Newspaper Page Text
FROM EAR TO EAR.
UNKNOWN YOUNG MAN. AVITH
HIS THROAT CUT. DYING AT
MYSTERY OF HiS IDENTITY.
THOSE WHO KNOW POSITIVELY
HEP- -*<'. TO REVEAL HIS
STORY OP V RUINED HOME.
The Injured Youth Said to Be the
lies ii a Husband's
DULUTH, Minn.. Nov. 16.— With
bis throat cut from ear to ear, an
unknown man lies dying at St. Luke's
hospital in ibis city, and the deepest
mystery surrounds the case. Who
the man is or how he came by his in
juries, the police and the doctor who
took him to the hospital refuse to j
state. The man is not over twenty- i
Rye years of age, is a short, well
built young fellow, with smooth face j
and blue eyes. He is known at the '
hospital as Charles Benson, but that |
is simply a name he was given by the i
hospital people when he was brought
in. Early last Sunday morning Ben- j
son was taken to the hospital by Dr. j
James McAuliffe and an unknown
man, so the hospital people say, but I
this is denied by the doctor, who j
says he knows nothing of the case.
The wound in the man's throat had ,
already been dressed when he was *
received at the hospital, and the at
tendants were instructed to see that
he wanted for nothing. All attempts i
to find out who the man is, or how he j
received his injuries, are discouraged
by the police. Dr. McAuliffe and the
hospital authorities, and the man
will die without being able to ex
It is reported tonight that Benson
is in reality a wealthy young man
from one of the larger cities, who
came here to visit the wife of a Du
luth citizen during the absence of
the latter from the city. The hus
band returned unexpectedly, and,
finding his wife and the young man
together, drew a knife and attempted J
to kill the destroyer of his home.
LEFT HIS BOOKS IX RAD SHAPE.
A Deputy Treasurer of a Wiscon-
sin County in Trouble.
APPLETON, Wis., Nov. Arthur j
Mill, deputy treasurer of Outagamie
county, has disappeared, leaving his
book.-; In a tangle, and his present
whereabouts are unknown. He is a j
son of August Mill, of Kaukauna, the j
county treasurer, and has had full
charge of the office since his father's j
election. He should have made his j
annual report to the county board j
Thursday, but left Wednesday morn- *
ing and sent a telegram to his father J
thai he had gone to Chicago on busi
ness. He i ft Oshkosh Thursday morn
ing, and no trace of him has since been
found. A committee has been set to j
work on the books. It has been found j
that Mill has not posted his books since j
July 1. bid after two day's work no cvi- |
dence of a shortage has been found. ;
The bank account has proved to be ;
all straight, which makes it probable j
that if there is any shortage it will, be |
small, comprising the odds and ends
of una few tax certificates are not
checked up and similar small items.
The reason for Mill's flight is believed
to be an entanglement with a woman j
at Kaukauna. He is alleged to have i
borrowed $1,800 from the woman, and j
she is said to have been pressing him j
for payment of late. The fact, to- |
gether with the snarl into which he had
got the business of his office, is believed
to have impelled him to fly from the
accumulation of difficulties which he
dared net face.
BLOCKADE AT BUFFALO.
The (-rain Fleet and Railways
Completely Flooded With
DULUTH, Minn., Nov. Reports
received here from Buffalo by vessel
owners and brokers are to the effect
that there is no let-up in the grain re
ceipts, and the blockade at the rail ele
vators is constantly growing worse.
The boats arriving yesterday had about
1,235,000 bushels to add to the vast quan
tity already in the elevators or afloat,
and vessels are hung up all along the
creek. The low stage of water is add
ing to the confusion, as many ships are
on the bottom, and block the channels,
keeping all below them that could oth
erwise go to docks and unload. The
only remedy for the grain blockade is
to allow the canal boats to carry some
of the grain, but the railroads will not
turn over a bushel as yet to the boats,
although it is very apparent that they
are flooded with the work. Unless
some means is taken in a very short
time breaking the blockade, Buffalo
harbor will be In such a state that it
will take marly all the rest of the
season of navigation to clear the block
STHIEMER NOT GUILTY.
Presbytery, However, Intimates
He Mnsii't Do It Again.
Special to the Globe.
ABERDEEN, S. D.. Nov. IC—
presbytery of Aberdeen has been en
gaged this week in trying Rev. A.
Striemer, of Ellendale, on seven differ
ent charges, embracing fifteen or more
specifications for conduct unbecoming
a minister of the gospel. A large
amount of testimony was taken and
great interetcie: ted, asarguments were
open to the public. Today judgment
was turned that the evidence was not
sufficient to convict the accused of
any offense defined by the book of dis
cipline. At the same time the findings
contended that he was indiscreet in
some respects and laid himself liable
to much adverse criticism.
