Newspaper Page Text
Charles A. Kenney of 2601 Fremont
avenue north, and formerly of Bon
ner, Mont., died Friday, and was bur
ied at 2 o'clock yestrday afternoon
from the residence. Crystal lodge
No. 74, A. O. U. W., conducted the
John Carey died at his home, 1100
Harmon place. Saturday, at the age
of seventy. The funeral will take
place Monday morning from the res
idence at 9 a. m.
Ward & Yokes opened a week's
engagement at the Bijou yesterday
with a matinee and evening perform
ance in their winner entitled, "A Run
on the Bank."
The Chi Psis had a "smoker" at their
house on University avenue Saturday
night, and several of the Wisconsin
men and a number of local alumni
The regular mooting of Lorraine
Chapter No. 16, O. E. S., will be held
this evening, the ISth Inst . at Ma
sonic Temple. All members are ear
nestly requested to be present, as
important work will be taken up.
The musical world will be glad to
• ike cognizance of the fact that the
"season of the Dans Sunday concerts
in again approaching. The opening
concert will be given Sunday, Nov. 24.
at iiarmonia hall, where the concerts
have been given with so much success
during the last ten years.
A coroner's Inquest was held yester
day .morning upon the. remains of
Michael Reynolds, the Great Northern
switchman killed Saturday while mak
ing a flying switch. There were no
witnesses to the accident, and the jury
brought In a verdict of accidental
death, blaming no one.
"My Wife's Friend" is the title of the
play which was presented at the Met
ropolitan opera house last evening,
Inaugurating an engagement of four
nights and a poplar-priced matinee
Wednesday. The play is one of those
rollicking affairs in which everybody
gets mixed up with everybody else.
ending in a tangle which none save
a person skilled in the art of play
building could ever hope to straighten
out in a few brief explanations "My
Wife's Friend" was written by Fred
TWO LONE HUSBANDS.
•Their Wives Elope to Chicago
With One .Man.
Two deserted husbands have re
,tu'-"ed from Chicago, and the sequel
ito the story is not yet. Every ef-
fort has been made to keep the mat-
ter quiet, but it has leaked out. One
of the wives was but seventeen years
of age. Her name is Mrs. White, and
she has been married but a short
time to a well-to-do steamfitter. They
came to Minneapolis some months
ago from the South. While in this
city Mrs. White made the acquaint-
ance of a Mrs. H. Kleis, a lady some
twenty-eight years of age, and the
wife of a barber on Third avenue
south. The two women became inti
mate friends. They made the ac-
quaintance of William F. Robert-
eon, who has an office in the Lumber
Exchange. William F. Robertson is
said to be quite a lady's man. In
fact, he evidently is such, when he is
able to elope with two married
women, single-handed and alone.
William has been in trouble before,
but that did not seem to detract
from his reputation. The trio were
traced to Chicago, where the women
were found, but Robertson had left
them. Another young man was to
have met the party in St. Paul, but
he is said to have failed to keep the
MIWE KNOCKED OCT.
(Xncinnati Get» the Grand Lodge
' Minneapolis does not get the grand
lodge of Eiks next year, and Cm
This will surprise all those Elks who
learn on the authority of District
Deputy C. M. Foote that two of the
three trustees who selected the place
were pledged to Minneapolis. These
gentlemen were Edward B. Hay, of
Washington, and Willard Vanderllp,
of Boston. From this distance and
in the absence of any information
on which to base a theory that they
broke their pledge, it would seem as
if the third trustee, Peter J. Laube,
had outvoted the other two.
The information that he had been
thrown down came to Mr. Foote yes
terday afternoon in the following curt
telegram, addressed to him:
•'Cincinnati selected after due con
sideration. Hay has forwarded par
ticulars. — "G. A. Reynolds.
Mr. Reynolds is the grand secretary
of the order, and doubtless was direct
ed to send the message by the trus
Annie Was Well Loaded.
Annie Bolan was the name given by
a well-dressed young girl, whose father
claims she is not yet fourteen years of
age, wh« was brought to the central
station Saturday night In the North
side patrol wagon, too intoxicated to
walk. The girl was arrested by Officer
Ozaia at the corner of Tenth avenue
north and Fourth street, where she
had collected a crowd of men and boys
about her. She was too intoxicated
to tell the officer her name or residence
ar.d there was accordingly nothing to
do but to arrest her. Yesterday it was
learned that she resided with her
fatner and one brother in the Hunt
block, on Plymouth avenue and Third
street, and that her mother was in the
insane asylum The girl spent some
months in the House of the Good Shep-
herd of her own free will. She will
be arraigned before Judge Kerr this
morning charged with drunkenness and
will probably be returned to the House
of the Good Shepherd. She looks to
be a woman fully twenty or twenty
two years of age, but her fathei posi
tively asserted last night that she was
not quite fourteen years old.
Lineman Fell to His Death.
Martin T. Fleming, a lineman in the
employ of the street railway company,
was instantly killed yesterday morn
ing by falling from the tower of a
"hurry-up" wagon. Fleming was
Standing in the tower of the wagon
repairing some street car wires at
Thirty-fifth and Central avenues. In
seme way he lost his balance and fell
-tc the ground and died before the po-
lice patrol could reach him. Coroner
Kistler had the remains removed to the
county morgue and will hold an in-
quest today. It was at first thought
that Fleming received a shock from an
electric current, but the coroner does
not think so. Fleming was a single
man, about thirty-five years of age,
and resided at 506 Fifteenth avenue
north. His brother, Patrick Fleming,
Is employed as a lineman for the Great
Cheap Excursions via the ''Maple
On Nov. 27th and Dec. 11th the Chi
cago Great Western Railway will sell
Homeseekers' Excursion Tickets to
nearly all points in Arkansas, Indian
Territory, Oklahoma, Texas, Louisiana,
Kentucky, Tennessee, Mississippi and
Southern Missouri. One fare, plus $2.00,
for the round trip. For full particulars
call at Maple Leaf Ticket Office, cor
ner cf Fifth and Roberts streets, St
Paul, or 7 Nicollet House Block, Minne
S^ftllKAQU ES AAI fl* C 6 Snve **** fuel, Fxnmlne tbem. We hnv*t thousands of these ranges in ufc
V-Vvnitwil nHIHIXEs-w in thiscitv. We also have all styles of steel and wrought iron family and
hotel ranges. We can save you from $7 to $15 on family ranges and from SIS to $25 on hotel ranges. We are offering
a large cooking stove with wanning closet and hot water reservoir for $17.75. Cannot be duplicated in city for less
than $%. ' Wehareactuallvonhand today over ten carloads of heating and cooking stoves, and will sell you a new
Stove less than others ask for second-hand. A trial will convince you. Stove catalogue mailed free.
