Newspaper Page Text
MIXM-: APOLIS GLOHULES. '
Harry Gray, an inebriate, was sent
to St. Peter from the probate court
The bujial services of Ethel Claire,
only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. F.
Brown,- of 730 Adams street, will be
held at Broadway M. E. church at _
p. m. today.-,.. "7. --7I- ;..- v
A : dozen .more of the candy store
females were rounded up at noon yes
terday from- the houses facing on Sec
ond street between First and
Second avenues, and were fined $25 or
thirty days. '■-_'•_'.""'.. ..
Standing room will not be allowed
to get dusty this week at the Bijou.
Last night recorded an audience of
immense size. The Hanlons' new ver
sion of "Superba" has caught the the-:
ater-going public. . —
Donnelly anil Girard regard the rain
storm of yesterday as a tribute to
their personal efforts to effect a change
of temperature during the present
we. at the Metropolitan.
The sale of seats will begin this
morning for the engagement of Will
iam C. Andrews and his company at
tin- Metropolitan the first four nights
of next week in Fred Marsden's com
edy. "My Wife's Friend."
Humane Society Agent Tatro killed
1 four homeless and worn out horses
Tuesday, the largest number in any
one day this season. Nearly 100 ani
mals have been killed by him this fall.
Louis Johnson, Indicted upon • a
charge of bastardy, was set free yes
terday morning, the county attorney
dismissing the ease upon the proof of
settlement with the defendant and An
nie Peterson, the complaining witness.
Strong pressure i's being brought to
bear on Mayor Pratt to have him veto
the resolution of the council providing
for the opening of several streets
around Spring Lake park. There is
no reason to suppose, however, that
he will make such a move.
J. T. Ranger, manager of the Town
Market Furniture company, entered
suit yesterday against the street rail
way company for .;>'•'. the alleged
value of a horse killed by the cars
about two months ago at First, av
enue south and Eleventh street.
I William McCur.e and Edward Mc-
Cann, two hoboes who have been in
trouble before, were charged yester
day morning at the police court with
having stolen a pair of pants from a
second-hand store on Washington av
enue south. They were sent up to the
workhouse for twenty days each.
Two Km minis Men Cumin.;.
It is understool that Senator David
B. Hill, the famous I-am-a-Democrat
from-New York, has been secured for
a lecture in Minneapolis some night of
Thanksgiving week. His subject is
not announced, but it is not likely that
he will talk polities.
Tuesday evening, Nov. 19. at Har
monia hall, Hon. W. J. Bryan, ex
congressman from Nebraska, will de
liver an address on the gold and silver
question, under the auspices of the
Gold and Silver club of Minneapolis.
Admission will be free. During his
Stay in the city Mr. Bryan will be the
guest of Judge K. D. Russell.
Western Twins Prosper.
W. L. McCabe, of the firm of Hamil
ton & McCabe, stevedores, Tacon.-a,
Wash., has been In the city during the
ast few days and reports Tacoma and
Seattle, the "Twin Cities of the
Sound," as enjoying a good, solid, sub
stantial revival of business and as
having recovered to a large extent
from the late panic. He is confident
of the permanency of the improved
condition of his section, and predicts a
steady, conservative growth in the fut
Johnson's Ravines Increase.
Early yesterday morning Charles
Johnson, arrested six or eight weeks
ago, was brought from the insane asy
lum to this city to answer to a charge
in Judge Elliott's court. He was pre
viously committed to the hospital for
the insane until bis case could be
heard, and it was hoped that he would
be much improved. On the contrary,
his disease had taken a turn for the
worse, and it was only after a hard
struggle that he was brought to the
city. His ravings were so violent that
he had to be confined in the padded
Off for South America.
Col. C. McC. Reeve, Charles L.
Brackett and Henry Van Duzen expect
to leave for Central America tomorrow
evening to investigate the resources of
that country with a view of establish
ing some enterprises in that section.
Mr. Brackett returned from there last
summer and is infatuated with the
country surrounding Matagalpa. The
party will obtain useful credentials in
Washington and will then: visit Presi
dent Zelanya and other Nicaraguan of
ficials to learn their attitude toward
# Qui. lily. Thoroughly,
Four out of five who
mental worry, attacks
of " the blues, " are but
paying tho penalty of
early excesses. Vic
tims, reclaim your
manhood, regain your
vigor. Don't despair. Send for book with
explanation and proofs. Mailed (sealed) free.
ERIE MEDICAL CO., Buffalo, N.Y.
BA t_.Fg>olAisl Yond'aryorTer
_^"«_4*H W^iSwU-^Bc- 9 ondar. orTer
g| pajtiary BLOOD POISON permanently
?x fwigi cared ln 15 t0 35 days. You can be treated a.
s|U^i_a!:oa_e for sac.9 price un .or same guaran
jß-gfljfafty. If you prefer to come here we wil 1 con
tirf * - *^ tract to pay railroad far eand hotel bills, and
nocharee.if wo fall to cure. If ou have taken mer
cury, iodide potash, and still have aches and
pn:n3. Mucous Patches in mouth, Sore Throat,
Pimples, Copper Colored Spots, Ulcers on
any ,-artof tha body, Hair or Eyebrows falling
cut, it ia this Secondary BLOOD POISON
\.e guarantee to cure. Wo solicit the most obsti
nate cases and challenge tho world for a
case we cannot cure. This dl. ease bns always
battled the .kill of the most eminent physi
cians. 8500,000 capital behind our uncondi
tional guaranty. Absolute proofs sent sealed on
application. Address COCK REMEDY CO
&07 aiasonic 'Xera-ols, CHICAGO, ILL.
251, 53 and 55 Nicollet Aye.,
MINNEAPOLIS - MINNESOTA.
The old . and only reliable medical office 01* it. kind
In *._<■ city, _• will he proved by so _»_:._«; o'd flies of the _»l .1
1 rets. Begalorlv graduated end le . ally qualified ;
k>D_ e_ga. Ed ia Chronic. Xirr., ns and Stln Dl«ea*ci. A f.ien'l
It t*'k costs nothing. If i_eo.re_i nt to risk the city for
_.»tnent, nie-tlcice sent by m»il or express, five from ob err..