War on Saloons and Gamblers.
CROOKSTON', Minn., Nov. IC— An
order was issued today by Judge Ives
Beecham's pills are for bilious
ness, bilious headache, dyspep
sia, heartburn, torpid liver, diz
ziness, sick headache, bad taste
in the mouth, coated, tongue,
loss of appetite, sallow skin, etc.,
when caused by constipation
and constipation is the most
frequent cause of all of them.
Go by the book. Pills and
25*? a box. Book free at your
druggist's or write B. F. Alien Co.,
365 Canal Street, New York.
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SUNDAY MORNS NG, ' NO MEMBER 17, TWENTY-FOUR PAGES. '
directing the clerk of courts of Mar
shall county to prepare a venire for a
special grand jury returnable early In
December. Information has been filed
with the court that Crimea have been
committed which demand immediate
investigation, hence" the sudden move.
The illegal sale of liquor Is believed
to be the main reason for the order.
although ItJseald that the well known
dislike of the judge to gamblers has a
bearing upon th© case. The smaller
towns along the line north are said
to contain hot sports at the gaming
table, and the history of- Judge Ives*
action in the East Grand Forks gam
bling resorts is to be repeated in the
towns along tho St. Vincent line.
Ancient Barge Fifteen Years Old.
WINONA, Minn., Nov. IG.— The story
about the finding below the city of the
hulk of an old ship constructed in the
seventeenth century has be( carefully
investigated by Dr. 1,. H. Bunnell, of
Homer, who Is a recognized authority
on historical matters in this vicinity.
Dr. Bunnell found that the hulk In
question is the wreck of an old bat
teau or barge at one time used by
the Jasper, and which drifted into the
willows at the mouth of Mississippi
slough about fifteen years ago and by
repeated overflows from the river was
covered with sawdust and sand to a
depth of several feet.
Charges Against Probert.
WASHBURN, Wis., Nov. 16.— Circuit
Judge Parish yesterday afternoon
granted the petition of the taxpayers
and signed an order requiring Mayor
A. C. Probert to appear before the
court Dec. 10 and show cause why he
should not be removed from offlce-. The
petition charges Probert with malfeas
ance In office to that he secured the
misappropriation of $21,000 of public
funds, discounted town orders contrary
to law, and in various other ways vio
lated his oath of oflice. It is probable
that criminal actions will also be com
menced against him.
St. Cloud's Poor Water Supply.l
ST. CLOUD, Minn., Nov. Secre
tary Hewitt, of the state board of
health, has made a report to the local
board of health upon the city water
supply, as furnished by the St. Cloud
Water. Light and Power company. On
examination and analysis, he comes to
the conclusion that the supply is very
bad. The trouble seems to be with
the filtering: process. He says that the
water gives a less favorable analysis
than the river at Minneapolis. It is
claimed that the intake pipe takes the
water from the back-water, formed by
the dam, and that the pipe should be
extended up the river into quick water.
Cheaper "Water for Pierre.
PIERRE, S. D., Nov. IC— An agree-
ment was reached last night between
the city council and Receiver Ayles-
worth, of the water company, by which
the city is granted a reduction in wa
ter rates amounting to over $13,000 for
the balance of the contract of fifteen
years. The reduction is $1,500 for the
present year, $1,250 for next year, $1,000
for the two succeeding years, and 10
per cent for the rest of the life of the
Stonepile for Ln Crosse.
LA CROSSE, Wis., Nov. IC— su- '
pervisors of La Crosse county have de
cided to establish a "stone pile," on
which to work prisoners. The final and
convincing argument was offered by
the sheriff, who has found in the pock-
ets of tramps cards of information in
which La Crosse is described as a
"pudin'," good for four or five days,
while other towns are marked "No
good. Stone pile."
Want the Receiver Ousted.
Special to the Globe.
ABERDEEN, S. D., Nov. IC— Warren
H. Mead, an attorney of St. Paul, ar-
rived today to fight the recent appoint
ment of a receiver for the Dakota Land
and Live Stock company, maintaining
that sufficient notice thereof was not
given and that the company's real es
tate, mortgaged to the St. Paul Fire
and Marine Insurance company for
$15,000, is more than ample to defray
the claim. Action will be started to
oust the receiver. The land company
owns what is known as Allison's ranch,
| nera Frederick.
Fluke on Football.
FARGO, N. D.. Nov. 16.— football
game between the members of the Val
ley City Athletic club and the students
of the North Dakota Agricultural col
lege was to have been played at Fargo
this afternoon, but at the last moment
the visitors fluked. Prof. Frank S.