DH- WELLS RESIGNS
A SURPRISE FOR THE WOR-
SHIPERS OF PLYMOUTH
NO REASON FOR HIS ACTION
OTHER THAN A DESIRE FOR
REST— WILL RETIRE WITH
THE Old) YEAR.
SWEDISH CHURCH DEDICATED.
Scandinavian* Hold Services ln
*Urn \f,y Mission Church—
Hiiii-i-a jioli» News.
The people of the Plymouth Con-
gregational church were surprised
yesterday morning when Dr. George
H. Wells, their pastor, announced to
them that he had decided to resign
his pastorate of Plymouth church.
And during the day, as the news
spread about the city, expressions of
profound regret and surprise were
heard on every hand among the peo
ple of all churches. Dr. Wells' resig
nation came entirely as a surprise to
his own people, and when he read
his letter at the morning service his
congregation received the informa
tion at first-hand. Not an intimation
had been dropped that he had any in-
tention of giving up his work, and
the members of his church had not
the slightest idea that they would be
called upon in years to come to part
with their minister. But two of the
officials of the church were prepared
for the event. At the close of the
service, members began to discuss
the matter. Only expressions of re-
gret were heard everywhere, and
many and many tried to find cour-
age and hope in arguing that their
pastor would probably reconsider his
action if the church only urged him to
do so unanimously.
The letter which Dr. Wells read
yesterday morning to his people was
"To the Officers and Members of
Plymouth Church and Congregation:
"Dear Friends— deeply the
burdens of my present position, both
those belonging directly to the home
field and those connected with the
general interests of our denomination
in this region, and hoping devoutly
that mv withdrawal may open the way
for a more able and efficient leader,
I hereby tender the resignation of my
pastorate among you, to take effect
Dec. 29, the last Sabbath of the cur-
rent year. I ask you to accept this
action and unite with me In calling
an ecclesiastical council for the or-
derly dissolution of the relation which
exists between us. In doing this, I
desire to express my deep apprecia
tion of the kindness I have here re-
ceived, and to record my earnest
prayer for the future prosperity and
Increase of this people In every good
word and work. Very respectfully,
your friend and servant in the gospel,
—"George H. Wells."
Dr. Wells was seen yesterday aft-
ernoon and said that he could not
add any information to what was
contained in his letter. He had said
what he meant and meant what he
said, and he hoped that no miscon
struction would be put upon his res-
ignation. That he is very much worn
out from overwork is a well-known
fact, and his resignation will afford
him the opportunity he desires for
much-needed rest. He said that he
had absolutely no idea as to what
his future plans would be. Not a
single thing did he have in view
when he resigned, so far as any new
work was concerned. He has had no
i call from any other church, and will
not take up any line of work that
he now knows of when he lays down
his Minneapolis charge.
Dr. M'Query Says There Is Need
of Universal ism.
It seems quite likely that All
Souls' church has a successor to
Rev. S. W. Sample. The new preach
er who will probably minister to the
spiritual wants of the congregation
is the Rev. Howard McQuery, late
of Erie, Pa. Rev. McQuery preached
in Minneapolis for the first time yes
terday, conducting both evening and
morning services at All Souls'
church, and the congregation was
more than pleased with him, if the
expressions of members are any cri
terion. Rev. Mr. McQuery is a gen
tleman of considerable personal mag
netism, as a pulpit orator he is very
effective and he possesses all of the
requisite characteristics of a success
ful minister — energy, enthusiasm,
earnestness and confidence. The au
dience that greeted him at both serv
ices was much larger than has at
tended any service at All Souls'
church for many months, and sev
eral of the leading members of the
church expressed themselves as con
fident that if Rev. Mr. McQuery con
tinued to preach, the attendance
would steadily increase until high
water mark was reached.
In the morning Rev. Mr. McQuery
preached from the subject, "Is There
Need of a Liberal Church?" He took
for his text Matthew v., 16: "Let
your light so shine before men that
they may see your good works and
glorify your Father in heaven." He
said in part: y!"
"We often hear it said that the other
churches are becoming so liberal that
there Is no longer any need of the
Universalist, Unitarian and other dis
tinctive liberal churches. Many lay
men ln particular hold this opinion and
hence continue in churches whose
creeds they do not believe, rather than
support a liberal church. Many who
are not members of any church think
that the Unitarian and "Universalist
churches are not radical enough. They
were, It Is thought, protests against
the crude Protestant theology of New
England, but such advances have been
made in scientific and religious thought
since the beginning of this century that
the Universalist and Unitarian
churches have been left high and dry."
The speaker here went into detail to
show just how liberal the orthodox
churches are. He quoted the cases of
Prof. Briggs, Dr. Thomas and Dr.
Bridgman, all expelled from the ortho
dox denominations for taking slight
exceptions to certain minor points of
dogma, to prove that even though there
were broad-minded men in these de
nominations,' yet when a liberal mind
ed man expressed himself too freely
he was expelled from the church. As
to the argument that the Unitarian
and Unlversallsts should give way to
the liberalized orthodox churches now,
the speaker said that if a partly liber-
alized church was a -good thing, cer
tainly a thoroughly liberalized church
was a better thing.
"If the orthodox churches have been
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 18, 189b.
so much Improved since the rise o*
liberalism In them, why don't they re-
vise their creeds and honor the liberals
Instead of condemning them? Why
don't they admit Unlversallsts and
Unitarians to their pulpits and not
call them heretics?"
The speaker then proceeded to com-
pare the teachings of the orthodox and
the liberal churches In closing, he
"The dogma of the endless hell Is not
only one of the most horrible, but It
is one of the most unscrlptural, unrea
sonable and Incredible doctrines of or-
thodoxy. True, there are thousands in
orthodox churches who do not believe
this dogma, but it still stands in their
creed, and whoever denies it is con-.
demned as a heretic.
"We must let our light shine because
It is a purer and holler light than that
which rises from the sulphurous lake.
