Newspaper Page Text
. * \ ■ c* .. *. •■ - * .
Reliable Tailor-Made Suits, Overcoats and Ulsters
. ....AS FOUND OM^ ATM^ .:::::.
Br . Men's .. • '& '■■■•• is- • .^ : Overcoats jß* : ;
/fW^/\ Suits. .. '_wli& i;:^ And uistefSo ■ ffifwj\
/I L, fo\ In stylish Cutaways ami fashionable Sacks— cut both ft^^^^feA "W / A*__^lu\ What d ° y ° U suppose any ( "* ! P able tailor would ' IJ (\ if_^_J
' -V ! 4 JRII single and double-breasted. For a really dressy suit for yf^l^^WH T l^Xw^Vk char ge you for a fine Imported Chinchilla Overcoat or M I tHWzk
KM _ *^J_#^ •*, " T , • ' • ,„„•. ' , jHKIIS ■ V J^'-i L Ulster, lined with imported Clay Worsted and silk X- 3 #^!_2f
\. r^d\ # either every -day business or evening wear, $15.00 is not iw^ra_ul^S_@_i4SW )' ; '^-T«=d ; ir*^ /Z^fFTl I '-■? -"ml
W^ m -1 , ' i^Sl^l^»y < • /_ :&/ shoulder lining 2 Certainly not less than $50.00. If (dUr^ Ho © / W
f rv\ I a large sum, but it represents in value about what you ■ \ /tf == > '•■ r ■■ >■■ , ' v dddxd,dcx- y:: x i > v* - /^_#
/ -\\ m r r _, * /&&WsMwffi&£r ■> ■ • ■ [L I I / you know any one who has just such a garment, get I c*?==*&
/ \/ \\ 1 would pay a tailor $30.00 for. The line of patterns we -%r«I©SSM ,„ — i _• - ._, _ _- ? _ 6 o
'1 / '1 \: 1 vi HS»Ss£33hß !■ lllml * ; lllu/y him to come with you to our store, and if we cannot I f 1
/ '1 \ 1 ' give you to select from is larger than any merchant \\ ]@SSw^ ' ill M Mill, V ■ ■■ i • *+i * it* i I
i/ Ni *-> J ° J \\ ig§_%S^^ ) 111 : J'/ifW/ prove to any unprejudiced mind that we can duplicate 1
ii if vsi « BS**"s?_W»>S'*?*'?i s '|Ii fill ' fll/i/M/i I i
V* -, J tailor in the city carries, and includes Blue and \ .raHIK '■'■'■■ 's - 'iff i* W the $50 custom-made garment for $25 we will make you j ! • 1
U'aJ |f Brown Ribbed Serges, Fancy Tweeds, Cassi- \'^S^P ' \ I . a present of one. I|J 1
.\p || meres, Blue and Black Cheviots and Worsteds. \pffl ffifl J ■"'■ • /II 1
\|j I You have your choice of fabrics and the prices range w| I| |. T OV6rCO2|S 31) $15 bO §38. \rm vtr
Jy llf ¥^^*»jr^_**^^ _-iTK : ' ■ J__f if ' i • --' ."■-■-'■ Illrfnroo of (TIC fa(T iA r^ A a
_i_ F m $I sto $25# ; .--^ ' ■..)..,:... .;.*• ; mm 9l $15 1>0 $40. *^^/|
MASSING IK FORGE:
•CM: AN REBEL ARMIES CONCEN
TRATING FOR DECISIVE
HEMMING IN DE CAMPOS.
J.'M BODIES OF INSURGENTS |
ADVANCING ON SANTA
GREAT BATTLES IMMINENT.
The Mus' Critical SCise of the In
surrection Is Now at
HAVANA, Nov. 9.— lt is admitted,
even in official circles, that the In
surgents have recently made such
progress in the different provinces
they are operating in and have re
ceived such a quantity of arms, am
munition and dynamite, that affairs
may be said to be reaching a crisis.