Lewis, formerly of the defunct Fargo
Athletic club and the Columbia Ath
letic club, at Minneapolis, is one of the
prime movers of the Valley City club.
Offers 2." Cents Per Acre.
BLACK RIVER FALLS, Wis., Nov.
IG.— James L. Gales, of Milwaukee, one
of the largest land speculators in the
state, was before the county board this
morning and made an offer of $10,000
for 40,000 acres of land in the eastern
part of this county. Owing to the fact
that much of the larfd is valuable,
it is believed the offer will be rejected.
Burglars Got Fifty Cents.
Special to the Globe.
THORPE, Wis., Nov. IC— The Wis
consin Central depot at Stanley was
broken into last night, but little of
value being secured. The money draw
er was rifled of 50 cents. .- y ,:.* '
Pardoned by Cloiiß-h.
ST. CLOUD, Minn., Nov. IC— George
Dibble, of Austin, serving a sentence
in the reformatory, was pardoned by
Gov. Clough today. He was committed
BRIXKS OX ELLIS ISLAND.
Why Beer Is Sold There to the
WASHINGTON, Nov. Com-
missioner General Stump, of the im-
migration bureau, has sent a' letter
to A. N. Hanna, secretary of the
Christian Endeavor Union of Belair,
Md., in which he replies to the reso
lutions recently adopted by the union
protesting against the continuance of
"the six saloons" in operation on El-
lis Island, and sating that the efforts
I of the W. C. T. U. to help immi
; grants landing there have been an
tagonized and frustrated by them.
In his letter, Mr. Stump says that
there is no water on Ellis island ex-
cept cistern water, which becomes
brackish; that the "soft" drinks for
sale, such as ginger ale, soda, etc..
were distasteful to immigrants; that
most of them were accustomed to
the use of beer and light wines as
part of their daily nourishment, and
Vh-at it was thought the granting of
the privilege of selling beer, if prop
erly guarded, would result beneficial-
ly and protect the immigrants
against the imposition of deleterious
drugs. This privilege, under strict.
regulations, was granted July 7, 1893.
In conclusion, Mr. Stump says there
are "no saloons" on Ellis island; that
no spirituous, liquors are allowed to
be sold, and beer only under strict
Movement of Gold.
NEW YORK, Nov. IG.— The ship
ments of gold this week aggregated
$3,267,300. The shipments exerted no
weakening influence, on sterling ex
change.rates, and it is currently ad
mitted that an intermittent outward
movement of the precious metal will
now occur. , " y .yy-y :
EIGHT OF THE AMERICAN ..MIS-
SION BUILDINGS ARE ,"(
EIGHT HUNDRED PEOPLE "WERE
PIT TO DEATH BY
TURKS. _._._ ; _..,.':
MISSION BOARD ALARMED.
News of the Outrages Causes Con-
sternation Among I lie Home
CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov. 16.—
is now known that there a.re about
800 victims of the Khar put massacre
and that eight of -the twelve build
ings belonging to the American mis
sionaries were sacked and burned in
spite of the assurances of the porte
to the United States ambassador that
the property as well as the lives of
Americans would be protected. The
missionaries, however, escaped, and
are now in a place of safety. From
Guran, in the villayot of Sivas, where
the Kurds have been besieging 4,000
Armenians, it is reported that all
the Armenians have been massacred.
IN NEED OP HELP.
The Khariuit Outrages Alarm the
BOSTON, Mass., Nov. IC— The fol
lowing cablegram was received today
by the American board of foreign mis
sions, from Rev. H. O. Dwight, of Con
stantinople, by way of Philipopolis:
"Five hundred were killed in Har-
poot; eight out of twelve mission
buildings burned; lives spared; houses
stripped; Turks will regard this as test
of intention of United States to defend
missions. No missionaries anywhere
killed; villages everywhere desolate;
people naked and starving. Instant
The news of the massacre and devas
tation of the American mission at Har
poot, when received at the rooms of
the American board of foreign mis
sions here, caused the greatest con
sternation, as the Kharput mission was
not only one of the most prosperous
and successful, but was also considered
the most secure from trouble. The
buildings destroyed are those of the
American board. Kharput is 200
miles southwest of Erzeroum, and
about twenty miles east of the Euphra
Out of Reach of AM.
WASHINGTON, Nov. IC— The scene
of the Kharput massacre is far in
land, and beyond the reach of a man
of-war, which would be obliged to
pass the Dardanelles and enter the
Black sea to- approach even the neigh
boring coast. There is reason to be
lieve that Mr. Terrell, in addition to
strongly insisting to the Porte upon
the protection of the Americans there,
has urged them to come to the coast,
where they can be more readily as
sisted by the American men-of-war
now off the Syrian coast. As the re
ports indicate that the missionaries
themselves have escaped the massacre
unharmed, it is probable that( the
amends required from the Turkish gov
ernment by the United States will be
confined to a demand for payment on
account of the property destroyed.