It is the light of God's countenance
and the sun of righteousness which
alone can illuminate and subdue the
human soul and make it fit for hab
itation among the angels of God.
"And finally we Unlversallsts differ
from others in our views of the Bible.
Modern biblical criticism has simply
pulverized the traditional theories of
"Neither the Caltanistlc theory of ver
bal inspiration or Dr. Briggs' clew that
the moral and religious teachers of the
Bible are Infallible is tenable In the
sight of the results of liberal criticism.
Many biblical theories are crude and
erroneous, and far-fetched theories of
Inspiration and interpretation have led
thousands of men to reject this mag-
nificent collection of books, who would
have otherwise accepted them.
"In the light of these differences be-
tween orthodoxy and ourselves, I main-
tain that instead of our doctrinal work
being finished, it has just begun, and
we have a tremendous educational
work to do ere the people will accept
Christianity. We must let our light
still shine. And again I say that even
if other churches had come around to
accept our tenets it would not consti
tute a reason for withdrawing from the
field, but there would still be left for
us a great and noble work to be done.
What is the object of a church after
all? It Is not to proclaim any set of
dogmas, orthodox or ueterodox, but Its
object is to save men from sin and to '
morally, socially and intellectually re-
generate and elevate society. Salva
tion by character Is the keynote of
liberalism. Salvation by creed is the
essential of orthodoxy. The dintin-
guishing feature that characterizes
liberalism is that it places its whole
emphasis on conduct. We hold that
faith without works are dead. A man
may believe all the cre?ds in Christen-
dom, but if he does not live a pure life
his belief will count for nothing."
Dr. McQuery spoke thus: "Our chief
business is the application of Chris-
tian ethics to all the complicated soci
ological problems of our time. If we
do not do this, then truly our church
will net be needed. Two Important
thoughts are suggested here, that need
to be emphasized. In the first place the
laity mus>t be more liberal and tolerant
than many of them are, before the
pulpit can discuss efficiently the soci
ology questions of the day. Most lay
men care very little about the theolog
ical opinion of their pastor. They per-
haps like a little heresy if It is only
spicy and well put As long as laymen
are so tolerant as they are, so long will
it be impossible for the clergy to do the j
work they ought to do."
TO WORSHIP OF GOD
Scandinavians Dedicate the New
On a rainy Sunday during last* May
great crowds of Scandinavian worship-
ers gathered at the corner of Seventh
street and Tenth avenue south to wit-
ness the laying of the corner stcoe for
the new Swedish Free Mission church.
Now the building stands ready, and
yesterday the same crowds assembled
! under the roof of the beautiful temple
j to take part in the dedicatory services.
From ten In the morning till late at
night the -services were carried on al-
I most incessantly, and during the
i greater part of that time the church
i was packed with people. The majority
of those present belonged to the con-
gregation, but there were many mem-
bers of other churches present, and
probably every Swedish denomination
and every Swedish church within this
city were represented by larger or
At 10 a. m. the series of services was
: opened with prayer and scripture read-
ing by the pastor of the church, Rev.
J. G. Prlncell. Prayers were also of-
fered by Rev. A. G. Nllson, of Center
City, and Rev. Frank Peterson, of this
city. The whole congregation then
; rose to sing one of the old Swedish
j choral hymns, especially suited to
] such occasions. The first address of
! the day was delivered by Rev. Princell,
who spoke as wollows: -
"Welcome to this our own house and
church, you beloved friends and fel-
low workers in the cause of Christ,
which has brought us together in love,
faith and hope, and which has induced
and enabled us, so far, to build this
I house. Welcome all, you friends who
come to see, hear and rejoice with us
today. Welcome, you friends from oth
er churches. These doors shall always
stand open to you. Come often, come
when you can. Our principle Is: 'To
live and let live.' Welcome also ye all
who are as yet strangers to us and
our God, to our and your own Savior.
Be always welcome to this house, wel-
come to our and your Father, to grace
and mercy, to peace and joy. Wel-
come, ye fellow messengers of the gos-
pel of salvation; welcome to hear and
be heard, to see and be seen.
"What do we mean by this building?
Simply a suitable meeting place for
united praise, prayer, testimony and
religious Work, the work of saving
souls, of edifying the saved, of warn-
ing, admonishing and encouraging cv-
cry one according to his particular
needs. Welcome here young and old,
rich and poor, learned and unlearned.
Here we are to meet before our Maker
on a plane of equality. May the rich
and fortunate come here to humble
themselves and to rejoice In the elec
tric touch of kinship with all human-
ity. May the lowly come here to re-
joice, in a sense of elevation of spirit
brought to them by the brotherhood
with their heavenly Father's greatest
and beet children in heaven and on
earth. ." -".:-. -.£-: :■■■
"This house Is to be a mountain top
where we gather to seek and find more
light, where we are to watch for a
brighter day, and, while watching, en-
courage one another and help others
to the same privileges. This house Is
to be a Bethany where many a Mary
may sit at Jesus' feet, where many a
Martha may serve, where many a
Lazarus may be awakened from the
dead. It Is to be a workshop of the
holy spirit, taking out stones from the
great quarry of humanity and fashion-
ing them for the heavenly temple.
These Christian temples in our great
cities, in our towns and along our
country roads, are a sort of living mon.
ument to the great Savior, hives of
spiritual industries, not tombs or burial
vaults or mausoleums over a dead hero.
It is, therefore, well that those living
monuments to Him who was dead, but
who is now living for everyone, be as
suitable and as beautiful as they, can be
made by the people desiring to offer to
God the best they are capable of and
the best they have."
Rev. Princell thereupon stated brief-
ly the financial situation of the new
church. The lot has cost $5,000, while
the building when fully completed, WiTi
have cost about $22,000. Of that sum
several thousand dollars still remain
unpaid, but subscriptions are coming in
all the time, and the . congregation
hopes to see Its church freed from
debt with in a future that it is not
yery far off. ■ w '- " -' * y ~
The morning service ended with a
short, but powerful sermon by Rev. M.
Ahnstrom, of Jamestown, N. Y. In
I the afternoon the Sunday school pupils
Housekeeping Outfitt, Stoves, Furniture. Cupels, Dry Geo la.
Etc.. and, in facLflnythiug you may want, which are sold nt re
tall by us at wholesale prices. tS^Send us the names and P.