**-n Curable cases guaranteed. If doubt exist, it.
...so Hour. — 10 to 12 a.m., _to * and 7to 8 m.; Sundays,
10 to 12 a. __. If you can' ot come, fltat. cue by mail.
Special Parlor for Ladles.
_r-.f_ii« .int.*!*.. Organic Weaknesi, Falling
NerVOUS UeClttty. Memory, Lack of Energy,
Physical Decay, arisln; from Indiscretions, Excess, 11
-10 genes or Kipo«u:e, producing soma of the lowing effecs
lerrousnesi. Debility, Dlmsis; of Sijht, Beit-Distrust, Defect
we Memory, Pimples, on the Face, Aversion to Society, Lc.« or
Imuitioc, Unfitness to Marry, Melancho y, Dyspepsia, 8 unlet
le-»t.pment, Loss of Power. Pains in the Back. etc.. are treated
rith success. Safely, Prl-rately, Speedily. Unnatural
argo*. Cured Permanently. -
J go, Skin and Venereal Uiseases. MS
toiy.Ko'e, Throat, Skin and Bones, B otches, Eruptions, Acn .
Iczema, Old Sores, Ulcers, Painfu Swelling., from whatever
•use, positively and forenr driven from the system by mean.
* Safe, Time Tested -dies. SUIT and swollen
bint, and Kheura.tism. the resn't of B'cod Poison, surely
fared. KIDNEY and URINARY Co nplaints, Painful,
»ll_:_>t, too Prevent or B'oody Urine, Gonorrhoea and
.-Picture fomp^'yeund. • „■ . .. ,„
_■■-,- urn no matter how long sta- ding, or how Bat, IB
lUpIUI cured b-7 a now method. Nopalnl No
mttingl No detention from business.
.iseasss of the Reclum, $$?_*?£££ &
lures Fistulas and Strictures of tho Rectum,
these rectal troub are often the unsuspected cause of m. Ny
bran of Nervous Prostration. Irritatility _ud Musoalar V.«__
teas aud shoe 'd .never I* neglected.
*"_i_rrh Throat, Nose, tuag 7/lseases, Asthma.
salalin, Bronchitis and Epilepsy; Constitution!.
Ind ecquired *Xca«ne..e. of Bo Sexes treated successfully b;
fetlre y Sew and Rapid Methods. It is ..If-evident that .
Ibysician paying attention to aolassof eases attains great sc.
Irery known application is resorted to and the proved pod r^r-
Hies of al ages an 1 countries are used. No Experiment.
ire Made. On account of the great *•«"• ber """aW" '■
Bg the charges are kept low; rlten lower than otfcers S-Hiar.
Cj?fect cures are .or ant. Call or write. Symptom 11
nd pamphlet free by mall. Doctor ha. successful!,
crested aud cured thousands of casea in tbis city and the Nortli
least. AH consultations, elsh-r by mall or ln person, are ii
larded as strictly coafidentlal and are gives perfect privacy.
OR. BRINLEY, Minneapolis, Minn.
SAW. HIS HIGHNESS.
v- •. - . ' ; ' 1-.-* * r.
'MRS. MAYOR PRATT INTERVIEW-'
-! ED THE .MAYOR HKGARU
jf* A ING CURFEW.
SHE TALKS TO THE :W. C.
A HINT FOR MAKING, THE COURT
HOUSE! CHIMES USE
THE THIRD DAY'S SESSION.
Devoted Principally to Consider
ation of Temperance Que*- ,-..\'
.. . 'X-i'"-
One of the interesting features of
the third day's session of the Wom
an's council was an address by Mrs.
Robert Pratt," wife of the city's chief
executive, on "The Curfew." The
address was not on the printed pro
gramme, and was given almost at the
close of the afternoon session.
After a brief historical sketch of
the curfew, from its origin under an
ordinance of William the Conqueror,
Mrs. Pratt said: ■_*. -yZA v _ .-."v.
"Recently the question has been
agitated in this city, and it has been
proposed to pass an ordinance re
quiring all children under sixteen
years of age to return to their homes
after 9 o'clock at night.. I do not
know who originated the idea, but
it received an indorsement from the
Woman's Improvement league, and
since has been taken up by other
Christian, bodies. - A petition" has
been circulated, and has a number
of signatures, and an ordinance has
been drawn up and presented to the
city council, though it has not been
acted on yet."
The ordinance (which is already
familiar to the public) was read, pre
scribing that no persons under six
teen years shall be allowed on the
streets after 9 o'clock, unless ac
companied by an older person, who
has charge of them, or unless sent on
an errand by parent, guardian or
employer, and in such cases they
must proceed without loitering or
undue noise. The ordinance, she stat
ed, had been adopted by eleven cities
in Minnesota, and most favorable
reports had been received from ev
ery one. ,
"It is argued by some," she con
tinued."th- ■: sucfh an ordinance would
do very well in a small town, but
would melt be practicable in a city
the size of Minneapolis. I can hard
ly see the logic of that argument.
If St is needed hi a smaller town, it
must, be doubly needed in a large
city. Here in Minneapolis-are many
influences that the. country towns
know nothing of. Many 'children a.re
without homes, or have homes that
are worse it-ham none; and many par
eats are unable to keep their children
ait heme and aw iv from bad. com
i panions. The press, I .think, will fa
vor the movement, although the
newsboys, many of them, sell papers
l2lte at night. I have been told that
some parents . will .not allow their
boys to come home until they have
sold every paper. In North Minne
apolis dhiildren are often to be found
a: night, loitering about one of the
geat lumber yards. . Young girls be
come terribly depraved 'by their
j schooling on the streets. From the
workhouse i.he report comes that
their worst inmates are the young
girls. They are not fallen angels,
by any means, but the mo.t depraved
and vicious characters, and the keep
ers say they would rather have a
dozen men to take care of than one
of 'those girls. I believe 'that if the
question were left to the night pa
trolmen on the police force, we would
very soon have a curfew ordinance.
