office today a memorable occasion.
Throughout the ward all . the streets
in the line of procession presented a
picturesque and thoroughly effective
The greait feature of. the day was
the i annual lord mayor's banquet,
given' at the Guild hall. The scene
was a brilliant one. The cabinet min
isters came! in official uniform, and.
tlhe judges wore it-heir scarlet gowns,
wigs and square black caps. . Some of
the public functionaries were in count
dress. Conspicuous among the guest's
were the lord chancellor, the record
er, the Marquis of Lansdowne, Lord
James of Hereford, the chancellor of
*_he 'exchequer, the president of the
boafrid of 'trade and the president of
!_he .board of agriculture. The Mar
quis of Salisbury was among the last
to arrive, and, as .the prime minister
is usually considered the guest of
honor, soon after his arrival . the
trumpets sounded and the march to
the 'tables, spread in the Guild hall,
began. y _■■'./. Xfd .
IN : THE BANQUET HALL. ' V
Passing into the hall the proces
sion, headed by ithe lord mayor and
lady mayoress, marched around the
north side of the huge room and
halted when the mayor's seat, in
the center of the apartment on the
south side, facing the Wellington
monument, was reached. Lord Salis
bury and the cabinet ministers salt ait
the mayor's right, the judges and
junior sheriffs ait his left. The for
eign ambassadors and members of
the government sat at the main ta
ble, to the right of the cabinet mdn
_stea*6, while the official visitors sat
to Hie left of the junior sheriffs. The
aldermen also sat at the main table,
facing the mayor, with their backs
to the other guests,
11 The feature of the banquet was the
; »_ntl-usiastlc manner .with ' which the
(.Marquis of Salisbury was received,
When the premier arose to speak the
..hearing lasted for several minutes. He
; began his address by saying that when
he last spoke in London it was just
after the general election at which the '
electors had expressed their opinion
on the subject of home rule, , and he
spoke tonight after a still more de
cisive expression of opinion given con
cerning that measure. The electorate
Shad spoken in terms which could not
be mistaken and .all could rest as
sured that dismemberment of the em
pire would be countenanced: The posi
tion of the members of the house of
lords had also been more exactly de
fined. The only passage which could
be construed Into. --aggressive' were
his' allusions to the East. Evidently
referring to the recent reports .In re
gard to Russia, the premier said: -
"We can equal any proposal that may
be made as regards war or commerce
In that ' direction and we may look"
with equanimity upon any person who
thinks he can exclude us from that fer
tile region." ' ...'. .' "... , . Xdd:
Turning to a discussion of the Arme
nian question, Lord Salisbury asserted;
that the present government had add
ed nothing to the demands of- the three
powers made In May tad ; which, were '
accepted 'by 1 the "sultan. "-. These '"-re- '
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Do You Realize I
1 1 WhatWeflean? 1
I We have announced our in=
tention of going out of the retail I
| business. To do so we MUST j
I business. To do so we FINE j
SELL THIS STOCK OF FINE I
i SHOES. If you would inspect I!
I I the stock and note the prices we j
|| have placed on them, you would I
| buy them. We pay no attention to I I
I cost in marking them down. Do j
J not delay too long, and then wish |
I you had bought.
1386 and 388 Wabasha St.
-_-_■._-■■-_■ ■••-■ %.. li . . ■ __ . '
forms, if carried out, would give the
Armenians every safeguard that the
nation could desire.
THE TURKISH POLICY." '.
"But will they be carried out?" he
asked. "If the sultan has not himself
. determined to give them justice, no
- constitution which. can be devised will
give them this. I must confess that
- the news from Constantinople indicates
that the sultan is not inclined to carry
out these reforms. More than this I
cannot say at present, but in case the
sultan refuses we may point out to
him the fact that the powers fifty
years ago determined, as a safeguard
of the peace of Europe, that the integ
rity of the Ottoman empire. should be
preserved, amd as far as I know the
powers are of the same opinion still.
All throughout these negotiations I
have been impressed "with the profound
; desire of . the powers, and even ot ;
those generally regarded as among the i
most restless powers, to act together j
with a common aim looking toward the |
peace of the world, and I am Hopeful I
that this unanimity of action may In j
time lessen the heavy burdens, of an j
armed peace which now press upon our
industries." .. f -.■' . ; I
The other speeches of the evening !
were unimportant. The Marquis of
Landsdowne responded for the army j
and navy, the Spanish ambassador for
the foreign ministers and Lord Russell
for the judges.
Company X Preparing: a Thespian
John O'Connor, a stranger in the |
city, made a leap from an outgoing
Milwaukee train Friday evening and I
landed in Lake St. Croix near the At- !
wood mill. He boarded the t*"Mn -t I
the depot, and when the conductor In
formed him that his ticket was good |
only on another road, and pulled the j
bell cord, he hastened to the platform '
and jumped. He landed In deep wa- I
ter, and was assisted' to the city bas
tile, where he remained until yester- j
day morning, the officers giving him a i
chance to sleep off a large sized jag.