O. addresses of 17 farmers, and we will send- you free, every
two week?, our latest Grocery List, giving latest prices on gro
ceries and other goods. Oar prices are right -y*-* ; •-.?.
of the church gathered to a number of
some 150, being accompanied; by their
parents and relatives. The singing, as
well as the addresses, were adapted to
the minds of the small ones, who fol
lowed the simple services with an at
tention and an interest that would
have honored worshippers of a more
mature age. The chief speakers of
the occasion were Rev. Herrlck, super
intendent of the general Congrega
tional Sunday School society, and Rev.
W. Skoglund, of . Chicago, Swedish
Sunday school missionary. An English
service followed without any Intermis
sion. Several American ministers were
present to bid the new . congregation
God speed on Its just opened journey
through life. A very impressive ad
dress of congratulation was delivered
by Rev. Dr. Wells, of the Ply mourn
Congregational church. •-
In the evening the church was again
crowded to its utmost capacity. Hymns
were sung by the congregation and by
the church choir, while Prof. Lindberg,
of Chicago, rendered several vocal
solos. Remarks were made by Rev.
A. Nordln, of Chicago; Rev. H. J. yon
Qualen, of Canton, China, Rev. A. G.
Nelson, of Center City, Rev. Princell,
THURSTON'S PACIFIC PLAN.
Attorney of the U. P. Believe* in
OMAHA, Neb., Nov. Local rail
way circles were given an insight into
a new scheme for the reorganization
of the Union Pacific today. The mat
ter comes in the form of an authorized
statement from Senator Thurston
through Col. Jame3 B. Haynes. Sena
tor Thurston left this evening for
Washington. In the interview the sen
"My resignation as general solicitor
of the Union Pacific railway has been
forwarded to Judge Dillon in New-
York, and will not be presented to the
receivers of the road. I resigned, not
because of any real or apparent im
propriety in my acting as attorney for
the receivers, but simply because the
duties of that position require the
whole time and attention of the man
who holds It.
"I have little idea what the prospect
Is for success of the reorganization of
the Pacific roads under the plan pro
posed by the present committee. I
have another Idea for the readjustment
of this government matter and reor
ganization of the Pacific properties
somewhat in line with the recommen
dation of the government receivers,
but not according to their method of
reaching the result. I believe it would
be a great thing for the country at
large to have the Union Pacific and
Central Pacific lines operated together
as one property. At present the whole
country is largely at the mercy of the
Pacific lines west of Ogden operated by
the Southern Pacific, which haa the
choice whether its traffic shall go via
the Union Pacific or the Southern line.
I think it was one of the purposes of
the government in chartering the roads
that they should continue as one line
operated together, and I think a rea
sonable legislation can be enacted to
secure that result.
"I have prepared a bill which I shall
introduce in the senate early in the
session, the general plan of which is
this: Take a statement of the govern
ment claim against the main line from
the Missouri river to San Jose as it
will stand July 1, 1896, and offer that
claim as a whole for sale to the highest
bidder who will give 40 or 50 per cent
of the principal or interest; make that
the minimum, so the government
would get nearly or quite half of its
entire claim, sell that claim to one pur
chaser, giving the purchaser all the
rights of the government, including its
right of entry, possession and fore
closure. Give to one court of the
United States, presumably of Nebras
ka, jurisdiction over a suit 'to foreclose
on the entire property, and on the fore
closure sale provide that the property.
should be soldi as a whole, a purchasing
committee to be created as a corpora
tion and as such to possess all the cor
porate powers that congress conferred
upon the several lines.
"That in brief is my Idea of the solu
tion of the Pacific road's controversy
and reorganization of the roads as a
through line. I think a committee
could be reorganized within thirty days
to buy the claim fer 50 per cent of the
entire amount. The sale would excite
spirited bidding and the amount real
ized would be greater than 50 per cent
of the government's claim. The gov
ernment would certainly get all that
it could hope to realize from any meth
od of enforcing claims."
Senator Thurston said also that he
thought the Republicans should try to
organize the senate without combina- j
tion with the Populists, and that he
believes the Republicans in congress
ought to pass a general tariff act in
harmony with Its idea of American
protection, and on which they would
be willing to go to the country in the
MASSO IN AMERICA.
MASSO IN AMERICA.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Nov. 17.—
Gen. Bartolome Masso, vice presi-
dent of the Cuban republic and a
general of the Eastern division, is
believed to have landed in this coun
try on Friday night from the steam
er Leon, which arrived here at her
wharf last night.
This statement is denied, however,
by Col. Nunez, of the local Cubans,
and Capt. Svanoe, of the Leon. It
was stated on good authority that
when she left that port she had on
1 oard Gen. Masso, his son, a young
man about twenty- two; Dr. Joaquin
Castello, Senor Verona, and twenty-
five other Cubans. The four, it is
stated, were coming to this country
to aid Delegate Palma to present to
the American congress more fully
the cause of free Cuba. While the
Cubans in the United States desire
to have their case made' as strong
as possible when the proper time
comes, they have strongly advised
against Gen.Masso leaving the island.
It is believed, however, that Masso
has thrown these objections aside
and has come here.
.i.T» *',;-". ; ■
Harrison's 9100,000 Vanishes.
Harrison's ?100,000 Vanishes.
INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. John
C. Wright, when shown the dispatch
from St.- Louis today stating that ex-
President Harrison had realized $100,000
out of an investment of $500, said it
was a regular Baron Munchausen
story ; nothing in it whatever.
Confederate Leader Dying*.
• Confederate Leader Dying-.
NEW YORK, Nov. 17.— Gen. Thomas
Jordan, ex-Confederate general, who- is
lying at the point of death at his home,
was said to be sinking fast at midnight
and it was not expected that he would
live many hours . longer. y
. * James B. Forgnn 111.
Special to the Globe.
CHICAGO, Nov. 17.— James B. For-
gan, vice president of the First Na
tional bank and for many years a resi-
dent of St. Paul, is lying dangerously
111 at his home in this city. '■';■■ -
"Customer (after walking back \ along-
the ■ track for -twenty minutes)— How
did, you, have the conscience to tell me
that the place was only three minutes'
from the station?
Real Estate.'Dealer— Some trains go
over the distance in less than two.—
Truth. ' -.. .y - ■-.-..--
BLOOD FLOWS ON.