Many a poor copper's hours are made
miserable by ithe noise and disturb?
ance of young children, running wild.
"When that magnificent chime is
put In our great court house build
ing they could do no better service
than at 9 o'clock every evening to
peal out the strains of (that sweetest
of sweet tunes, 'Home.Sweet Home.' "
As she took her seat, 'Mrs. P>raitt
was asked i;f she had not yet ob
tained an audience wtilth the mayor.
"Yes," she replied, "I have pre._enl.3-d
some of my ideas to the mayor of.
Minneapolis, hut he has informed me
thait they were so weak that they
could do no harm to any one." .
TEMPERANCE TALKED. .A
The afternoon session yesterday was
in the hands of the temperance de
partment. The attendance was very
light on account of the state of the !
weather, which had too much water in !
it to suit even a teetotaler. The pro- i
gramme was quite interesting, however I
and was much assisted by the musical,
numbers furnished by Mrs. Leslie
Cherry and Miss Marie Bookwalter. . j
Mrs. A. A. Connor, of Woodbridge
branch, W. C. T. U., read a memorial
poem, a tribute to Neal Dow, as the f
father of the prohibition movement.
Mrs. E. H. Chase, of the Hobart W. C.
T. 17., read an original story, entitled.
"Dorothy Stronge's Sorrow," the story
of the belle of the New England town
who married a man "'to reform him. "l
Interest was lent to the story by the
statement that it was drawn from life/,
and the heroine is still living, at the
ripe age of 93. ;i". _.v-='
M. Rosette Henrlx, of the Eighth
Ward W. C. T. U., gave an interesting
temperance talk under the caption, -
"Who Are They?" quoting a large num
ber of writers, ancient and modern, in
support of temperance doctrines. Ho
mer, Pliny, Plutarch, Shakespeare,
Goldsmith, Buans and G. Holland were
all well culled from for temperance
Robert Ingersoll was also spoken of
as an advocate, and as the long roll of
temperance orators and writers was
called, each one responded to it by a
telling phrase or two. In concluding,
the speaker expressed the hope that
some great writer would be raised up
to write an Uncle Tom's Cabin of tem
perance. ;'.- -. ■;
. Dr. Inez Terwilliger, .of Willard
branch, XV. C. T. U;,: read -an interest
ing paper on "Superstition." From the
noblest sentiments and most innocent
facts, she said, superstition has often
been grounded. People will always
claim that they are) able to stand alone,
Sirs. Win_low'_ Soothing Syrup
Is an OLD and WELL TRIED REM
EDY, and for over FIFTY YEARS haa
been used by millions of mothers for
their CHILDREN while CUTTING
TEETH with perfect success. It
soothes the . child, softens the gums,
reduces Inflammation, allays all pain,
cures wind colic, ls very pleasant to
the taste, and is the : best remedy for
diarrhoea.: Sold by druggists In every
part of the world. PRICE TWENTY
FIVE CENTS A BOTTLE. Be sure
and ask for MRS. WINSLOW'S
SOOTHING SYRUP and take no other
kind, as mothers will find it the Best
Medicine to use during the teething
period. :yr .'■--. :-; ■-. ~ . --.
. . --.--■
.'.'.■■ ■■ . - ■ -■ .-,...•..■•-./ . - - ■ ■ *.- ■ ■ • •■ — . ■■■'■■■ . ■ ■ ■..-.-'.'
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 14, 1895.
but" no one is free from the Influence
Women are more susceptible to mag
netism, hypnotism and other isms than
men, 'on account: of their more nervous
temperament. - Supers tton is of dark
and evil origin. It is a serious reflec
tion on the intelligence of man. The
Salem witchcraft horrors caused
Sterne to say: "What a beast is man!"
And in England in 1562 a law was
passed making superstition a heinous
crime. "\ '
Many fallacies a.nd delusions have
been swept away, but there are still
some remaining through the ages,.es
pecially relating to dreams. Many still
think tha.t epidemics are visitations of
God, and net of bacilli. The spilling of
salt is still regarded with dread. . Fri
day is still feared by some business
men as a day for commencing an en
terprise The Messiah craze has re
cently agitated the North American
Indians. Their belief has been that a
great wave will sweep over the con
tinent, and all' who do not honor it with
their religious dances will be turned
In closing, the speaker expressed the
opinion that education would in time
drive out superstition entirely.
WOMAN'S KEELEY LEAGUE.
Mrs. C. W. Coe, president of the Wo
man's Auxiliary of the Keeley league,
gave a short account of the results of
their work. The auxiliary had organ
ized to] give to those scores of men. who
were unable to avail themselves of the
Keeley remedy a chance to rid them
selves of the liquor habit. They start
ed out without a dollar two years ago.
Their first patient had been rejected .
by the men's league, but is new an in
dustrious, self-suporting man, and had
brought two patients to the Institute.
She related several touching instances
of cases relieved and homes reunited
and made ha.ppy by the work of the
ISO DECISION YET.
Question of Exposition Purchase
The question of saving the Exposition
building .from falling into private
hands, and thereby destroying its use
■ fulness as a great convention hall and
public Institution, still remains unsolv
ed, although many plans were discuss
■ ed last night at a joint meeting of the
I various city boards, who wrestled long
and faithfully with the problem and
then adjourned until Friday evening,
after appointing a committee of five
councilmen and two from each of the
city boards to formulate some plan
and report at the Friday meeting.
The consensus of opinion seemed to
be that the park board should buy the
property for park purposes and then
.rent out its Bui-plus- space to the other
city boards, who are now renting build
ings fqr storage and other purposes in
various parts of the city. A;-\ A ■
The property will be sold at public
auction Nov. 20 unless some arrange
ment is made before that date for its
purchase, and this fact was duly im
pressed upon the gentlemen compos
ing the committee. They will inspect
the property today.
DOESNJT PLEASE MINNIE.
Better Showing Given St. Paul In
Dun <_. Co.'s Report.
The merchants and jobbers of this
city are highly indignant over the un
fair statement of the business situation
in the Twin Cities which appeared in
the eight-page publication called the
Review, and published by R. G. Dun
& Co., a mercantile agency.