There is no doubt that the head
quarters of Captain General - Marti
nez de Campos, the city of Santa
Clara, is being slowly but surely in
vested by the insurgent forces. They
are advancing from all sides, but
mainly from the province of Puerto
Principe. Gen. Maximo Gomez, the
insurgent commander-in-chief, has
crossed the borders of Samta Clara |
province with a considerable body of j
■men, and now encamped near Sig- j
uanea, south of the important town]
of Saneti Spiritus, which is occupied ;
l>y a considerable body of Spanish
troops, and which is one of the points
■where the captain general recently
established a heliograph gitatiion in
order to try and keep up communi
cation between the cities of Santa
Clara and Puerto Principe. But that
route is now occupied by the insur
gents, and the very roads recently
traversed by the captain general,
v.-hen he so narrowly escaped death
or capture, a bullet passing through
his saddle bag and eight bullets go
ing through his cloak,. are in posses
sion of the insurgents, and it will be
very difficult, if not impossible, for
the Spanish commander to maintain
communication with Puerto Principe.
addition the Roloff and Cespedes
expeditions, well armed • and
equipped' have joined forces and are
preparing to enter into active co
operation with Maximo Gomez. Ser
afin Sanchez, with a strong force of
rebels, is encamped at Abreus, near
Cienfuegos, the most importaint port
of the province of Santa Clara and
one of the most important cities of
Cuba. He Is openly recruiting his
followers, and has just burned all
the houses of Labaninto.Estados Uni
dos and Heseras, valuable farms, and
the property of the Marquis Ape-jt
FROM FOUR POINTS.
Rol and Cespedes are making
things Vi :y lively for the captain
general in the province of Santa
Clara. They are driving the farmers
away from the town, under penalty
•of being shot, and the latter cannot
be induced to return, even on the
promises of land and protection held
out to them by De Campos. In the
direction of Remedies and Sagua La
Grand tire insurgents are also ac
tive, and it will thus be seen that
they art*" moving from four different
points upon the city of Santa Clara,
which is garrisoned by some of the
best troops of Spain and the most re
liable volunteers. All the insurgent
lea-lers, including Maximo Gomez,
are sending messengers and circu
lars to the big farmers and planters,
ordering them to contribute to the
treasury of the Cuban republic under
penalty of having their property de
stroyed by fire. The result is that
the Insurgents are really better pro
vided with funds than are the Span
ish government officials here. The
money thus obtained from the gov
ernment's friends, the planters and
big farmers, is in time forwarded to
New York or other American cities,
where it is used for Hie purchase of
arm** and ammunition mid the equip
ment of additional expeditions. The
Spanish government is well aware of
tills fact, and has done everything
possible to prevent the insurgents
from raising funds, as well as trying
to [capture the . "nesocn-ffert* which
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 10, 1895.— TWENTY PAGES.
they send to the United States and
elsewhere. But, in spite of the Span
ish bloeade of the coast, the insur
gent expeditions find little or no dif
ficulty in landing, and they have
hitherto succeeded in maintaining an
uninterrupted line of communica
tion with their friends in the United
States. _ j
IN OTHER PROVINCES. j
The rebellion is also gaining ground J
in the province of Matanzas. Not so [
much is known of the. operations of ;
the insurgents in that part of the j
country, but nobody would be sur- j
prised to hear of a sudden and com- J
bined attack on several towns in |
the province of Santiago de Cuba, i
from which place very little news !
has been forthcoming for some time i
past. The insurgents have quite a
large army in Santiago de Cuba,
their numbers there being estimated I
to be as high as 5,000 to 6.000.