' -. . .*■
MASSACRES IN ARMENIA CON-
TJXVE, WHILE THE POWERS
AT LEAST 5,000 VICTIMS
ATjuiEAST 5,000 VICTIMS
AS,THK RESULT OF THE three
i»A>'S> BLOODY RIOTS AT
MOKE REBELS ARE EXECUTED.
MOHUr REBELS ARE EXECUTED.
Thirty-Six Young Turku Taken
Out to Sea and Flung Over-.
yy- ' ' bour--* ' ■
LONDON, Nov. 17. — Sir Philip
Currie, British ambassador to Tur-
key, who has been in England dur-
ing the past month, in consultation
with Lord Salisbury in reference to
the troubles between the Turks and
Armenians, starts in the morning
for Constantinople, via Vienna. His
journey back to Turkey will be made
in as short a time as possible, and i
he will resume his post at Constanti
nople without loss of time. A A
Lord Salisbury, accompanied by
his wife, went to visit the queen at
Windsor castle last night. It is cvi-
dent that important decisions have
been arrived at regarding Eastern
affairs, since tomorrow morning's
Post will publish an article evidently
inspired by the foreign office. The
article is understood to indicate that
the prime minister has decided that j
the utmost effort must be made to
maintain the integrity of the Turk-
ish empire.and therefore efforts must,
in the first place, be directed to re-
storing order in the disturbed dis
trict. Continuing, the article says:
"For the moment all thought of
coercing the sultan should be laid
aside. He has already given evidence
of a desire to introduce reforms. It
cannot be doubted that he will defer
to the wishes of the powers as soon
as circumstances permit him to do so.
It is difficult to apportion the blame
justly between the Turks and the
"The ambassadors of the foreign
powers in general, and Sir Philip Cur-
rie In particular, have acquired a po
sition enabling them to give important
support to the Turkish government
at this critical time. Sir Philip Cur-
rie's instructions are such as to jus-
tify him in delaying the execution of i
reforms until the authority by which
they are to be carried out has recov- I
ered from temporary weakness. At I
the present moment any naval dem- I
onstration in the Turkish waters, or !
undue pressure on the Turkish gov- :
ernment, can only help precipitate a
crisis from which Turkey's friends
can hope to gain nothing, and her
The article in the Post concludes
by expressing the hope that the am-
bassadors will be able to place more
confidence in his ministers, and that
he can be induced to abandon his
personal government, but adds that
Sir Philip Currie and his colleagues
must remember that they are not
only apostles of humanity, but also
guardians of peace.
SULTAN SHOWS INSANITY.
Hon. Francis Seymour Stevenson,
M. P., president of the Anglo-Ar
menian association, in an interview,
says: r y.\- -'■•-. *■-..■■
t "The sultan has lately developed
symptoms of a monomania .. hardly
distinguishable from insanity, and it
is not unlikely that he will meet with
the same fate that overtook his broth-
er, Murad, the former sultan, and
thus simplify the task of Europe."
A dispatch to the Times from Con-
stantinople says that the sultan
gave an audience to the Austrian am
: bassador Friday. The ministers meet
daily and the ambassadors also hold
a meeting today, the Austrian am-
bassador presiding. The money mar-
ket is righting itself. The run on
the Ottoman bank affected none of
its thirty-four branches except the
branch bank at Beyrout, where
slight trouble was reported.
--■ It is officially announced that an
Armenian, . disguised as an Arab,
was arrested at Orfah, bringing a let- i
ter from the bishop of Aleppo to the j
Armenian bishop at Orfah, asking .
him to send gunpowder and salt-
peter to Zeitoun to aid the insurgents,
adding: "Baion, of Zeitoun, will or- \
ganize an army. The Armenians of
Marash are ready and eager for the
The correspondent of the Times
learns that the constitutional party
profess no personal animus against
the sultan, complaining only against
him on account of his odious misgov-
ernment. The constitutional party
should not be confounded with Mid-
hats* Young Turks party. The mem-
bers of the constitutional party say
that they desire only rational gov
ernment by peaceful means. They
have never cared for vengeance, or
A dispatch to the Standard from
Constantinople says that French of-
ficial reports insist that there are at
least 5,000 victims as a result of the
three days'' massacre at Slvas. This
seems incredible. It is noteworthy
that the- wave of the Turkish violence
is now sweeping westward. The idea
prevails that when the inhabitants of
the Zeitoun district have been wiped
out the massacres will temporarily
cease, leaving for winter and famine
the complete extermination of the Ar
menians. Order has been restored at
Garun, a town of Asia Minor, and of-
ficial dispatches during the last two
days r; seem to show that the sultan,
fearing action by the powers, has or-
dered the massacres to be stopped.
jtsroji . 'yy ■ ... ' ■
rIIf'ORE REBELS EXECUTED. ..
More rebels executed.
'The campaign against the .'. young
Turks continues, according to the cor-
respondent of the Standard, who says:
Thirty-six more of the members of the
' young Turks party have been drowned
ok' Kalki Island. This will be denied
officially, but I am satisfied of . the
truth of the report. . > .
, Tj-jei correspondent says that repre
sentatives of the different governments
| at the Moush consulates report a small
• Igss ..of life during the recent riots
! tjipre,. owing to the gallant behavior of
the governor, who exposed his own life
in order to stop the fighting,, while the
better class of the moslems sheltered
the Armenians In the various mosques.
In conclusion, the correspondent of the
Standard, says that the various Turk-
ish papers publish fresh appeals, urg-
ing, upon the people the necessity of
abstaining from all acts of violence. ,
A Constantinople dispatch yto .the
Dally News says that the Armenian
missionaries at? Bitlls have wlV*-fl the
English and American representatives
' asking that the government provide
an escort- to /Van for them and for
their families. This correspondent
makes the astounding announcement
that fully 20,000 Armenians have been
- fiENfl 1 S CENTS and we will send you by express, express paid, our 62Cpago catalogue, which con
tains lowest Drlceson Hardware. Stoves, Windows. Sporting Goods. Baby Carriages, Musical Instruments,
Organs and Pianos. Sewing Machines. Rubber Goods, Stationery. Oueenswftre. Silverware Carpets, Fur
niture Farm T lmplements. Cutkrv. Tinware, Doors. Books. Clocks. Vugs, Clo:hiug, Hats. Bicycle* Lum
ber Toy\P^'i^s Oils* Buggies. aeons. Fencing. Lamps, Bibles. Watches, Tents. Flags. Caps, Harness,
Stack Wagon Covers, Guns and Dry Goods. AT CUT PRICES.
killed during the recent massacres. -. .