The copy of the Review containing
the objectionable statement was issued
last Saturday, and the item referred to '
is as follows:
"Minneapolis— trade, though
exceeding last year's, shows no im
provement, and collections are slew.
The flour output is 204,000 barrels, with
sales of 120,000, the market being quiet.
Lumber sales; are restricted, "and the
saw mills are generally closed for the j
season." . ■'•
Immediately below the above appear- j
ed the following from St. Paul:
"St. Paul— Trade outlook is quite fa- |
vorable in all lines and a feeling of ;
confidence is general. In dry goods, !
clothing and shoes the season is pret- ;
ty well over, though sorting Orders I
keep sales up to a good average. The j
demand for seasonable specialties in !
these lines Is active. Sales of hard- I
ware are. satisfactory, of groceries fair, i
and of hats and furnishings quiet, on I
account of the weather. Collections
Little Marie Is Dead.
Marie Schwartz, the seven-year-old
daughter of Herman Schwartz, who I
was kicked in the head Sunday, while
driving with her parents, died at St.
Barnabas hospital early yesterday
morning. When she was brought to
the hospital everything was done for
her that the physicians could think of,
but the 'injury wasi a hopeless one and
she died after two days of suffering.
Child reft Cry for
TIM HEALYJS EXPULSION.
Irish National Federation Meets
to Consider It.
DUBLIN, Nov. There were 100
delegates present at the meeting of the
Irish National federation this after
noon, called to consider the resolution
expelling T. M. Healy from that or
ganization. This is a result of the
charges of treachery which Mr. Healy
made against the Irish parliamentary
party at the Nationalist convention at
Omagh, County Tyrone, in July last, I
when he accused John Dillon of selling
Tyrone to the English party. The
motion of Mr. Healy today to admit
representatives of the press to the
meeting was rejected. ; .-.,--":
Mr. Healy was recently removed for
the same cause from membership in
the executive committee of the Irish
National League of Great Britain.
The meeting was resumed this even
ing. Lively scenes are reported to
have occurred, but nothing that hap
pened was allowed to become public.
Justin McCarthy said at midnight that
he might be able to give a communi
cation to the press later.
At 1:30 a. m. a notice was issued to
the press stating that Mr. Loudon's
motion to remove Messrs. Healy, Ar
thur, O'Connor, Dr. . Fox, William*
Murphy and Joseph Mooney from the
executive committee was adopted.
Murphy and Mooney were also remov
ed as treasurers.
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 13.— fol
lowing has been received by Col. H. G.
Otis, editor of the Los Angeles Times,
from John Sherman, in response to
congratulations of the latter's deter
mination to lead the McKinley forces
"Your note of the 29th inst is re
ceived, for which please accept my
hearty thanks. The recent elections
have cleared the political sky and I
believe fairly opens the way for the
nomination of Major McKinley. He
will be heartily supported from Ohio,
and I trust be nominated and elected."
They Will Be Thankful.
: HONOLULU, Nov. 6., via San Fran,
cisco, Nov. 13.— is generally under
stood that the white men now in pris
on fpr taking part in the. January re
bellion will be liberated on Thanksgiv
yA.-A: Wat* . •
Failure at Princeton'. '.
Special to the Globe. v'-Ji-" '-■
PRINCETON, Minn., Nov. 13.—
Thomas F. Schesn assigned today to
J. L. Brady for the benefit of creditors.
A statement of assets and liabilities
has not yet been filed. ; .
PIGS GIiOSED OP.
POLICE DEPARTMENT ROI'SEDJ|
INTO ACTIVITY It V AN OFFI- .7 ;
"CANDY STORES" PULLED. j
A WHOLESALE, RAID ON THE •;
"WORST OF THE BLIND 77 - 3 ' j
I PIGS. • i!
A .- • -'-■.. • n
""■.'-. "'*- .V ~~'V' .'■ I
liUSY DAY IN THE POLICE COURT.
Score, or More of PriNonern Pay
Big- Fineti— General Move fur ~ r \
. Reform. . ■ <_
■ . ~~: '. ■ ■ 'i
A tidal wave of reform has struck
Minneapolis. . - >>.
: Better still, a tidal wave of reform
has truck the police administration,
and bids fair to clean out hundreds
of disreputable joints with which the
city has been infested; joints known
as "bling pigs" and "candy stores,"
which have been on the increase at
an alarming rate during the past
few weeks, located in all parts of the
; The cause of all this has been sev
eral weeks study on the part of Supt.
Smith, who is said to have seen the
way things were going and to have
realized A that * something decisive
must be done at once. . .
The wave of reform came about in
an order issued to the captains of
the five police precincts of the city
and by them issued to their patrol
men. This order requires every po
lice officer to drive off his beat all
"blind pigs," '.'candy stores" and the
like, and intimates that if he does
not do so satisfactorily to the ad
ministration he will lose his head."
In the past, special officers called
"spotters" have been detailed to se
cure evidence against these "joints."
The order from the superintendent is
as follows: 7.: A
Headquarters Police Department,
Minneapolis, Minn.— Captain: Your
attention is hereby called to the ques
tion of "blind pigs." Officers must ex
ert themselves 'in the matter of stamp
ing out these plagues. They must
use every means possible to gain ad
mission to places where liquor is sold
and get possession of the liquor if
possible; if not. that, then the bottle
or glass in which the liquor was. In
this way these law-breakers will be
driven out entirely. Any officer who
fails iito use any legitimate means to.
secure evidence against these offend
ers will be dismissed from the force;
"Blind pigs" are on the increase, and
this department must drive them out.