Massacre in Northern Syria'
ROME, Nov. 16. —A dispatch received
here from Alexandretta, Northern
Syria, says that a massacre of Chris
tians has occurred in the vicinity of
that town, and in the persence of 300
Turkish soldiers. The European resi
dents of* Alexandretta are in danger.
LOVING CUP FOR IRVING.
Lotns Club Gives Him a Dinner
and a Present.
NEW YORK, Nov. 16.— Lotus
club gave its third reception to Sir
Henry Irving tonight. The first re-
ception was given twelve years ago,
when Mr. Irving made his first visit
to this country. The decorations
were elaborate and the dinner was
the largest ever given by the club.
Frank R. Lawrence presided and on
. his right sat Sir Henry Irving. To
the left sat Gen. Horace Porter. The
others at the guest table included
Bronson Howard, St. Clair McKel-
way, Paul Dana, George W. Smalley,
Chester S. Lord and Capt. Henry
White. After the supper came to an
end, Col. D. B. Sickles, treasurer of
the club, on behalf of a few of the
members, presented Sir Henry Irv-
ing with a loving cup of solid silver.
The cup was of beautiful design and
bore an inscription commemorative
of the three receptions given the
I actor by the club. The flow of oratory
I and wit began with the presentation.
Tinvuey at the Capitol.
Special to the Globe
WASHINGTON, Nov. IC—Congress
man Tawney arrived at noon and is
registered at the Brancroft.
OF SUFFERING FROM PILES.
-mnrkahle Cure of Popular Ma
jor Dean, of Columbus, Ohio.
People who suffer from that annoying
and obstinate disease will be gratified
to learn that science has discovered a
safe, convenient and simple cure for
every form of piles, as the experience
of the popular Major Dean, of Colum
bus, Ohio, amply attests. The Major
says: I would like to add my name
to the thousands who have been cured
by the Pyramid Pile Cure. I know from
experience that it is the only remedy on
earth that will effectually cure piles;
plenty of remedies give relief for a
time, but as for a lasting cure I had
tried all the salves, lotions, etc., with
out success. Six boxes of the Pyramid
Pile Cure entirely removed all traces
of a case of piles of forty years stand
ing. .yy;:. ■■■
You may rest assured that the Pyra
mid Pile Cure has no stauncher advo
cate than myself.
1 feel that it is my duty to allow you
to use my name in any way you see
fit, in order that other sufferers may
thus be directed to what I feel cer
tain will be a speedy relief and cure.
The Pyramid Pile Cure gives instant
relief and a permanent cure in all kinds
Of blind, bleeding, itching piles.. ".l..yy
It is absolutely free from opiates,
cocaine and similar poisons, so com
mon in pile cures.
The Pyramid Pile Cure is sold by
druggists at 50 cents and $1.00.
A book on cause and cure cf Plies will
be sent free by addressing the Pyramid
Co., Albion, Mich.
SUNDAY SERVICES. !
VV* 7m ———.■.:.■
Announcement* for the Various
Annuuneemeuts lor the Vnrlous
St. Paul Puliiits.
Central Park Methodist Church,
Twelfth and Minnesota Streets— Key.
Dr. William McKinley will preach in
the morning at 10:30 and. in thfl tiffin-
Ing at 7:30,- on "The Gambling . Hell."
At 6:30 p. m., In the parlors* 'the
church, the young people will hohl a
special service, to be led by Carl Col
ter. Subject, "Founding of therChurch
St. Peter's Episcopal Church, Day
ton's Bluff, Fourth and Maple Streets-
Seats free at all services,* strangers
made welcome. Rev. A. T. Gesher, rec
tor. Twenty-third Sunday -al'ter.-Tflini
ty. Morning prayer, 11 a. m.; evening
prayer, 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school, 9:30
a. m. oiciu '
East End Episcopal Mission," Corner
Ross and East Seventh Streets—Sun
day school, 3 p. m. . .. ,n
' St. Matthew's Church, St. Anthony
Park; Rev. C. E. Hlxon, Rectw-rtSun
day morning service, 11 o'clock; special
sermon for the young. Sunday school.
12 m. -d»Sf
Unity Church, Wabasha Street, Oppo
site Summit— a. m., worship- hnd
sermon; 12 m., Sunday school; M p.-m.,
lecture by Mr. Lord on "Mental Heal
ing," Including "Christian Science^
Memorial Lutheran Church, sixth
Near Exchange— The usual morning
and evening services, 10:30 a. m. and 8
p. m. Themes, "The Image of God, *
and "Right and Wrong Alms Giving.