In view of this decidedly alarming
condition of affairs, Gens. Suarez i
Valdez and Prats have been or- |
dered to concentrate their forces
and to attack the insurgents at all
hazards. As • the • weather if now- '.
getting better for military opera
tions it can be safely said that within !
a week several hot engagements will i
have been fought and possibly the i
fate of the insurrection will have !
been decided. A rumor reaches here j
this evening that a strong force of :
insurgents has invaded the province I
of Matanzas from the province of •
Santa Clara, with the intention of i
joining the Cubans already in arms i
in Matanzas for a series of opera- j
tions against the cities of Colon, j
Cardenas and the capital, Matanzas i
itself. If this be true, there must j
be quite a number of insurgents be- j
tween Santa Clara and Havana. . j
In the face of all the preparations i
for bloodshed it is satisfactory to j
know that the captain general is in j
favor of granting some form of home j
rule to Cuba, and hopes are ex- j
pressed that his advice will be taken
before it is too late. He is known j
to have made strong representations j
on this point to the Spanish gov
ernment, but he is strongly opposed j
by the wealthy and most influential
classes on the island. .
Maj. Moreno has fought and dis
persed at Vaquaraman, near Cien
fuegos, a band of insurgents, killing
eight of them. It is also reported !
that the leader, Acebo, and another ''
insurgent were captured. The pris
oners affirm that the insurgents lost |
at the recent action at Cayo Espino j
200 wounded, while the number of |
killed is unknown. During the last j
two day's skirmishing in the province ;
of Santa Clara the insurgents, ac
cording to official advices, lost thir- i
ty-two killed, while fourteen were j
taken prisoners. Gen. Campos has i
ordered Gen. Navarro to leave at
once with two battalions for the t
province of Santa Clara.
Tried a Mother's Love Too Far.
Snecial to the Globe.
YANKTON, S. D., Nov. 9.— R. Cox !
was committed to jail for forging his |
mother's name to five checks, aggre- l
gating $100. His mother refused to fur- !
nish bail. He is the dissolute son of j
Maj. Robert Cox deceased, for many |
years trader at Cheyenne agency and
prominent in Dakota, His mother is
DULUTH, Minn., Nov.. 9.— The date
for the bonspeil of the Northwestern
Curling association has been fixed for
the week commencing Jan. 13. The i
various committees are actively en- I
gaged in the work of securing prizes j
and making arrangements for addi
tional rinks besides the five which have
already been arranged for.
ALL WORK AXD NO CASH.
Why Sirs. Burnhani nan Away
From Her Husband.
- NASHUA, N. H., Nov. Mrs. Re
becca Burnham and Miss Sherman,
who have been missing from Dighton,
Mass., for more than a year, and
for whom the police all over New
England have been diligently search
ing, were discovered here today.
When pressed both of the missing
women acknowledged their identity
and stated that they had been here
since October, 1894, . when they dis
appeared. Mrs. Burnham claims she
left home because her husband made
her do practically all the work in
the grocery store, and that by her
management business increased. He,
however, refused to give her any
thing, pocketing all the profits of
the business and leaving her penni
CARRYING HI I ESS BETWEEN i
CHICAGO AM* THE SEA- I
CAREFULLY LAID PLANS. !
LAKE. RAILROAD AXD CANAL j
OWNERS' ALL IX THE • j
IT NEEDS TO HE LEGALIZED, i
Determined' Effort Being: Made to
Secure mi Amendment to the
Interstate Law. i :
CHICAGO, Nov. 9.— The Post says: | j
A gigantic pool,. embracing not. 0n1y...!
all rail traffic from Chicago to the ! ]
seaboard, but all lake traffic and all '. i
that of the Erie canal as well, is con- I ]
templated. When it goes into opera- j (
tion the whole traffic of the North- i )
west will be at the mercy of the j
carriers. Shippers will have to pay j .
whatever rates. are demanded, with- j .
out possibility of concession or means ]
of redress. Presidents of the trunk I ;
lines at the numerous meetings they i ;
have been holding recently have been ]
considering other matters than the j j
mere drafting of an agreement for > j
the maintenance of rates, or the '
organization of a physical pool for i
an equitable distribution of all rail j 1
traffic from Chicago to the seaboard, | <
The possibilities of securing an | ]
amendment to the interstate com- 1 -
merce act at the forthcoming session ; •
of congress, whereby pooling will be i
legalized, has been earnestly dis- i ■
cussed by them. It has developed i i
that the recent securing by the Van- | •
derbilt interests of the control of [ i
the Erie canal was but a step in the
evacuation of a more extensive en- i ■
terprise. The fact that many of the ! ]
largest lake lines are controlled by j
the railroad interests adds clearness !