The. Vienna correspondent ■of the
Dally News also announces that the
sultan has been so upset by the recent
turn which affairs have taken that a'
nervous fever has set ln and that he is
now co sick that he only devotes two
hours dally to public affairs. The
young son of the sultan, Abdul Hamld,
x always with him.
The Telegraph's Constantinople dis
patches; announce that the Armenian
reform commission held Its first meet
ing Saturday. The sultan promises to
carry into execution the reforms pro
posed when "the disturbances are sup
pressed. The correspondent adds that
fresh , disturbances are reported from
the. neighborhood of Aleppo, Alnta,
Marouan and Amasia. The Turks ac
cuse the Armenians of provoking the
trouble, claiming that no non-Armen
ian Christians have suffered during the
recent disturbances In Asia Minor.
The correspondent at Constantinople
of the Chronicle complains of the
punctiliousness of the British embassy,
which for.the sake of conforming with
the requirements of international cour
tesy has consented to the exclusion of
the English papers containing Lord
Salisbury's lord mayor's dinner speech.
The correspondent says that he can ob
tain no trustworthy evidence Indicat
ing any improvement In the mental
condition of Abdul Hamld 11.
The Daily News this morning pub
lishes a long special dispatch from New
York which describes the indignation
and anxiety awakened in America be
cause of the existing condition of af
fairs in the Turkish empire, and be
cause of recent attacks upon Ameri
can missionaries. Commenting upon
this dispatch the Daily News says: ;
The new world Is asserting itself to
redress the wrongs and alter the bal
ances of the old. The lethargy of the
powers in general and of Russia in
articular, it Is hard to realize, still
harder to explain.
"President Cleveland is not likely
to intervene except for the purpose of
protecting American citizens In Tur
key. Sir Philip Currie will naturally
do what he can for the Americans
there. It is well, however, that the
Turks should know that there is a
great nation beyond the Atlantic
which will not allow the blood of its
sons to be shed with impunity."
TURKS LOOKED ON.
Connter Charges ns to Cause of
Armenian . Outrages.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov. 17.— Later
advices received here from Alexan-
drette, Northern Syria, confirm the
I accounts of a massacre of Christians
| in that town in the presence of 300
; Turkish soldiers, who did not render
j any assistance in the suppression of
the disorders. Armenians and Mus-
! sulmans accuse each other of burning
the village and of other outrages.
I which have occurred in Northern
; Syria. The sultan has prohibited the
j entry into Turkey of all papers con-
; taining accounts of Lord Salisbury's
I speech at the lord mayor's dinner at
I London a week ago.
Reports received from numerous Ar-
! menian villages towards the end of
I September describe numerous and well
; organized Kurdish raids followed by the
j stealing of all the flocks and herds of
j the Armenians. In some cases mur-
! dering of the men and assaulting the'
j women occurred. Any complaint made
to the authorities 'was simply Ignored.
GRIFFIN URGES PROTECTION
Ean Claire Minister a Mission-
ary at Harpoot.
EAU CLAIRE, Wis., Nov. 17.— The
following telegram was sent today to
Secretary of State Olney at Washing-
"Constituents of mine have near rel
atives who are missionaries ln Har-
poot, Turkey. In their behalf would
urge that the utmost possible efforts,
consistent with the existing conditions
and relations, be made for the protec
tion of all such. ._^ ■
...... i- — "M. Griffin.
"M. C, Seventh District, Wisconsin." .
"M. C, Seventh District, Wisconsin."
The people In Harpoot referred to
are Rev. Orson P. Allen and family.
relatives of F. C. Allen, president of
the Commercial bank, of this city.
The Frisco Sent to Turkey.
MARSEILLES, France, Nov. 17.— The
United States cruiser San Francisco
called Saturday evening, according to
programme, for Turkish waters.
y MANY*. BLAZES.
Cincinnati Brewery Burned-
' Southern Fires.
CINCINNATI, 0., Nov. 17.— Early
this morning the Banner brewery,
Canal and Walnut streets, was burn-
cd. Loss, $175,000; Insurance, $150,000.
I The loss of the Varwig Faucet and
: j Beer Pump works was $15,0C0, and of
• i the Cincinnati Tin Stamping company
: $10,000, both insured. Fireman Sweeney-
was Injured by the cornice falling on
' his head. The Banner brewery was in
; the hands of Receivers Darnsmont and
Huesman, and was recently appraised
■ at $300,000.
SHERMAN, Tex., Nov. 17.— This city
was visited by a destructive fire this
molding. The Llnz block, the finest
in the city, was burned, resulting in a
total loss of $100,000. The lower floors
were occupied by I. Goldsmith & Co.,
dry goods, and Skillern & Thempson,
druggists. Goldsmith's loss is $30,000,
insurance $22,000. Skillern Thomp
son's loss Is $10,000, insurance $8,000.
Joseph Linz, owner of the building,
sustained a loss of $35,000, insurance
MERIDIAN, Miss., Nov. 17.— Fire
broke out last night in the Meridian
Sash & Blind factory, and raged until
4 o'clock. The factory was entirely
"destroyed, throwing 250 men out of em
ployment. A large quantity of lumber
in the yard adjoining was also con-
sumed. About the time the above fire
seemed to be under control, Are broke
out in the Citizens' Compress and
Warehouse, which together with a
large quantity of cotton, were entirely
consumed. Losses: Sash and Blind
factory $100,000; Insurance $32,000. Com
press, warehouse and cotton, $112,000;
fully Insured. \y-\y
REED AX EARLY BIRD.
CHICAGO, Nov. 17.— The Chronicle
says: Joseph H. Manley, ex-chairman
of the Republican.national committee,
and manager of the Reed presidential
boom, has written to Chicago to en-
gage thirty rooms for the "Reed head-
quarters". at the Republican national
convention. The letter, it Is claimed,
was written to Attorney William Odell,
personal friend of Manley, and a law
partner of George S. Willits, late Unit-
ed States senatorial candidate. . The
letter -was written, it is stated, from
New Orleans. - ;'j?
The Chronicle says it was written
with the belief, if not the explicit under-
standing on the part of Manley, that
Chicago. Is to be the convention city.