Seats Free •*,-'■. ' '■■
St. James' Lutheran, Marshall and
Grotto— The theme will be "The True
Citizen." No evening service. Sunday
school at 12 m; Otto Schmidt in charge.
English Lutheran Church of the Re
deemer, Lafayette and Woodward Ave
nues—Sunday services at 10:45 a. m.
and 7:30 p. m. ,- .
New Jerusalem (or Swedenborglan)
Church, Virginia and Selby Avenues;
Rev. Edward C. Mitchell, Pastor-
Services at 10:30 a. m. Subject of ser
mon, "How the Lord Co-operates
With His Disciples." Sunday school,
11:45 a. m. ■ ' . .
Spiritualists— Rev. J. C. F. Grumbine
will lecture for the St. Paul Spiritual
alliance today at 3 and 8 o'clock p. m.
at Odd Fellows' hall, Wabasha and
Fifth streets. "Mediumshlp and Its
Uses" is the subject for the afternoon.
"The Science of Materialization; How
Do Spirits Materialize?" is the even
ing subject. ■,o',;*i'i!il
Plymouth Congregational, Summit
and! Wabasha; Rev. Watson B. Mil
lard, Preaching at 10:30. Peo
ple's service at 4 p. m. .
Woodland. Park Baptist Church Sel
by Avenue and Arundel Street; Addi
son Moore, Pastor— worship,
10:30 a, m. and 4 p. m. Subject for the
morning, "A Valuable Vision ; for the
evening, "From Chaos to Cosmos No.
2. The Brotherhood of Man. Music
by the Apollo Male quartette and A. D.
Si Johnston: 12:15, Sunday school; 3:ld,
junior meeting; 5 p. m., young peoples
meeting. 'v** _-■ ,
St. Anthony Park Congregational
Church; Rev. G. W. Shaw, Pastor-
Morning service, 10:30; subject of the
sermon, "My Sheep Hear My Voice;
Christian Endeavor, 6:45 p. m.; even
ing service, 7:30, when will be given the
second discourse on Mohammedanism.
Atlantic Congregational Church,
Bates Avenue and Conway Street; Rev.
S. W. Dickinson, Pastor— Morning ser
vice, 10:30; subject of sermon, "Com
mon Honesty;" evening, 7:30, "Heed
ing What We Hear."
First M. E. Church— Rev. J. Frank
Stout will preach at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30
p. m.; morning subject, "The Excuses
of Moses;" evening, service at Mackub
in street chapel, corner Mackubin street
and Ashland avenue; subject, "The
Heavenly Vision." Song service at the
opening of the evening meeting.
People's Church, Pleasant Avenue—
Dr. Smith will preach at 10:30 a. m. and
at 8 p. m., and Mr. Madeira will sing.
St. Philip's Mission, 463 Rice Street,
near University: Rev. Robert Ham
mond, Cotton. M. A., B. Sc, Priest in
Charge— Services for the twenty-third
Sunday after Trinity; 9 a. m., cele
bration of the holy communion and
sermon; 3 p. m., Sunday school; 3 p. m.,
evening prayer. Litany and sermon.
St. James' Church, De Soto and Daw
son Streets: Rev. Robert Hammond
Cotton, M. A., B. Sc. Rector— Services
for the twenty-third Sunday after Trin
ity; 9:30 a. m., Sunday school: 11 a. m.,
morning prayer, Litany and sermon;
7:30 p. m., evening prayer and sermon.
St. James' A. M.E.; Rev. S. B. Ja-
rez. Preaching at 10:15 a. m.
a.nd 8 p. m. Morning subject, "Mys
tery and Salvation;" evening, "The
Shut Door." :• -'•*'*
First Presbyterian, Lincoln and Grot-
I to— Services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30' p.
m.,' with sermons by Rev. Samuel F.
Farmer. D. D. '■'■- -
Dayton's Bluff German M. E., Fourth
and Maple Streets; H. F. Lange, Pas-
tor—Preaching at 10:30 a., m.: topic,
"The Christian Soldier," and 7:30 p.
m., subject of discussion, "Vices of the
Day." At the evening service the choir
will sing "Dienet Mit Frueden Dem
Herrn," Doerlnrr and "Jesus Lover of
My Soul," Gabriel. <■ -
Goodrich Avenue Presbyterian, Good
rich, Near West Seventh— Services. 10:30
a. m. and 7:30 p. m., conducted by Rev.
First M. Rev. J. Frank Stout will
preach at 10:30 a., m ,: subject. "The Ex
cuses of Moses." Evening services at
7:30 at Mackubin street chapel, Mac-
kubin and Ashland; subject, "The
Heavenly Vision." Song service at
the opening of the evening meeting.
