Newspaper Page Text
PIES 1 10 12.
VOI,. XIX.— NO. 334.
THrE BT. PflrUl^ G^OB^.
SISDAY, NOV. 29, IBWI.
Weather for Today-
Fair and Cold, i
Death in the Big Storm,
Many Stories of Hardships.
Capt. Gen. Weyler Contradicted.
Ireland and Keane Confer.
A Dream of the Carnival of 1897.
South St. Paul Protests.
Doesn't Like New Brighton Scheme.
Hill Residents "Want Engine*.
Railways Open Their Lines.
Foraker Visits MeKinley.
Fight for the Speakership.
Faces of Some Candidates.
Berg Has Gnhernatorial Aspirations.
Congressman Johnson's Joke.
A Socialist Chief Justice.
Mr. Carlisle's Annual Report.
A Woman's Wonderful Cures.
Among St. Paul Secret Societies.
The Church Approves Arbitration.
Early Session of Parliament.
Treason Charged to Bismarck Organ
News of Minneapolis.
Bicycle "Which Huns Coder Water.
Fitssimmons* New Punching Bag.
In the World of Whist.
Minnesota Defeats Kansas. •
European Wheelmen Arrive.
Old Soldiers Mourn a Comrade,
Wagener Names Three Deputies),
New York Gradually Sinking.
Books of the Honr.
How Sugar Cane Is Grown.
In the Realm of Fashion.
Newest Things in Dress Goods.
In St. Paul Society.
A Bright St Louis Girl.
Subnrban Social News.
Mrs. John Jacob .Tutor.
Business Man's Announcement.
Business Man's Announcement.
A Tragedy of Friendship.
In St. Panl Labor Circles.
Men's Hats of the Season.
Humor of the Week.
Bar Silver 65 I-8c
Cash Wheat In Chicago Sic.
Wants of the People.
The AVeek at the Theaters.
Latest Musical Gossip.
The Coming of Anna Eva Fay.
Metropolitan — Dorcas, 8.15.
Grand— The Dazar.ler, 8.15.
Mozart Hall— (>r,cert, 8.
MOVEMENTS OF STEAMSHIPS.
NEW YORK— Arrived: St. Paul, from
Southampton; Stuttgart, from London. Sailed:
Megantic, for London; Ethiopian, for Glas-
LIVERPOOL— Arrived: Craigmore. from
Galveston via Norfolk; Legislator, from New
SOUTHAMPTON— SaiIed: New York, for
New Yolk. _
Gen. Maceo probably merely wants
to take a photograph of Gen. Weyler
at short range.
It is stated that the sandstone trust
will not go to pieces because it is
founded on a rock.
Perhaps Tom Reed didn't know the
train on which he was riding was go
ing through Canton.
The next session of the Missouri leg
islature talks of making football, like
prize fighting a felony.
Fashion has decided that the proper
thing in roses this winter is a delicate
pink affair cal!ed the Carnot.
It is said the Prince of Wales feels
poor when he is where he can see the
Jewels of Consuelo Vanderbilt.
Tom Watson seems to have concluded
that the best he could get was pretty
bad and closed up like a clam.
The window glass combine ha 3 been
broken. What else could have been
expected of anything made of glass?
Skunks got into a football game
down in Indiana Thanksgiving day.
They scored a touchdown right away.
A ghost has been stealing records at
Coleman. Mich. He wants to be in a
position to "walk" when the time ar
The Paris meat market records make
queer reading. The Parisians ate 23,396
horses, 439 donkeys and 86 mules last
An oratorical league has been formed
in Chicago. So soon after election it
would have been more timely to form
a league for the suppression of ora
Tho thorough manner in which the
Associated Press handled the election
returns has been the subject of favor
able comment all over the country.
General Manager Stone has gathered
the opinions of many newspapers and
printed th»m In pamphlet form.
THE SAINT PAUL GLOBE.
LIVES WERE LOST
THREE VICTIMS OF THE BLIZZARD
IN NORTH DAKOTA ARE RE
TRAINS BEGIN TO MOVE.