No excuse will be accepted for on of
ficer who cannot force these violators,
of the law to either discontinue their'
nefarious ; business or force them to
get oft his beat. ..'.-'
There is still another matter that of
ficers, or, rather, some of them, are
very careless in, and which .must be
discontinued at once. I refer to thes.
officers who frequent candy stores that,
are well known to be nothing more.:
than houses of ill-fame, and converse ■
with the inmates. All officers should .
know that their duty obligates thetn
to suppress these place.-, and here-'
after the officer who does not do his
duty in this particular, as outlined in.
the matter of "blind pigs." will be re
lieved from further service. Sergeants,
must report all neglect of duty on the -'
part of officers in their charge, and all
superior officers fa. line; to report. pfi
trolmen'as ordered will be dismissed
from the force. Per order,
—V. M. Smith,
Superintendent of Police, it
The order was a surprise to the in-,
dividual members of the- force,, as
well as to the public in general. It -
brought $700 in cash into the city !
yesterday in fines paid by madame.s
and girls in "candy stores," who were,
arrested as soon as the order was
received. According to Supt. Smith
it is not a new thing with him. He
has had it under consideration for
some weeks. In discussing with a
Globe reporter yesterday he stated
that the old method of sending out
special men to secure* evidence
against the "bling pigs" and "candy
stores" did not work very well. The
judges of the police court seemed
disposed to inflict light fines and
the keepers of "blind pigs" were able,
to make enough to pay these fines
and live quite comfortably besides.
The new order to the officers requires
them to keep persistently after all
such places. If they cannot secure
direct-evidence against them they
are to raid on indirect evidence, the
city attornoy having agreed to back
the police department in its efforts
to stamp out the nefarious business.
The officers may order the keepers
of these places to move off their
beat or may raid them as often as
they choose. ■■■■
The offenders taken Tuesday were all
arraigned before Judge Kerr in the
police court yesterday morning, found
guilty and fined, with' the exception of
one or two "bling pig" cases.. The
friends of the women arrested Tues
day night began to come to the police
court bright and early, and it is esti
mated that fully 2,000 people attempted
to gain admission to Judge Kerr's court
yesterday. Sergt. Marry Burke locked
the doors, however, and only officers
and reporters were admitted. -i-A-;
The most interesting case of the day
was that of a character named Clar
ence Wells, who was arrested by Of
ficers John Long and James Rutledge,
charged with keeping a house of ill
fame. Wells denied the charge and
Judge Kerr set his case for the after
noon, when he was fined $100 or ninety
days and gave him a scathing lecture.
Frank Thompson, another man, was
also arraigned on the same charge, and,
entering a plea of guilty, he got off ■■
with a fine of 150 or sixty days and no
lecture. Besides these two the follow*
i ing were arraigned. . Lizzie Rexford,
Annie Nelson, Cillinda Bell. and Annie
Burton. Each was fined $50 or fifty.,
days and paid their flues. , 'tVbii
Blanche Wilson.Bellia Williams, Fay,-
Templeton, Hilda Smith, Minnie Dun.p,,,.
Tilda Richardson, Belle Long-, Katie,
Swan, Tina McKay, Nellie Gray, Anjrie
Johnson, Belle Lawrence, Nellie Smith
and Eva Doyle, all inmates of the
various places, each pleaded guilty, a#d
were fined the customary $25 or thirty,
days. A. .. ,-ji;r
George Kuhn, charged with selling,
liquor without a license, was fined $50.;
and Hawkins Dahl, charged with the
same offense, will have a hearing at a
. later date. Mary Kelley, Minnie Mur
phy and Grace Vernor were each fined,
$25, and Ella Ackerson, Lena K-own.
and Mary Martin were fined $10 each.-.*.*'.
The police department crusade Is ;
also to be carried on against gam
bling. Superintendent of Police Smith
was authority for the statement yester
day afternoon that there was no gam
bling going on in the city and |no
houses running that he knew of. ..Last'
evening a squad of officers 83 under
■ Sergeant Mealey . swooped down upon
a colored club on Washington avenue
south and arrested' ten negroes, charg
ing all with gambling, besides which
some card tables, .poker " chips, dice
. and a small amount of cash was taken
In charge by , the police. . . The place
has been run as a "social club," and
is understood to have had a state char
ter, - but of how much avail it will be'
will be seen In the police court this,'
morning. ' i 1 ::! XA -,- , fl| f /, i , -.-,, .* I
A BUNDLE OF NERVES.
Weak, Nervous, Sleepless,
Tired end Run-Down.
Hj-fect of Weak Nerves
?*•. Loss of Nerve Power.
Regain Health, Make Your
"c .." '-'-Z'y; "":''.■:.' ' 7"--\ 1.
self Strong by
The Great Restorer of Nerve
Force, Vigor, Power.
Dr. Greene's Nervura Blood
and Nerve Remedy. ,;
Nothing is so' common today : as the
complaint of weak nerves. You hear
It on every hand. ' Its results confront
us in every walk of life, . The house
wife is worn out in her daily round
of duties and _i' "just as nervous as
she can be" over every little detail;
the merchant is overcome' with bur
dens and cares of -business; Is "so
tired out he doesn't know what -to
do;" tho professional,; man "___n .no
Interest In anything, he Is so -ex
hausted with his perplexing duties; al
most every one feels as if he or she
"would fall to pieces," their nerves
are so unstrung with the excitement of
our modern life. Every walk and oc
cupation is strewn with innumerable
wrecks of naturally strong and' ro
bust constitutions, which are the inev
itable result of weak nerves." How
fihall It be remedied? Nothing will so
surely and safely do this as Dr.
j Greene's Nervura blood and nerve rem
■ edy. It is the great nerve restorer,
' the remedy which strengthens and in
vigorates brain and nerves,- builds up
; the blood and gives strength, energy
; and power to the body.
It will make you well and strong/ as
it did Mrs. Emma Blodgett, of 48 Sixth
I street, Dover, N. H. She writes as
"I had a severe trouble with my
nerves, and also considerable difficulty
j with my stomach, such as belching
jof gas and the unual pain and distress
of a dyspeptic. I tried Dr. Greene's
.Nervura blood and nerve remedy, and
It proved a blessing to me. I think
everything of it, and feel that I could
not live without it.- ■" '->' . .v
: "I had a friend in Brockton who had
neuralgia about the heart and was
•confined to her bed, being unable to
. help herself. I recommended her to
take Dr. Greene's Nervura, and she
.sent for a bottle, and' commenced tak
ing it. . She was so bad she could not
! turn in bed without attacks of acute
(and distressing pain, but after using
! • tour doses of the medicine .the pain
! ■ left her, and in two weeks she was
out of bed. It was in my opinion a
! great victory for Dr. Greene's mcd
- . I always recommend Dr.