First Baptist. Ninth and Wacouta—
Services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:45 p. m.
Preaching by the Pastor. Morning,
"Burden Bearing:" evening, "The
Turning Point in Life."
Pacific Congregational, Acker Street:
Edward A. Steiner. Pastor— Morning
services, 10:30, "I will. God Helping
Mo" evening* services. 7:30, "The Life
and Works of St. Paul." ■-. ;■;'
Burr Street Baptist. Corner of Burr
: and York; Rev. G. L. Conley. Pastor
i — Subiects. "Christian Character" and
"Confessing Christ." Services at 10:30
I a. *-*. and 7:30 p. m. .
First German M. E.. Van Slvke
Court and Olive: W. J. Weber, -Pastor
— "Preach top- at 10-30 a. m.; euhiect,
"Elijah Under the Juniper Tree." Even-
ing service at 7:30. Song service at 7
Gospel Tabernacle. Market Street. Be-
T,,.f,0n Fourth and T?ifth Strets Onno
! site Rife Park: T. C. Horton. Pastor—
PrcachlnET service. 10:30 a. m.; special
rArvice for men, 'with ft pain ts.!k by
Mr. Horton. 4 p. m. evangelistic serv
ice, 7:30 p. m.
HARRISON HAS THE FEVER.
Investment of $500 In Africa
Brings Him JjtIOO.OOO.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Nov. 16.—Benja
min Harrison, citizen of Indiana, is
said to have caught the South Afri
can mining fever, and a $500 invest
mE'rot realized $100,000 or more far
Mm. This interesting information
was gleaned this afternoon from H.
S. Sherard, of Helena, Mont.', who
has just returned from South Africa
and is now en route to New York.
He is a mining engineer, a*4d . two
years ago a syndicate composed .of
ex-President Harrison, John C.
Wright, of the Chase National
hank, of New Tori* city, and 'others,
sent him to the gold fields ;of the
Dark continent to examine a rJiec^'of
mining property. Lately the mine
was sold, and Mr. Sherard received
$200,000 and 1,000 shares in the new
company to be formed. Sir Richard
Brown, of the Bank of Erjg'.arid,
bought the property for $750,000; and
issued to the syndicate 10,000 phages
of stock in the n-sw company.! Jtthn
C. Wright received about half,..and
•the remainder was . divided between
ex-President Harrison, the Chase, Na
tional bank and minor stockholders.
BREWERY IX RUIXS.
Fire Causes a Loss of **'•.:•;)!*•. in
CINCINNATI, 0., Nov. 16.—
Banner brewery and adjacent build
ings, bounded by Twelfth, Canal and
Walnut streets, were burned early
this morning. The loss is over $200,
--mAAA'Ayy AAA: ■
Five Seamen Lost.
NEW YORK, Nov. Among the
passengers arriving per Ward line
steamer Santiago from Cienfuegos.
Santiago and Nassau today were Capt.
Coombs, mate and five Eeamen of the
American bark William Hales, which
was isunk at sea Nov. 8 Irs & collisSn
with the Ward line steamer Niagara.
Five of the crew were drowned. _
|^ A GREAT CLOTHING DEPARTMENT HOUSE.
111 "Plymouth Corner," - ST. PflrUL, - Seventh and Robert. ££*
s> "Plymouth Corner," - ST. PfIrLJL, - Seventh aqd Robert. ' ji||
I ENLARGEMENT §
1 ENLARGEMENT ~ 1
IPt*l • —OF OUR : .•' ff^
Iff OF" OUR
I Shoe Department!!