IT WILL TAKE DAYS TO GET THE
BRANCH LINES FILLY
NO LOSS OF STOCK REPORTED
Thongh It Is Fen red the Damage on
Remote (lunches Will Be
Special to the Globe.
DEVIL'S LAKE, N. D. ( Nov. 28.—
The blizzard which started Wednesday
night continued till this morning. It
was the worst ever known . The pas
senger train from the East due Thurs
day morning was snowed in at Peters
burg and is still there. The passenger
from the West due Thursday arrived
here that day and is here yet, snowed
in in the yard. Mail Agent Borroughs
in this train came to a restaurant
Thursday evening, got some sand
wiches and started back for the train,
but never reached there. Numerous
parties were organized today to find
him, but up to the present writing the
search has been fruitless. Burroughs
it Is supposed got lost in the storm.
Special to the Glebe.
GRAND FORKS, N. D., Nov. 28.—
John Hooey, a farmer living four miles
from Park river, started from his house
to the barn Thursday night during the
storm. He lost himself, and his frozen
body was found this afternoon two
miles from home. Trains left here to
night for the East. The storm has
ceased, but it will be several days be
fore branch lines and the main line
west will be open for traffic. It is
warm here, and more snow would not
MOORHEAD, Minn., Nov. 28.—Thom
as Anderson, the seventeen-year-old
boy who disappeared during the storm
on Thanksgiving night, is still missing.
Searching parties were out yesterday
afternoon and today the search has
been continued by over fifty men armed
with iron rods for sounding the drifts.
It is now almost certain that he lost
his way during the blizzard and was
suffocaited by the blinding snow.
Young Anderson was employed in
Everhart's candy factory at Fargo, and
in the storm accompanied Miss Daniels,
who also worked there, to her home
on the outskirts of Moorhead. The
Daniels family wanted him to stay
until morning because of the blizzard,
but Anderson insisted that he must re
turn home or his parents would think
him lost in the storm. That was the
last seen of him. He was a young man
of good habits and industrious. The
mother is heartbroken.
Special to the Globe.
PIERRE, S. D., Nov. 28.— 1n the
storm of Thursday and Friday over
eight inches of snow fell here aim
traffic of all kinds was completely tied
up and wires worked only part of the
time. The street car company will not
get its tracks clear before night and
the only train in or out of here pulled
out after a snow plow at about noon
today. The few people who have
struggled from the country report cat
tle badly scattered and small losses
ar* being reported. It was the worst
storm of years.
Special to the Globe
HURON, S. D., Nov. 28.— The forty
hours continued storm abated last
night and it is clear and cold today.
No reports of suffering have been re
ceived. It will be several days before
the remote districts can be heard from.
Snow is two feet deep on the level and
in many places the drifts are twelve or
fifteen feet high. Plows and shovelers
went wes>t and north this morning on
the Northwestern railroad which ex
pects to get trains through to Pierre
and Aberdeen tomorrow. Many pas
sengers and much mail accumulated
Special to the Globe.
CHAMBERLAIN, S. D., Nov. 28.— As>
yet no authentic information has be<*n
received from the cattle ranges west
of here as to losses of stock during th<i
severe storm which terminated last
night. Watson Ham, who was in town
during the storm, expresses fears that
the losses will be found to be quite
heavy. • '■■■'■
NO SEBIOUS LOSS
Occasioned by the Cold Weather ln
KANSAS CITY, Mo.. Nov. 28.— 1n
Western Missouri last night and today
the thermometer ranged from zero to
20 degrees above, and In Kansas from
zero to 8 above. In Kansas City the
lowest point was reported this morn
ing, when 4 degrees above zero was re-'
I corded, and there was ice in the river
for the first tlm» this Reason. Tonight
SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 29, 1896.
the cold wav shows signs of abate
ment. No serious loss to stock is re
ported and none is now feared.
Nebraska Still Enjoys a Touch of
OMAHA, Neb., Nov. 28.— Severe
weather continues to prevail through
out Nebraska. The thermometer has
been close to zero for thirty-eight
hours. In the western part of the state
a high wind prevails. The immense
supply of grain and hay in Nebraska,
where it is available, enables feeders
to carry cattle without trouble. Rail
road trains are being operated on many
roads without wires. The damage in
this connection is enormous. Other re
ports from some of the northern coun
ties in this state say the storms ot
late were the most severe known in
years, and that the range cattle would
surely perish unless furnished food and
Chilly in Utah.