to the matter. It is asserted that i ,
an ironclad agreement is now in ex
istence at Buffalo. All the carrying
interests that cut any figure in the
case are already pledged to its ex
ecution and its perpetuation the mo- ,
ment the time is ripe for putting it
into operation. That time will have
arrived the instant the amendment
to the interstate commerce act al
luded to becomes law. The existence
of a pool will then be announced, em
bracing not only every road between
Chicago and the seaboard, but every
steamship sailing the lakes and every
canal boat hauled over the Erie
canal. Not one of them will be per
mitted to carry a pound of freight
other than is allotted to it by the '
manipulators of the pool, at rates
fixed by its managers. Should this
scheme be once put into actual oper
ation the lake business will be ab
solutely in the hands of the railroad
combine, and all vessels outside the
pool will be practically helpless.
FARGO WANTS AXOTHER LINE.
Talk of an Extension of the Soo
to That Point.
Fargo is after another line to St.
Paul. The old troubles between the
Great Northern and the Northern'
Pacific have been revived and with
them has sprung up talk of a Soo
extension to be run from Wendell,
Minn., about 150 miles from Minne
apolis, to Fargo, and thence to be
projected northward as soon as the
occasion warrants. This latter ex
tension would tap the Red river val
ley and the richest lands in the state
of Dakota, and would be so built as
to connect with the present line at
Carrington. Fargo citizens are in
terested in the matter and announce
themselves as believing that the new
line, if built, would be a paying' in
UNION"; PACIFIC, YIELDS.
Apparent Harmony Over Trans
it! issourl Business.
CHICAGO, Nov. The trans-Mis
souri roads adjourned their meeting
until next Wednesday. The first
thing to come up for consideration to
day was the dispute over the Utah
and Missouri river business, to which
the Union Pacific and Rio Grande
Western are parties. The matter
■' " :dd<
was finally adjusted by some con
cessions on ticket restrictions made
by the Union Pacific, which will do
away with any chance to scalp the
business of the Rio Grande Western
between Utah and the Missouri river.
This was all that the Rio Grande was
contending for, and the matter was
dropped from discussion, all parties
being satisfied. The meeting then
took up the question of rules, and
spent the balance of the day with
them. No changes were made up to
the time of adjournment. The opin
ion is growing that the trans-Mis
souri lines will. come into the West
ern Passenger association as full 1 '
members before 'the meetings are
finally concluded. There may be
more trouble over the Colorado busi
ness, but it is not generally looked
SIGN OF GOOD TIMES. ■■ ■:■'■
'' i ' : — '. — I — '. — __ ' . .--
Locknp Tramp Room . riot Well
.-Patronized. '*■■'••• ;-,-•_,
ABERDEEN, S. D., Nov. 9.—Busi
ness^ men of the city met yesterday,
afternoon,; pursuant to ;»a'.' call • of
Mayor Jumper, and elected delegates
to go to St. Paul and Minneapolis and
present the Black Hills railroad prop-'
osition to the commercial organiza
tions of those two cities.
The following were chosen: Mayor
Jumper, chairman; H. C. Jewett, C.
A. 'Howard, C. Boyd Barrett, J. L.
McSaul, J. H. Jackson, S. W. Hunt
ington, S. W. Narregang, F. W.