U Shoes Selling; Regardless of Cost. %$
§1 Shoes Selling Regardless of Cost. W*
'gSf /"VN January Ist we shall make extensive alterations and enlargements of our Shoe Department, is|
?JP ar\^ January Ist we shall make extensive alterations and enlargements of our Shoe Department, SEI
31ft! ■ 3 adding Women's Shoes, in response to many requests. As we shall open with an entirely Sip
??P new stock, our present lines of Men's and Boys' and Children's Shoes, Rubbers and Over- ?y5
3§fe shoes will be closed peremptorily regardless of cost. . *§§&
'IPi^ *?v Men's Calf Hand- Welt Lace Boys' Satin Calf Lace Shoes, in Pointed or Square -^S^
■•^jy? . fasten and Congress, Needle, Toes, a good, solid Shoe for School wear; Shoe r^WJ-**'
SK IBfe* New °Pera» ' Columbus store price, $2.00. <£ 2§|g
SH* \ y y. 'gf and Globe Toes: Shoe Plymouth Price *Pl*Ou £&
yfl> m **fil*k Plvrnniith $_ «_ ~. Boys' Calf Lace, Opera and Globe Toes; Shoe store y^-'
Wi ft li • Price.... 2,50 price, $1.75. <£ tig
2? i\ l^StS, Plymouth Price $1-23 ff
§S? *■ mNj \*t§l Men's French Calf' Needle " ' '^2
3^ iifcK\'3l or New Opera Toe, Hand- .ffe^^y Misses' Vici Kid, spring 'yffi
S&JL, ■^^^^4^-^\ Sewed Welt; Shoe Store j .- ""jjOf heel, Lace; Shoe store -JyS*
Sh "^^^^^T\ * Plymouth $3 crfe J *3f Plymouth $¥ ~_ 4&
Price.... 3,3U Jj ,^| price 1-35 fff
%$ Men's French Patent Calf Q / PA Misses' Dongola Kid, spring
£& Needle Toe, Lace; Shoe • Jg A& h^l, St°r6
l&L Plymouth $A 25 jf^^^^9' Plymouth $f f^ mz
|yL Plymouth $A„25 «. i Jr W j^"1011111 $I#l2
<*xS?*qL "d m***—**^* TpsS^l*^M ><i^ :-^^sl^^S^y^^^ Price M.e\\j£i (SgSl.
-^^^ Men's French Enamel, calf- Jgw7 Child's Button Dongola Kid, spring heel, size 8 to &§§&
311^ Men's French Enamel, calf- ji^r la Child's Button Dongola Kid, spring heel, size Bto *¥s&
(■^ml lined, invisible cork W*7 1 10)4; Shoe Store price, $1.00. '; -y r\r* \/y/
jmfe Scotch edge sole; Shoe jMJ J Plymouth Price 79^ -^g
•^ll-C Plymouth $ n=- i g%f\ *&&( \ Jiss'J Child's Button Dongola Kid. spring heel, size sto 8;
'81 Price SiOO tt%[ WW Shoe store price, SLOO. i\9^r C^
mm " " t Plymouth Price \JOK* '^^
*^j Men's Hand-Sewed Welt, i-^p^^^^^ * •-^
WL Needle Toe, Scotch edge i^^^^^B^^% Infants' Button Dongola Kid, sizes 2to 6; Shoe W^",
Needle Toe, Scotch edge M: Infants' Button Donurola Kid, sizes 2to 6; Shoe '^^
■SPftrill Sole; Shoe Store Price, MOS^^M store price, 75 cents. A^n '"^
»S4s°- mWS^ Plymouth Price 45^ #^
Plymouth $3 r&/ffe MBSr^ ,r , „ -^
priCP 3-rClO,^^^ Men's Storm Rubbers, all A^j
Pries 3*oo^^^^ Men's Storm Rubbers, all
Men's Genuine Seal Goat, Lace, Heavy Double Sole, 75 cents. WJ^" 1 Qh&
'Mm* Globe Toe; Shoe Store Price, Plymouth A r\r, % fA J 2^S
rSi -54,00' $- fS>fh Price.... uu^ If I TO
||P tVmOU.nniee *^^ Men's First Quality Alas. §%V
M£ Men's Calf, Cork Soles, Lace or Congress, Needle, ka Overshoes, Needle ffi- W. :%^ y^j
WM. Opera, Globe and French Toes; Shoe Store and Opera Toe; Shoe £, : X, *7Kt
SSR^- Price, $4.00. : $w^ E-. store price, $1.00. tajs^^S,. -C%
X Plymouth Price *f.3>U mouth „-c MB**"**^- ^ tig
<^my ■ y:y^;y:---\,^7--- Price . . .-. J -O /l*^
Men's Calf, Goodyear Welt, Lace and Congress, feliS
IIP New Opera and Globe Toes; Shoe Store Price, Men»s F;rst Quality Storm Overshoos; Shoe Store $&
xSM $2.50. -;*':- $f Price, $1.50.;- r $ A^
Plymouth Price ll4a - Plymouth Price l-^5 '%£
'^-^L Men's Satin Calf Shoes, in 12 different style toes, <yMK
WgSk in Lace and Congress; Shoe Store Price," $2.00. Men's First Quality Buckle Overshoes; Shoe Store £%-^
■4&W* c^- Price St 7^ * <R 'rl^
S $1 3R Price' ,1,75, $i en
W& Plymouth Price 1*33 Plymouth Price . . ImoKJ ls&
S Greatest Sli©© Sale Ever Inaugurated. 11
ROBBERS OX A TRAIX.
Made a Mistake and Broke Info
the Wrong Car.