SALT LAKE, Utah, Nov. 28.— Today was
the coldest November day in Salt Lake in
the twenty years' existence of the Utah
weather bureau. At 5 o'clock this morning
the thermometer registered half a degree be
REPORT ON ALASKA
Forwarded to Washington by the
Governor of the Territory.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 28.— A copy
of the annual report which Gov. Jamea
Sheakley, of Alaska, will file with the
secretary of the interior, was brought
to this city from Sitka, on the steam
er Ella Rolffs. The document is inters
esting from the fact that so much at
tention has been attracted of late to
Alaska, Gov. Sheakley goes into the
sealing industry extensively, and he
also gives important facts regarding
the gold mines of the territory. The
mail service, he says, has been extend
ed to the Yukon mining regions, but
the service has not been satisfactory,
while that to the Western parts oi
Alaska, in charge of the Alaska Com
mercial company, has been prompt and
efficient, the steamer Dora, making
Gov. Sheakley quotes the statement
made by Justice Harmon before the
Paris tribunal, of arbitration, which, he
says, gives a concise history of the
manner in which the government of the
United States managed the fur seal
fisheries on the Prybiloff islands, and
the cause of the controversy between
A DREAM OF THE CARNIVAL OF 1897-
the United States and Great Britain.
He says: "The question of the preser
vation of the fur seal herds of the
Pribyloff and other islands is not one
that concerns alone the persons or even
the nations interested. The whole
civilized world is interested. I firmly
believe that when the facts are fully
known, the good sense and love of
fairness on the part of the English
people will fully approve of the stand
which the American government has
taken in this matter."
From the gold mines of Alaska $2,
--230,000 in gold bullion was taken out
during the year ending October 1, 1890,
the greater part of which is the pro-'
duct of low grade ores, much of which
yielded less than $4 a ton.
TWIN CITIES ACCEPT.
Will Be Represented nt the Indian
. apolls Money Conference.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Nov. 28.— A1l
but three of the cities to which invita
tions were sent by the board of trade
for a preliminary conference to consider
the subject of a national convention of
commercial bodies on the money ques
tion have made responses. Those which
have announced positively that they
will be represented by delegates are:
Chicago, St. Louis, Cincinnati, Cleve
land. Columbus, Toledo, Detroit, Mil
waukee, St. Paul. Minneapolis and Dcs
Moines. Louisville, Kansas City and
Omaha are the three cities which have
Bent no reply.
Aronson Sned for Divorce.
CHICAGO. Nov. 2S.— Rudolph Aronson, who
was formerly one of the managers of the New
York Casiiio. is made a defendant in a di
vorce bill filed by his wife, who charges de
sertion. Mrs. Aronson is a well-known pro
WEYLEH IS ANOTHER
EVERY MATERIA"*! STATEMENT IN
THE GENERAL'S' IfOTER
NOTHING SHORT 0F LIBERTY.
CUBA HAS THE OPTtON ONLY OF
INDEPENDENCE OH AXKIHILA
*WAR DEBT OF MANY MILLIONS
Certain to Be Left to the Inland to
Pay I£ Spain Prove* tbe
NEW YORK. Nov. 28.-— Enrique Jose
Varona, editor of Patlra, the official or
gan of the Cuban junta in this city,
and ex-deputy from Havana to the
Madrid parliament, makes a detailed
reply to Capt. Gen. Weyler's state
ment made in Havana. Signer Varona
"Regarding Gen. Weyler's statement
that Maceo Is continually scattering his
forces in order to escape the Spanish
columns which, he says, are hunting
him, the conclusion he draws from the
scattering of forces is absurd. It does
not follow that because the forces are
scattered, it is because vthey seek to
avoid capture. The scattering of forces
by Maceo is due to a preconcerted plan.
The forces are scattered and concen
trated at will by Maceoand he thereby
makes sure of losing as few men as
possible and of striking blows when he
is least expected by Gen. Weyler to do
so. Maceo cannot afford to lose as
many men as Weyler can, for Spain
sends men like droves of 'sheep to the
slaughter. The tactics of which Gen.