Parties Interested in the building of |
the new packing house to be erected a
short distance north of the city lim
its were in the city yesterday for the |
purpose of closing the contract for the ;
building and machinery. The St. Paul |
& Duluth road will build a sldo track |
to the site of the building, and it will
be quite an industry.
R. H. McCoy, of Lakeland, has pur- (
chased a raft and a half of Mississippi i
river logs, and the steamer Ben Her- !
sey is now at work towing them to I
the mill pond. The work will probably I
be finished today, when navigation on
the St. Croix will close for the sea- i
-fell. • - . !
The military drama "At the Picket '
Line" will be presented at the Grand i
opera house on the 21st tost, under
the auspices of members of Company
K. The cast Is a very stong one, and :
the play will be staged in an admira- .■
ble manner. A feature of the enter- !
tainment will be a silent drill by a j
squad of the company members. A |
I large number of national guardsmen I
I in St. Paul contemplate witnessing the j
Wffk l l»l Spjjfjnff-T 7^ -■**"*r Vi?Trf<r. _3
__B___-______Bi_BQ-^ ■<<" r v ./-__3__x__3i xz
"My wife was very sick for nearly a year '
during which time she had the best medical 3
care. 'Physicians called her disease con- !
sumption, and said she could not live al
month. I bought one bottle Ayer's Cherry ,
Pectoral, it seemed to help her. so I pur
chased one dozen bottles. Before these J
| were used she was completely cured; and is «
now strong and well."— J. W. Ewi_*g, Can* >
den Point, Mo., Aug. 15, 1805. \ .-I
J_jJ_§_Sr^V --^ i^jw.-c^' -':M_Mg*"_ag"lß|
H**M^r r J____g S5 _— ■___ .ii ■ _t — fa_.
production, and an effort Is being made i
j to secure a special train so that they j
I 'can return home' the same evening.
Mr. 5 and Mrs. H. K. Hanson, residing ',
I on North Third street, celebrated the i
i twenty-fifth anniversary of their mar- '
rlage on Monday. A large number of ]
friends were present.' _
John A. McDermott left a few days
'ago for Dixbnrlll., wher.e he has ac
cepted the I position of secretary - and
treasurer \of the Broscious Manufact- ;
uring company. Mr. McDermott has :
for years been" a popular traveling ■
j salesman,, and _ has a host of friends I
i who wish him unlimited success in his J
i new venture. -. . * '-.'-.''
I The ladies of the Eastern Star gave i
! a dancing party in Masonic hall Frl- !
! day evening, which proved to be one |
I of the grandest social events of the i
1 season. There was a large attendance,
and all had a delightful time. . ;
i The Royal Arcanum will give, a dane
: ing party in Music hall next Thursday
j evening. /:-;'"-".•
.'Sa*-« Wonnmaker Aids Insurgents.
i KEY WEST,;. Fla,, Nov. 9.— John
i Wanamaker, postmaster general in
I Harrison's cabinet, is charged by the I
; Spaniards with aiding the insurgents, i
| They complain that great quantities of
I arms and ammunition are being ship
j ped,, from Europe and America to the
I American Improvement company of
! San Domingo. These munitions all j
! find their way to the insurgents. The I
| consul says Wanamaker is the con- j
trolling spirit In this company. Spain \
will ask San Domingo to prevent this !
contraband trade with insurgents.
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& I Ten Years. 3
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g^: . ten years by the occasional _^5
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I BELIEVES HE IS VAMPIRE.
|T: ____'. - ;
j Sou i Ii Dakota Man Kills Cattle fo*
\ Their Blood.
PIERRE, S. D., Nov. The cattle
men on the ranges west of Pierre tell
a ghastly story of a mad man who for
some time has been roaming over the
reservation, killing "cattle with his'
naked hands to suck their blood, and
in some cases even attacking men. No
one seems to know who the man is, non
exactly how long he has been wander
ing about the ranges. He .was first
seen some four or five weeks ago, and
repeated attempts; have been mad
■ to. capture him, but thus far without
! success. He is said to labor under the
hallucination. that he is a vampire, and
his actions certainly . bear out this
hypothesis. How he manage**, with
out a weapon of any kind, to kill, the
cattle on which he lives is a mystery.
When found after, he had left them
the animals appear to have been seized
by the heads, borne to the" ground by,
| main strength and torn , to pieces bj*
| the teeth and nails of the maniac.
KOEHAE IS CLEARED. ' ~Z
'. : :. : 'J
Special to the Globe. "
NEW ULM, Minn., Nov. 9.— ln tha
case of the state against A. E. Koehne,
reported yesterday, the justice dis
charged the prisoner. There was no
evidence to connect him With the mur
der. y~dx. • '■*.- »"*; ■■