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 16— Three
desperate men made an attempt last
night to rob the Adams Express money-
car on the train leaving the Pennsyl
vania railroad station, Jersey City, at
8 o'clock, but fortunately for the ex-
press company, the men made a mis-
take and got into Car No. 5945, which
contained only merchandise. The men
boarded the car in Jersey City and
j after the train pulled out of the depot
they pried the door open and secreted
themselves inside. Their presence on
the train was not known until the
i train had reached Morrisvllle, Pa., a
j town on the opposite side of the Dela
| ware river from Trenton. Here the
; men, evidently becoming alarmed at be-
I ing uncomfortably close to Philadel
j phia, put on the air brakes and brought
' the train to a standstill. The conduc
! tor and brakeman hurried back-to learn
; the cause of the stop. When they were
I within a few yards of Express Car No.
I 5945 they saw three men jump from it
i and run down the tracks and across
j the .fields, in the opposite direction
I from Morrisvllle. Manager Herring, of
j the Adams Express company, when
seen this morning said that, while the
i men had broken open a number of
j packages containing merchandise, they
! had apparently taken nothing from the
j car. vy
.."' PLOTTED TO ESCAPE. j
j The Two Taylors Had to Surren
der Their Tools. •• ' 'I
CARROLLTON, Mo..* Nov. 16.— The *
j Taylor brothers, in jail here under
I sentence of death for having killed .
l the Meeks family, have been foiled
j for the second time in an attempt to
escape. Sheriff Stanley had secured ;
I information that led him to believe
j that the tools used by 'prisoners j
I who escaped from the jail two weeks
■ ago were in possession of the Tay-
lors. The latter had been expecting
a visit from their wives and yesterr
day the .sheriff, told the prisoners
that he would not allow the women
in the jail unless they would give up i
the -tools. This morning they ac- •
cepted the proposition, and gave the
sheriff a brace and bit, a saw, a file
and a case knife.
TOUCHES OTHER UXIOXS.
TOUCHES OTHER UNIONS.
Axe Said to Have Fallen on Some
It is said that a complication has
arisen in the dismissal of a number
of Great Northern A. R. U. men
who also belonged to other organiza
tions. The only ground, however, for
the suspicion is the fact that P. H.
Morrissey, grand master of the Broth
erhood of Railroad Trainmen, with
headquarters at Gales-burg, 111., came
to St Paul yesterdy. Mr. Morrissey
is a scholarly man, and has the ap
pearance of a college professor. He
declined to discuss the purpose of his
visit, but seemed to be satisfied that
President Hill did not intend to car
ry the war into the brotherhoods.
Mr. Morrissey had apparently settled
in his own mind the apprehension
as to President Hill's belligerency.
XOT SAYIXG A WORD.
Xo Public Developments on the
The attorneys interested in the
Northern Pacific receivers-hip matter
held another conference yesterday,
but what was talked over or decided
upon was not made public. The gen
tlemen, when seen, said they had
done nothing of public interest. The
first information that will be made
public, with any authority, is expect
ed to come from New York, whither
most of the parties are going. Sena
tor Spooner left for home last night,
and Messrs. Pettit and Underwood
started for Now York.
. t» —
The other evening there was com
pany at his home, and i the children
were brought in to be shown. One of
the visitors took. a -fancy to Johnny,
and asked him what he would be when
he became a man.
"I reckon I'll be hung." replied the
youth. "Father says that's what- I
was born, for." * --'.'"."■.' .
M. F. -KENNEDY & BROS,,
Removed to new
store, corner Hobert rum ij i
nnd Third streets.
the old "Boston" smMWrnVSr^ "' Tl
corner, now occu- j/**3mP"",?^^WE^4l, .
pied by us, making —\9^ Q^ 1 J/
the largest nnd fin-
ING GOODS AND *3^^^^^
under one roof in
■ under one roof iv ... y-y-l' '■'■■■■ -J--
he United States, We carry the finest line of SKATES
til' -*■ Skis, Moccassius.
Winter Carnival Goods a Specialty !
Winter Carnival Goods a Specialty !
MT Everybody Cordially Invited to Visit Our New
I IMPROVEMENT THE ORDER OF THE AGE I
**&?&&• '^ei>&Ml>3ss3£%si£l3B^ T£t&s&fc t*-> i_jt^—^ 71/1 #"* *~* ■nr"**
' \2%Js£&B Tnb yVvv_/l=> 1
•/^s^^^^^^^fe>^'^ EASY RUNNING,
■ ■ BAP|D AND s|LENT«
.->~^^^^pjßi* *-^»" SAPID AND SILENT.
.' -'" me an Premier Typewriier Co,
'PHONE, 258. 136 E. Sixth St., St. Paul, Minn'