Brooks and E. F. Easton. Pierre,
Paulgton and other towns along the
proposed route, as well as some in
the Black Hills, will send delegates:
The necessity of a railroad connec
tion with the Black Hills region of
South Dakota is a matter of the ut
most interest to the Twin pities. : It
will be readily seen that the whole
of South Dakota is naturally trib
utary to St. Paul and Minneapolis,
and that it is to the interests of the
two sections to be as closely united
as possible. A man interested in the i
project said yesterday:
"The people of South Dakota are
very deeply interested in getting rail
road connection between the two sec
tions of the state. The Black Hills
people feel that they are not a part
of the state. It is 850 miles by rail
from Pierre to Deadwood, and there
is not a line or road crossing the
Missouri river within the state boun- j
daries. The Northwestern will not j
extend its line across into the Black
Hills, for it controls the Omaha and I
the Missouri Valley, Fremont & Elk
horn, and by extending the line,
it would only be connecting with
itself. The only hope seems to be in a
new road. yy. "X'
"The city of Pierre has already
graded a roadbed from Pierre to
Aberdeen, which belongs to the city.
A company preparing to build could
secure this line, make connections
and tap the Black Hills territory.
If business men once waken up to the
great advantage it will be to .them
to have a market opened in that ter
ritory, they will spare no effort- to 1
bring about the construction of such;
a road. Scarcely a cent's worth: of:
supplies goes from St. Paul J to;
South Dakota. It is all bought! in
Chicago. The roads in the eastern
border cannot be expected to help,
for they are Chicago roads. .j Jl
"The Black Hills gold fields are ex
haustless, and all they need ther£ is J
capital to work out the rock. They,
can dig away rock much faster than (
it can be roasted in the smelters, ; If
they only had direct railroad ■ con
nections , with St. Paul, .so .""he
people could go out and see for them
selves in a night's ride, it would mean'
much for the development of that
section." -".'.'- j "i
Quarter of a Million Better.
CHICAGO, Nov. Earnings of the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul for the
first week in November were $874,730,
an increase of $277,175 over the corre
sponding week last year. ■■■■■■■
Cutting- Again. '•'"'.
CHICAGO, Nov. 9.— Rumjori* of cut
rates to the Atlantic seaboard are
again floating around in large num
bers. The principal cuts are \ said to
be from St. Louis, and to be anywhere
from 10 to 23 per cent from the author
ized tariffs. . : ■:
; To Bring the Barettn.
ROME, Nov. 9.— The Marquis Bentolt
Sacripante, of the pontificial noble
guard, starts as a special messenger
to the United States, immediately af
ter the papal consistory, on Nov. 25, to
convey to Mgr. Satolli. the delegate. to
the Roman Catholic church in Amer
ica, the official news of his creation as :
cardinal. The marquis will take with J
him the calotte and baretta which will
be put on the newly m-jde cardinal by
Cardinal Gibbons, of Baltimore.
MAGNIFICENT FALL RIVER LIN
ER RUNS ASHORE IN THE
STRUCK DURING DENSE FOG.
HER LOOKOUT UNABLE TO HEAR
THE HORN ON GREAT GULL
PASSENGERS LAND IN SAFETY.
Good Prospect of . the Steamer
Floatii;**,- After Being- Lig'ht
i, • v ened..
; -NEW LONDON, Conn., Nov. 9.— !
The big steamer Puritan, of the Fall j
River line, went ashore on the north :
side of Great Gull island at 3 o'clock •
this morning, in one of the most
dense fogs ever known on the sound.
Great Gull island lies in the Race,
one-third of the way between Plum j
island and the southwest end of J
Fisher's island, and twelve miles
south of New London. The Puritan
was going at her ordinary rate of
speed, and took the ground with a
rush. The great iron plates on the
Puritan's bottom were stove for a
considerable distance, but no water
penetrated the inner shell of the •
vessel. The first news of the acci
dent was brought to this city by!
the steamer City of Worcester, of the
Norwich line, which arrived soon !
after 4 o'clock. Her captain reported
hearing a steamer whistling for as- j
sistance in the direction of Great
Gull island, and, making his way
cautiously, discovered that the boat
was the Puritan, east-bound, lying
hard and fast aground, though in a
comparatively easy position. At 8
o'clock this morning the first officer
of the Puritan was brought to the
wharf here by a crew of eight men
in a boat. From him it was learned |
that she went ashore a few minutes j
after 3 o'clock and almost the top
of the tide. Although a sharp watch
was kept for the whistle on Great
Gull island, it was not heard. Capt.