; Greene's Nervura blood v,nd . nerve
I remedy to sufferers wherever I meet
|th cm." . ••---. . '
■ Why waste time in trying uncertain
and untried remedies, when here is a
' j physician's prescription, a discovery
made by the greatest living specialist
iin curing nervous and chronic dis
ease. Dr. .Greene, of 35 West Four
teenth street, New York city. If you
| take - this 1 medicine you can : consider
j tyourself under Dr. Greene's direct pro
j fe_;ional care, and you- can consult
! him or write to him about your case,
j j freely and without chaige. I This- is
j a guarantee .that this remedy will cure,
'possessed by no other medicine in the
. STILLWATER NEWS.
Increased Freight Receipts iv the
Crews of men are being sent to the
i woods daily, and considerable skid
i ding has been done at various camps.
Dr. Freligh went to Pine City yester
i day to give expert • testimony in the
i Yolk murder trial. The defense is that
! Llnehan did not die from the blow re
i ceived, but that his skull was fractured
' by a fall. He is being defended by J.
I C. Nethaway, of this city.
The Stillwater lodge of Elks at a
I .meeting held Tuesday evening decided
j to give its annual charity ball Dec. 12.
j Surveyor General Nelson hair not yet
i completed the figures of the logs scaled
i on the St. Croix this year, but says it
will aggregate 3G..0C 0,000 or 370,003,000
I feet. ■• ■"'
} Freight shipments in and' out of this
i city during this season has been con
siderable higher than . those, of last
year, the increased freight receipts
amounting to about 15 per -cent. By
the close of the year it is expected
there will be a still greater increase.
The Royal Arcanum will .give a so
! cial hop in Elks' hall this evening. ..
DEAD millionaire:. .
XV. E. Chisholm, the Father of
"" Lady BeresfoiMl.
COLLEGE POINT, L. 1., Nov. 13.—
William E. Chisholm, the millionaire,
died at his residence here this morning
after a protracted illness. He was sev
enty-three years old. His real estate
holdings in this place and In New York
city were enormous. He owned the
Macy block In New York. He Is sur
vived by a widow, two sons and one
daughter. His daughter several years
ago married J. Hooker Hammersley,
a brother of Lcui'.. C. Hamme'rsley,
whose widow married the Duke of
Marlborough, " and later Lord Beres
ford. The Hammersley family now
reside at Newport. The two sons of
the dead millionaire are In the bank
ing business In New York.
■ ■__. .•■--■
MARYLAND DEMOCRATS DEAD.
As a Result the State Senate May
| Be Still Closer.
i /WESTMINSTER, Md., Nov. 13.— The
sudden death occurred tonight of. Sen
ator-elect P. J. Bennett, of .Carroll'
county. Mr. Bennett was elected as
a -Democrat. i Gov. Brown will be
balled upon to order a special election
for Carroll county, | and on the result
of that election depends the political
complexion of j the next senate of
Maryland. With Mr. . Bennett's . vote
that body stood fourteen Democrats
'and twelve Republicans. Should the
Republicans elect a successor to Mr.
i Bennett the senate would be a tie,
with Senator Bruce, of Baltimore, act
ing In harmony with the Republicans
on • all reform measures and uniting
with them In confirming the Republi
can governor's nominations. Bennett's
majority was only 47. '■'..
ANNEXATION THE I7 SOLUTION..
Suggestion That America Take in
• the Little - R.epnhlici. A^:y
LONDON, Nov.. 14. — The Graphic
this morning, Commenting on the.arti
cles in th© North American Review
supporting the -Monroe doctrine, says
if the people of the United State* really
care one cent. for these Indo-Spanlsh
republics, which Is doubtful, the course
is i cleaf. They must • formally under.
take the duties of a proteotlng power,
pr, better still, annex these territories
altogether. . England, the Graphic con
cludes, will have little objection to
either . solution of the existing diffi
culties. ;/,; v*» *.-,:.;. .... y-y ttt '
WW HAD A GUfl
■:■' B. "' - '""•'"" Ii 7
GOVERNOR OF KENTUCKY CAME)
NEAR DOING SOME SHOOT- ■
_. ■■ .. A i ING.
'"■O - '•. . — 7~^T~" '' '■
A STATE CLERK'S CHARGE.
HE ACCUSED BROWN OF. BEING
FALSE TO THE DEMO- '
BROWN CALLED HIM A LIAR.
D Isim-hanee in the State Hon. Nt
Frankfort That Mi.*. lit Have
FRANKFORT, Ky., Nov. 13.— An
encounter in the state house last
night came near resulting in blood
shed. It was kept quiet till today.
A gentleman asked William H. New
hall, clerk in the state auditor's of
fice, to cross the hall and Introduce
him to Gov. Brown. Mr. Newhall
said he did not speak to the gov
ernor, and charged his excellency
with defeating the Democrats., He
said he believed the governor him
self scratched the ticket.
Ed Ogleigh.A assistant secretary of
state, heard the remark. He went
directly to the governor and told him
the charge Newhall had made. Gov.'
Brown was very angry and went in
haste across the hall to the auditor's
office, and asked Mr. Newhall if he
had made the charge.
Mr. Newhall replied that he had .
and said he would not believe the
governor had voted a straight ticket
unless he sould see the ballot that
Gov. Brown was furious and re
plied in strong language that it was
an infamous lie. It is said that New
hall drew back his cane to strike and
Gov. Brown reached back as if to
get a revolver.
Newhall said: "You are armed." •
Gov. Brown said: "I am not."
Here friends interfered and the
men separated. ..'; A-:
MILLIONS FOR A POOR GIRL
Vast Fortune for the Daughter of
PITTSBURG, Pa v Nov. 13.— re
markable romance in real life has
come to light by the sudden and un
expected inheritance of a fortune of
$15,000,000 by the twenty-five-year
old daughter of a poor gardener,
William Kelly. The legacy comes
from the estate of a long dead uncle,
Peter Kelly, who amassed a vast
fortune in the Australian gold fields
over thirty years ago. Peter Kelly
was living with his parents in Lan
cashire, Eng., when the Australian
gold craze broke out, and he went
to that land to make his fortune.