Attorney Ode.ll does not confirm the
story. It is stated that he is to meet
Manley in Philadelphia tomorrow.
PITTSBURG IN IT, TOO.
•PITTSBURG, Pa., Nov. 17.— The Dis
patch tomorrow will say that Robert
Lindsay, .ex-secretary, of the National
League of Republican clubs, has re-
ceived a letter from Gen. J. S. Clark
son in< which he instructs Mr. Lindsay
\ to engage a number of rooms at lead
ing Pittsburg hotels for the national
convention week. The letter does not
provide for any "If the convention is
held in Pittsburg," but positively en
gages the rooms.
SALISBURY'S SPEECH CAUSED
RENEWED CONFIDENCE IN
THE BOURSES. ; ;
RECOVERY QUITE MARKED.
KAFFIRS NO LONGER A 111 <.-
AHOO FOR LONDON SPECU-
RAILWAY EARNINGS INCREASE.
Gold Exports a Serious Bear
Factor— Henry Cle-tv**? Re- '
Special to the Globe.
Special to the Globe.
NEW YORK, Nov. 17.— 1n his week-
ly report of the financial situation
Henry Clews says:
Upon the whole, the course of af-
fairs in Wall street has improved
during the past week. Partly, the
recovery has been due to the political
assurances afforded by Lord Salis-
bury's Mansion house speech, which,
while leaving Turkish internal af-
fairs still in a desperate condition,
left no room for apprehension of
serious political differences as be-
tween the great powers. The effect
of these utterances upon the Euro-
pean bourses was a prompt restora
tion of confidence, which has been
especially apparent in American se
Another factor contributing to the
recovery has been the comparative
absence of further serious embar
rassments" in connection with the
wild speculation in "Kaffirs." It
seems probable that now those stocks
have come under the control of the
leaders, who have no doubt gathered
immense wealth from their opera- i
tions, and in that case further dis
aster may probably be confined to a
few minor operators whose ill-fort-
unes could not be of much impor
tance to the general market for se
In addition to these improvements
in European conditions, the railroad
situation has shown a more hopeful j
prospect. In spite of the light move- J
ment of grain and cotton to the sea-
board, the railroads begin to ex
hibit a decided improvement in earn- j
ings. When cotton and wheat come j
to be exported in the volume usual
at this season of the year, their
traffic will be largely increased, and
earnings will show a further gain
upon their already liberal volume.
The Southwestern lines have been
suffering from an expected light crop ,
of cotton and from its being with-
held from market; now, however,
opinion begins to favor a somewhat
larger yield than has been expected
and the price has fallen to a point
much nearer the views of foreign
takers; so that it is reasonable to
look for an early liberal export of
the staple, with a consequent gain in
the business of the roads of that sec-
tion. The corn crop also is now but
beginning to move. The agricult-
ural bureau now estimates the yield
at 2,148,000,000 bushels, or 936,000,000
bushels above that of last year. It
is impossible that such an increase
in one of our bulkiest products can
fail to largely increase the income of
the roads situated in the corn belt.
These Improved conditions have
arisen concurrently with a largely
oversold condition of the stock mar
ket, and the result has been a rush
to cover short sales, which has caused
a general rise in the railroad list.
So far, however, the improved turn
in affairs has had little effect upon
the outside element in speculation.
The transactions have been chiefly
confined to board operators, and out
siders seem disposed to wait until
the recovering tendency becomes
more marked and positive.
But while the factors above cited are
tending to restore confidence and have
caused an advance in "prices, the up
ward tendency Is held ln check by the
revival of gold exports. It is a suf
ficient explanation of this extraordi
nary exception to the common rule of
Importing gold at this season that it
results on the one hand from heavy
Importations of merchandise, and on
the other from the persistent holding
back of the staple articles of export.
It is to be conceded that the detention
of produce from export is sure to be
followed by shipments so large as pos
sibly to turn the flow cf gold towards
this country. The latter fact may fa
vor a replenishment of the stock of
gold in the metropolitan banks; but it
can bring no direct advantage to the
treasury, as the government has no
longer any source of gold income and
can get the metal In no other way than
by borrowing it against issues of bonds.
The present state of the foreign ex
changes therefore brings public atten
tion back to the stubborn "bear" factor
arising from the condition of tho treas
ury gold reserve. The specter of an
other fifty millions bond issue rises
before the public lmmagination, and
there is nowhere much doubt about
that ogre materializing sometime be
fore next spring. That constant dis
turbing possibility stands as a fixed
obstacle to any , really Inspiring re
covery of confidence. Could it be re
moved, the effect would be worth ten
points added value to the entire stock
list. But so long as this remains an
open and constantly recurring danger,
it seems hopeless to look for any really
strong and well sustained effort to
bring up the price of investments to
the standard established by the im
provement In their intrinsic condition.
Any general and sustained rise in
prices needs the co-operation of men
of ample means and cautious judg
ment; and such men are very apt to
decline large and long commitments
when the prospect is not reasonably
clear of clouds.
While, therefore, the general Indus
trial and commercial conditions are
favorable to the value of stocks and
are likely to afford a good substratum
of confidence to the market, it will be
prudent to avoid expecting too much
from these encouragements. The prop-
Mrs*. Winalo-wJ-a Soothing Syrup
Is an OLD and WELL TRIED REM
EDY, and for over FIFTY YEARS has
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. Is 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 And It the Best
Medicine to us© during -the teething
period. -••-—;: yyyy y?y;
We Make a Specially of ?. JII. ROBERTS' SUPPLY HOUSE
HARNESS! Minneapolis, Minn.
See Prices In Our Catalogue 508-510,717,719, 724- Nicollet • AvCll^tl
G^ j It's a
(% / slow'
S^si^y process, usually"
| I I'll nys. — education,'
Ik ill \v develops.
I I riient£
& W '^v gro>,vths»
•X _it<ml r iMfITQ \ -■■■■'■"
*~^ m>t lit
hasn't teen so with Pearline?.,
Pearline' 3 success lias cJeerc*
a wonder, from the cUr'c. . Tlidij
more so when you considers
,the many.' imitations which?;
claim to malic washing easy/;
These things tend to confuse)
people. They're forced on the?
public by; peddlers;, prizes?,"'
substitution, etc;. No doubt;
they're often thought to be the::
same*as Pearline... We: pro*- j
test. Don't judge Pearline b*yy
the company it has to keep. in>" '
er temperament for the moment la,
hopefulness, but not extravagant ex- .
petations. The market is anything
but a safe one for selling; but buying;
should be moderated by satisfaction .
with quick turns and moderate profits. '
KAFFIR Bt'BIILE TENACIOUS.. ;
Expected Collapse linn Not Yet-;
Occurred London Financial.