Miner, of the City of Worcester, con
firmed this statement, saying that j
his lookouts were unable to hear I
any whistle as they approached the I
island from the west, but after pass- |
ing it the whistle could be plainly j
heard. This failure to hear it is proof j
of an assertion often made by mar- I
iners, that under certain conditions |
| the whistle cannot be heard, and
that it is therefore practically useless j
as a means of warning in fog.
:■•'•--'•: .<-..■ ■ . *
-..- PASSENGERS ON. LAND.
The boat had 150 passengers. There
I was no panic. The officers soon paci
fied the fears of the passengers and
'when the mate and crew left the boat
' all settled down quietly to await the ar
rival of tugs. They were landed here
.at 4 o'clock this afternoon and they
'proceeded to their destination by train.
"The steamer is still stuck hard -on
-Great Gull island and "is being light
ened in the hope that she will be float
ed at the next high tide at 3:30 Sunday
morning. One passenger, a lady who I
was ill, remained on board the Puritan,
I to be brought here on a later tugboat.
Supt. Gardiner, who went out on the
Manhansett, remained on . the . Puritan
to superintend the lightering and ef
forts to float her. The steamer lies in
an easy position, with about two feet
forward out of water on the north side.
The weather at this time is mild, but if
1 a northwest storm should spring up it
would greatly endanger her. She is
now In about fourteen feet of water
aft, under no apparent strain. Wreck
er Scott thinks her position fair to be
floated at high tide, when lightened.
The Puritan undoubtedly went ashore
because of the Inability of those on
board to hear the fog horn. There are
m^b^— i »^—^ s**rsssss**J
Mrs. WlnsloivJs Soothing Syrup
Is an OLD and WELL TRIED REM
fDY, and for over FIFTY YEARS has
een used by millions of mothers for
their CHILDREN while CUTTING
TEETH With perfect . success. It
Soothes the chUd, 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 dru^ets In every
part of the world. PRICE TWENTY
FIVE CENTS A BOTTLE. Be sure
and i ask for MRS. WINSLOW'S
SOOTHING SYRUP and take no other
kind, as mothers will find it the Best
Medicine to us* during, th« teething
I well known atmospheric conditions pre
vailing in that v'cinity that make the
i sound uncertain. Capt. Smith, of the
j steamer Manhansett, and Supt. Gar-
J diner when approaching the Puritan
i this afternoon took particular notice
i and they failed to hear her whistle for
at least five minutes before the Man
hansett get into the air belt in which
the whistle could be heard. The light
house department is aware of these
conditions and " has been making ex
periments to determine the cause and
introduce a remedy.
In this locality shipmasters have two
shores to look out for. It is necessary
to avoid getting too close, and in avoid
ing this shore in foggy weather there
is danger of running ashore to the
southward. In this way the accident
probably occurred to the Puritan, Capt.
Davis getting too far to the southward
and off his course in the fog. Wrecker
Scott has two tugs and several light
ers alongside the steamer and there
have been offers of assistance* from all
the men in the wrecking business along
the coast 'and from other steamboat
companies. "•' .... ,■
Killed by a Fast Train.
' GREEN BAY, Wis., Nov. The
Chicago & Northwestern fast train
from the south tonight struck, a car
riage at West Bend, in which Edward
Berins and his wife were riding. The
woman was instantly killed and Mr.
Berins fatally injured. *
Burned by Hot Iron.
CHICAGO, Nov. 9.— An explosion oc
curred this afternoon in the works of
the Iroquois Furnace company, at
South Chicago, by which four . work
men were fatally burned and three
■ others badly hurt. The men were en
gaged in transferring some boiler
plates, when the blast was overthrown
and all were caught in the hot shower
of cinders and mass of heated iron.