Nothing was heard of him until about
twenty-five years ago, when his
mother received word that he would
soon return home a millionaire. He
did not come. Inquiry was begun
and the son's story of his millions
was verified, part of the money being
in Australian banks. The family re
ceived the interest on the fortune,
which was valued at $15,000,000.
Some time ago William . Kelly
learned of the existence of a will in
which all of the estate was be
queathed to his eldest child, Eliza
beth. At first he made no effort to
secure it. Two years ago, however,
he engaved an attorney, and it is de
clared the enormous legacy- will be
placed at the disposal of the girl this
NEW YORK, Nov. 13.— The Duke
and Duchess of Marlborough were
among Che guests ait the horse show
tonight. . They arrived at Madison
Square Garden at 9 o'clock, when the ,
jam was ait .is height, and ware 'the
observed of all observers. The i_c3ne
hi the garden when -they arrived was
more brWllant than ait any time dur
ing ithe show. The duke and his
bride took seats with Mrs. William
K. Vanderbilt — not in a box, but in
ithe first row back of the boxes, close
to the box of George J. Gould. Will
iam K. Vandeinbilt also occupied a
box. this evening. Sharing it with
him were Mrs. James Waiterbury and
Mrs. Oliver Harr -man Jr. When the
whereabouts of tihe (duke and duchess
became known 'their corner was be- "
sieged by a thousand men 'and wom
en, principally -the latter, almost
fighting for a glimpse of the section
in which nobility sat. Incidental to
the other attractions was a parade
of prize winners in the ring.
. ' ' ii i ■ ■ ' ■
TWO LADIES GRATEFUL
And They Say So in Print—Thou
sand*- of Others Agree With ■ '
the Sneakers. i^-'A'r
In a cosy residence at No. 173 South
Wabasha street, St. Paxil, lives Mrs.
Samuel Lamb.aged seventy-four years.
A few days ago she was asked as to
the beneficial effects of Dr. Charcot's
Kola Nervine . Tablets, and became
very enthusiastic, saying: "For years j
I have been a sufferer from nervous ,
prostration, and while I tried almost
everything nothing seemed to afford
relief. I was subject to insomnia,
could not obtain refreshing sleep, and -
was at times, subject to spells In which
I trembled like a leaf. I heard of Dr.
Charcot's Kola Nervine Tablets and
gave them a trial, though I had. not
much faith in anything. To my sur
prise I And that I can sleep soundly
ana am hot nearly bo nervous, though
I have only taken half a box. I have
been taking the remedy but two weeks
and expect permanent relief." j
AN . INTELLIGENT LADY.
Mrs. Julia Myers, No. 233 East Con
gress street, St. Paul, is a lady of un
usual Intelligence, and she, too, sings
the praise of Dr. Charcot's famous
Kola Nervine Tablets.
"I have long been a sufferer," said
she, recently, "from a complication of
stomach troubles, indigestion and
nervous maladies. The fact Is that I
could not sleep at night or not well at
any time, my existence being In con
sequence quite miserable. A short time
ago my attention was called to the
remedial qualities of Kola Nervine
Tablets and I decided to give them a
trial. Well, I have only taken half a
box and find tjia.t I am greatly bene
fited. Gres&s relief has j been afforded
me, and 1 expect still more wonderful
results. 1 ' .A . ' yziy.
Infallibly BT°^ results are ' guaran
teed from one month's treatment. - '''*
Price r $*-00 per box • (one month's
treatment). '- ■ See Dr. - Charcot's name
on package. A Kola booklet free. All
druggists or sent direct by Eureka
Chemical & Mfg. Co., La Crosse, Wis.
A-QOOD 7KJNG- F-USH IT ALONG
13 H *h*_s____ 1* __ sH-W V_aS* "<-S_-r
A Great: Big Piece for*
10 Cents- *
Reasons for His Application for a
■. New Trial.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Nov. 13.—
H. H. Holnut., the alleged multi
murderer, who was recently convict
ed of the murder of B. F. PieLzel,
today, through his ccunesl, filed rea
sons for a new trial. The grounds
laid, which will be argued next Men
day, are manly: That the verdict
was against -the law and the evi
dence; that mew matte.* has been dis
covered since tihe trial; for the rea
son that the district attorney, in his
opening speech, made ' statements
which related to the other crimes
which could net be pant of the evi
dence, and they were of such a ter
rible nature that their effect on the
jury was so adverse to the defend
ant that St was impossible for 'them
to. decide purely on the evidence In
this case; for 'the reason that the
district attorney, in his closing
speech, mentioned the deaith of the
cf.jildren and the. finding of their dead
■ bodies in the morgue; that the count
i erred in allowing Mrs. Piatzel to tes
tify or state whait her husband had
told hrc; to not allowing Mrs. Pietzel
to eatify of her own knowledge to the
doing 3 and troubles of her husband
in Terre Haute, Ind; in allowing the
testimony of Mrs. Pieitzel relating to
the bottle of nitro-glyceirine; in rul
ing that the defendant's wife was a
competent witness; allowing evi
dence of the whereabouts of the chil
dren and finding their bodies in Tor
onto; in permitting jurors to enter
the box upon 'their statement they
had formed or expressed an opinion
regarding the guilt or innocence of
the defendant; in charging the jury
by, giving undue prominence to the
evidence favorable to the common
wealth and not sufficient prominence
; to the evidence favorable to the de
$200,000000 FOR SHIPS.
Japan Will Be Lavish in Order
. ing Xew Men-of-War
SAN. FRANCISCO, Cal., Nov. 13.—
Although Japanese officials have de
nied that the mikado will spend $200,
--000,000 in war ships, it is reported in
advices by the steamer Coptic today
that ten vessels are to be built abroad
and that possibly the orders for them
will be equally divided among the
shipbuilders of England.France, Ger
many, Italy and the United States.