LONDON*, Nov. 17.— Leading wealthy.
operators in the mining market have,
been compelled to assist the smaller,
men to an enormous extent during the ,
past week to prevent further collapse,
so that although the settlement was-
effected without serious trouble, and.
some investment buying commenced at
ruling low prices, there is not over*
much confidence in the future of mm*
Turkish affairs still prevent any re-^I
improvement in foreign stocks, but
most other departments are distinctly
better. Considerable disposition la
shown on the part of investors to re-
vert in their attention to American
railroad shares, but many people are
deterred by the doubtful aspect of the
currency problem in the Unified States. -
Except Norfolk & Western and Read-
ing shares, which show fractional de-
clines, all prices have risen during the
past week. The advances are:
Denver preferred, 3%; Louisville &
Nashville, 2%; St. Paul and Reading
firsts, 2; Atchison, Illinois Central and
Wabash, l*i; Lake Shore, V«: Denver
& Rio Grande, U4; Erie and New York
Central, 1; Canadian Pacific, 4; Grand
Trunk guaranteed, I*4.
Victim of Drink. """""! •
Special to the Globe.
LITTLE FALLS, Minn., Nov. 17.—
The body of an unknown man was
found in the Mississippi, one mile be-
low this city, this afternoon. Nothing
was found by which he could be iden
tified. Liquor was evidently the cause
of his death, as an empty flash was
found on the bank close by, and a stop
! per fitting it was found in his pocket
j The deceased was a very large man. a
'•■ laborer, and about thirty-five years
Cod-liver oil suggests
consumption, which is al
Its best use is before you
fear consumption ; when
you begin to get thin, weak,
run down ; then is the pru-
dent time to begin to take
care, and the best way to
take care is to supply the
system with needed fat and
strength. Scott's Emulsion
of cod-liver oil, with hypo-
phosphites, will bring back
plumpness to those who
have lost it, and make
strength where raw cod-
liver oil would be a burden,
A substitute oat/ iniUtes the origin*!.
* tc;TT & Cowsl, Chemists, New York. Joe. sad $1.00
jgrsosimsi i ssasassss ■■i-_<rTwmnKrswnoi
"■ yfrf^r^>, ""• Mod Oat martrlous French"
J AkA kf UK F.elnad^ CALTHOS free, add i
tiyvA E. W \ legal guarantee that Calthos trill
9 ttf'J3' mm \ "-TOP nierharsrce * EraUalone,
\fl*rM.-z3 X CUKE *iivnnntorrh»ii.t
\W|ufc \ and HESTORE Lo»t Vigor.
V™Al m\% Use il and pay if satisfied.
I \»*Al J*S Use it and pa\ if satisfied.
I £. MiffT *""*-*• YON MOHL CO..
1 ri.^^ -i)CJ Rol*' American Aleuts, ClaeUaaU, Ohio.
851. 253 and 855 Nicollet Aye.,
MINNEAPOLIS - MINNESOTA.
The oldest ana only reliable Mi cal office of lv Had
a tbe city, as will be prored by kM ■vat ° d fl.es of th * J
reß. Regularly graduate and ally qualified ;
5aT engaged 1" Chronic X.rejas and Skin DMM A friend.
» til* eos'.e aotblog. 1/ lnednfeol nt lo etsit the eltr for
.-eatioent, mellclae sent by mill or express, free from ob-erra
i»-. Curable cases guaranteed. lfdocbt WW*
ay to. Hoors-10 to 11 a.m.. Jto 4 and 7toß p. m.; Sunday..
otolla. =. If yon ein-e» come, etato case by- Ball.
Special Parlo? for Ladiea. ■_«.-..
■i»r...ln hoKllilu Organic Weakness, Failing
Wr-tOUS DeOilltY, Memory, Lack of Energy.
Physical Decay, irltlng from Indiecretioni, Kicee", fa
in iec« or Kxpware, producing tome of the fo lowing eoeetj
•;er* outnett, DeDllitr. Dlmues, ef SUM. Self-Dlttrnst, Defect
is Ucmo.-y, Pimples on t}e Face, areitloa to Society, 1.5.cl
Ambition, Unfltnest to Marrr. Melancho Dyspepsia. Srnated
loament. Lost of Poster, Paint in the Back. etc.. are treated
.tiib success. Safely, Privately, Speedily. Unnatural
Discharges Cured Permanently.
3iood, Skin and Venereal Diseases, $<sirt
Body, Note, Throat, Skin and B.nes. B ofxbet, Eruptions. Aen-,
Rcitraa, OM Soros. Ulcers, Palafn B»eliioJi, from whatcrer
•ante, poei-iTely sod forc-tr .Irlren from the eyetem by mesne
fSafe. Time Tasted Remedies Stiff and ewellem
lolnu and Rhcara.tl.m. the resa t of Bood Poieoa. eureir
Jured. KIDN^ST and CRINART Co oplainu. Pa>nf»(,
Diffleult, too Frequent or B oody Url«. Gonorrhoea ana
9krloture pfy cured. k_wi lei
aupldlCf cured by a new method. Nopalnl Wo
cuttlngl No detention from bus ineaa.
Diseases of the RMiirSS^S' «£
aurea, Fl»tuls» and Strictures of the Rectum.
Thee* rectal tronbiei ara often the SUM*-l lrti s\ "**■■•« n.ny
forme or Nervous Prostration. Irritability md Muscular (V. fit
ness and should oe^er be neglected. ._.»._.
OetarrH Throat. Nose, Lung Maeaaea. Asthma,
bai&lin, Bronchitis and Epilepsy; Constluttenal
■nd acquired \Teataettce of Boh Seaet treated sueces.fiil... by
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trery known application is resorted to and the proved I""** "£
tile, of a'l age, sal centric' a:e used. -^xperlmenW
».r Made. Oo account of th» great number of ctte« »l yj'
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weet. All consultations, etth-r by-mall or «o pereon. are IS
girded aa strictly oonfidential and are jiren reribol rrleaey.
DR. BRINLEY, Minneapolis, Minn.