Two Men in Front of a Train.
CEDAR RAPIDS, 10.. Nov. 9.—
Charles Taylor and Pearl Lutz, men
at work on the Milwaukee road near
Marion, in getting out of the way of a
train today stepped in front of one
coming in the opposite direction. Both
died in a few hours.
LIMIT ON GENEROSITY.
Methodists Are Giving Too Much
Aid to Costly Churches. -
CHICAGO,' Nov. 9.— The meeting
of the Methodist Church Extension
society was enlivened by another \
warm debate today. It was started
by the report which will be present- j
ed "to the general conference at Cleve- i
land in May, 1896. The feature which j
caused the trouble was as to the pro- i
priety of recommending a limitation i
clause preventing assistance to j
churches costing more than $10,000. :
By 'the members of the Philadelphia j
; board, and by Dr. Kynett, founder
i of the society, it was maintained
I that the original purpose of the so
' ciety is being rapidly departed from.
The society was formed for the pur
pose of assisting needy churches in
poor localities, and particularly on
the frontier. In the report it was
asserted that, instead of this lauda
ble work, several very costly
churches have been aided during the
past four yeas, resulting in a great
decrease in the number of needy
churches which have received help.
Also, in many places where a great
field would be opened up for church
work by planting small churches a
depleted treasury has confronted the
board. Consequently the board rec
ommends to the general conference
that a strict limit he placed, so that
no church costing over $10,000 shall
receive aid except in the most extra
Dr. Neely, of Philadelphia, started
the debate, he and others maintain
ing that aid would not be asked by
any church unless urgently needed,
and urging the great injustice of re
fusing aid to a church when in need
merely because it was a costly
Bishop Foss, of Philadelphia, pres
ident of . the society, spoke earnestly
in favor of limitation.
Bishop Hurst spoke against the
limit, and others were heard for and
Dr. Kennett made a very vigorous
speech for his side, asserting that in
1894 the society dropped down in the
number of churches assisted 254, and
in a great measure because it had
given money for large churches to
get on their feat. "This very thing,"
said he, "has made us hear the rat
tle of the undertakers' wagon and
the existence of the society as a po
tent force is threatened." •
This speech brought forth great ap
plause. '-. ■•■'
Dr. Spencer said tin part: "Every
large church we assist makes an ene
mvdm ' "■'""■ .■; I
my of forty small ones which we are
unable to assist."
The discussion continued for a long j
time, and the report was finally re
turned to the committee for revision.
A recess was then taken.
Was Fatally Scalded.
Truman A. Redgrave, fireman at the I
Pillsbury "A" mill, was scalded to
death yesterday afternoon in the boiler
room. He was at work at one of the i
boilers when a pipe burst and threw j
him a distance of twenty feet against |
the .wall. . He: was badly burned and j
died almost immediately. The deceas- i
ed was a married man and lived at 814 ]
I Fifth street southeast.- The coroner
was notified. Mr. Redgrave's two chil
dren died within the past two months
of diphtheria. ;••-.- =
Snow in Black Hills. '
LEAD, S. D., Nov. For the past I
twenty-four hours snow has been fall- i
I ing constantly., During the last week ,
j this section has experienced lower tern- j
! perature than ever before known at
1 this time of the year. It has been as
I low as ten degrees above.
j ? '""'""'"""""""'"■""""'•""■wi;
| y— ******
§_ 51 Bast Seventh Street. 3
•**** — _;
j^ ROBERT IGEL, - Proprietor.