Count Okuma is in favor of such
a distribution of the prizes, and says
in relation to orders for men-of-war
from abroad that it would be advis
able to give the contracts to any
country^ that is capable of construct
ing good vessels of new style, without
limiting the orders to any one in
particular. Leaving aside England
and France, known as maritime
provinces, the country should j
i pay regard to Italy, although her
ship-building capacity Is not much
I known to Japan. She Is the power
I which originated the idea of building
the men-of-war of 10,000 tons, and
thus commenced a new era in the
construction of war vessels. Count
Okuma further says that next Japan
Would look to the United States, for
the excellence of her iron works, the
stability of the men-of-war built by
her and the richness in scientific de
sign are not only what Americans
are proud of, but even the old coun
tries of Europe recognize these facts.
Moreover, as the United \ States Is
Japan's best customer in trade, and
as -her friendship is warm, she is
also a power to whom contracts
should be given. Besides these two
countries are England, France and
Germany, which each boast of their
specialty, 'so that if ten ships are to
be built, abroad and the orders are
equally distributed among those five
powers, two to each, it would arouse
competition between them and re
sult in the empire's Interest.. :y~y
"^ THTJRMAX IS EIGHT-TWO.
Birthday Congratulations for the
.... Old Roman.
COLUMBUS, 0., Nov. 13.^Jt.dge Al
len- G. Thurman was eighty-two years
old 'today. On account of his feeble
health there was no celebration of the
event. Numerous telegrams of ' con
gratulation were received from promi
nent men. Judge .Thurman was able
to eat heartily and seems to be rapidly
shaking off the effects of his recent in
jury. The Thurman club, which • has
1- -'• "- - -
visited "The Old Roman" regularly on
his birthday for a number of years,
sent a floral piece and resolutions ret
grettlng that his recent affliction would
not permit the members of the club
paying their respects in person. The
club extended its heartfelt sympathy
in his affliction and expressed hope for
his speedy recovery. Judge Thurman
was much affected when he received
the kind remembrance of the club.
Y. P. S. C. E. BOSS RULE.
John G. "Wooley. Makes Charges
Against President Clarke.
BOSTON, Mass., Nov. 13.— John G.
Wooley, who had a controversy with
President Francis E. Clarke, of the
Christian Endeavor, has written a let
ter to the society at large, in which
he declares the societies to be under
"boss rule," and declares' that the
"corporation policy" adopted by the
management leave, nothing to the
judgment of the members. Mr. Wool
"I am forced to address you Indi
i vidually, by the mail, or submit to
i the injustice and tyranny of boss rule,
I which I refuse to do, for your sake
no less than my own. On Oct. 17 the
I Voice newspaper published Oct. article
Voice newspaper published an article
containing portions of two speeches
of mine, one delivered before the Gen
i esee Methodist Episcopal conference
j at Rochester, N. V.. and the other be
fore the New- York Methodist Epis
copal conference at Newark, N- J.,
i on Oct. 15, In which I alluded toT'ran
! Cis E. Clarke ln terms derogatory to
his leadership of the Christian citizen
ship movement in our society, bUt not
otherwise. On Oct. 22 Mr. Clarke, Mr.
Baer and Mr. Shaw had letters in the
Boston papers, and later in the Voice,
from which It. appears that Messrs.
Baer, Shaw and probably Clarke are
party prohibitionists. The Associated
j Press dispatches of Oct. 26 contained
I my reply. On Oct. 31 the Golden Rule
I published one side of the matter and
suppressed the other. Suppressed I
say.but also since that time I have been
I requested to publish my side, and have
promptly and curtly refused, which
was perhaps fair enough to me, but'
not to you. This accords with the
settled policy of the corporation."
Mr. Wooley states that he next sub
mitted to the united society a scheme
of conciliation which was to embrace
a withdrawal by him of his remarks
derogatory to Mr. Clarke and an apol
ogy by the latter, but that this was
also rejected. He concludes: <"•.'-_>
"Nothing could Induce me to lead a
division of our society. We Ought to
be loyal and respectful to our leaders,
but leaders are very prone to forget
that they owe us loyalty also. And a
president of our society, whose atti
tude towards the saloon is indefinite
in its ordinary details, is deficient in
loyalty or bravery or capacity. My
thought Is that speech was infinitely
bigger than the Prohibition party.
Finally, il confess myself baffled and
I beaten in this last effort. Mr. Clarke
exact whereabouts remain undiscov
ered, but the effort has value for what
It did not accomplish. After such a
trial one feels like a returned Polar
expedition— as if he had beer, close to
a place which has neither latitude nor
longitude. '. ; '_>V--, ,_
"I will meet you at the equator.
CHAFFEY HAD A "PILE."
BOSTON, Mass., Nov. Never In
the history of the police department
has so much general Interest been
| shown as in the case of the recovery
lof thousands of dollars' worth ol
\ stolen property found In the house o|
; James Stevens Chaffey, who was ar
■rested last Monday. From every sec
! tion of the state representatives o<
j wealthy families who have been robbed
! have visited police headquarters here
i to inspect the large quantity of jew-,
| elry, bric-a-brac and silverware found
I on* the premises occupied by Chaffey.
! A considerable amount of the property
has been -Identified, and some of th«
I articles are shown to have been lost
| ten or twelve years ago.
Chaffey was, arraigned In the munic
ipal court today charged with receiv
ing forty-six spoons and pitchers, all
of the value of $313, and all property
stolen from persons unknown, and also
with receiving, on Nov. 11, 1,000 pieces
of commercial paper, valued at $6,0U0,
also the property of persons unknown.
Chaffey waived examination and Judge
Hardy, after being informed that other
and similar charges were to be pre
ferred covering property valued at
from $15,000 to $20,000, and stocks and
bonds of the face value of $200,000, real
value unknown, ordered bail to be fixed
at $25,000 in two securities for the De
cember grand jury. The prisoner was
taken back to the Tombs, and an ef
fort 19 being made by his friends to se
cure the necessary bondsmen.
£_§§_s_-i-"__ Gail <
! ||||||*j Borden
s^i^^Sj^^srt Condensed Milk
. .. ......