Ig~ The only specialty Cloak House in the city. The __»
i 2""*: largest and most complete line in the Northwest. Prices r*3
I gS down below zero. __5
| £•"- Ladies' Heavy-Weight All- Wool Boucle Cloth Jackets.all lined "^2
i sj~- with fine Rhadame, 28 inches long.high d§_, 4 ißi\ j****-) :__
! 5-^ storm collar, Melon sleeves, regular SIS B V * *_f-| mm „_;
J S£ 525.00 quality 1 ■- -
•£_ Ladies' Fine Beaver Cloth Jackets, toßfs\_ 4^ _*■*"_^""_ "^
i *__: 28 inches long. storm collar, ripple back, JjK I_ _ a — y -"■-••
s£* Melon sleeves, regular $12.50 quality. . . m_W I X_y_ = *^S
g£~ Ladies' Electric Seal Fur Capes, 100 *g OS_ _A d ~*
' ♦*— inches sweep, 30 inches long, regular j___ I ____ i ™nf "3
I gf_ $14.00 quality I AST =_==_= _•
j S^: Ladies' Electric Seal Fur Capes with g*|^ •£ £"» "^
I s£" Marten collar and edge, 30 inches long, J___^___\ 9 B^^P^EF *""■"■"
i £"*: 100 inches sweep, regular 330.00 quality \_^_ FSO _=__===
: S^- 20 dozen Down Bed Electric Seal Muffs, reg- £•»•(! s___ *^S
| £_ ular §2.00 and $2.25 grade yilUW^
j 2£" 10 dozen French Coney Muffs, regular §1.00 qual- 7K«_!
gr ity * »»»0
J*^- 25 dozen yards Combination Fur Trimming, reg- €__** -*-*•
£_ ular $1.00 and §1.25 quality, for •*_*€*? lr _;
! J-*"" Regular $1.25 grade Outing Flannel Wrappers A "_r_** •""•*"*■
jg only". %9 B. -•
'£~ Goods bought not satisfactory money refunded. All „2
j •£■" goods marked in plain figures. ~3
g MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED- _2
' *^%^^^^^%'%^'%%^%%%^^^^-'%^^%^^'%^%^%^** / ?
|| _\ GREHT OEHL,... i
j 5 More for a great deal less money is what people expect at our x
I ? Store. We have Stoves for every Household necessity. We are \
j J Sole Agents for the \
BRILLIrYINT /YND SUNSHINE j
x Heaters, the best Stoves in the world for saving coal and throwing J
j _ out heat. _
_ LOOK AT THESE PRICES : _
j#* Cannon Heaters .. ." $3. ?
| 4 Heater, sheet iron, brick-lined, coal, less than cost. Only. $4.00 •*"■
I 0 Favorite Oak, coal or wood $5.95 «
1 4 Self-Feeder, base burner $13.50 A
! 2 A large Double Heater. $23.50 £
i 5 •'■-; Full line of Sunshine Heaters, Favorites and West Points A
I d Best in the world. Their equal cannot be had anywhere. p
j I c@ycH^_^r„l_____ . 1
01^A DD_ Tft~^ Q assortment unequaled; prices never *•*>
A UAnr EL I **_» duplicated. Two of them: A
9An Wool Ingrain, beautiful patterns', well wearing: only 45c Yd. g
d An Agra, or Three-Ply Carpet, very satisfactory; only 70C a Yard. *
SWA! 1 RI HIM FURNITURE AND CARPET CO. J
JYy /_LJL_OI_ Tl 400 and 402 Jackson Street. v
| PANIC IX SPECIALTIES.
Prices of Allied* Industrials Drop
pliiK' Out of Si_ht.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Nov. 9.—
The Philadelphia stock exchange (to
day was again the scene of an ex
tensive tumble in the market prices
of what are known as the allied in
, dustrials specialties, namely: The
[ shares of the Electric Storage Bat
tery, Welsbach Light, United Gas
! and Pennsylvania Heat, Light and
| Power companies. Prices fairly
, melted away, and before the brief
two hours' trading had ended every
one of these stocks had sought and
found the lowest level reached since
prior to the recent semi-panic.
Birthday ol the Heir.
LONDON, Nov. 9.— The Prince of
Wales' birthday was celebrated in this
city today and at Windsor and Sand
ringham with customary royal honors.
Tonight the West ' End of London was