Weyler. . complains are evidences of
Maceo's superiority as a military tacti
cian over Weyler.
"Gen. Weyler's promise of the early
pacification of- ttte* provinces of Ha
vana, Matanzas- . and Santa Clara is
shown to be false, by the fact that the
rebels have sustained themselves in
those provinces ever since the. arrival
of Gen. Campos, Weyler's predecessor,
and ,the constant multiplication of rebel
numbers notwithstanding that the rail
road and telegraph facilities are in the
hands of the Spaniards, the ease of ap
proach to those provinces from Havana
and the easy transportation of armies
of men and all the resources furnished
to the troops by an established govern
ment. In the face of all these and of
the constant depletion of the ranks by
fever, the Cubans have not been sub
dued and will not be subdued in these
"His further assurances thAt Holguin,
Puerto Principe.^Lnd Bayaitao are un
necessarily protected is a fallacy in
itself. He baseg his 1 cla&fi that thb
rebel forces in that seetioe have' been
weakened on the single fact of th&
lamentable death of Jose Maceo. Ap
preciating fully^the great loss which
the rebels hav©<- suffered through his
death, I maintain that.as v leader hl»
successor, Gen^Callxto Garcia, not
only adds prestige to the revolution,
but has been instrumental in bringing
many additional followers to tbe flag
of free Cuba, By their location these
provinces are most favorable to the
cause of the revolution; we have most
of our adherents there, the troops are
better provided for and it is easily ac
cessible for expeditions.
"Two years war has amply proved
that the war could be carried on In.
definitely from those provinces and
that by holding only those provinces
we could make perpetual war on
Leaving the question of military tac
tics Signer Varina turned his atten
tion to those portions of Gen. Vfeyler*s
statement in which the captain-gen.
eral seeks to show that the Cubans
are not such sufferers from Spanisn
tryanny as they claim to be. Signor
Varona said :
"Gen. Weyler told the correspondent
that after 1868 Spain granted amplt,
and numerous Cuban representation
and that the Cubans were permitted
to intervene directly in their establish
ment of equal rights with the European
Spaniards in the colonies. He also told
the correspondent that the provincial
and municipal laws are alike in the
provinces as in spam. He assured your
correspondent that the Cubans have
freedom of press, meeting and asso
ciation and that the laws of Madrid
are the laws of Cuba. In reply permit
me to state that the Cuban representa
tion of which the general boasts was
and is a sham for two reasons:
" 'First — Because the number of Cuban
electors is limited in such a manner
that they represent only about three
per cent of the population.'
" 'Second — The law was framed in such
a manner that the resident Spaniards
would always have the major portion
of the representation.'
"Up to the present time the average
membership of Cubans in the parlia
ment has been three, the highest num
ber ever reached being seven. The
same state of affairs exists ln the muni
cipal and provincial governments; so
far that it is a fact that in the Havana
city council, it has occurred that there
was hot one single Cuban member.
This, notwithstanding that throughout
the entire island, in both the city and
country districts, the overwhelming
majority of the population is of native
"Gen, Weyler talks of the freedom of
slaves in Cuba as a Spanish achieve
ment. The abolition of slavery In Cuba
Is entirely due to the Cubans them
selves, who, notwithstanding the fact
that they were slaveholders, have al
ways been aboltionists. They compell
ed the insertion of a clause in the
treaty of Zamjon which provided for
absolute freedom for those colored
troops who fought under the Cuban
"The Spanish government was com
pelled to grant this freedom and inas
much as it was impossible to grant
the privilege of freedom to the rebel
negroes and not to the loyalist negroes
who were but partial slaves, it became
necessary to grant freedom to all.
"Finally, the general hastens to as
sure your correspondent that Cuba has
not been asked to contribute toward
the expenses of the government in
crushing out the rebellion. That Is
absolutely a falsehood. The mainten
ance of the Spanish soldiery has been
derived entirely from the placing of
hypothecated Cuban bonds, guaranteed
by Cuban revenues alone. Even now
the second interior loan which Weyler
has effected has been done only by
assuring the Spanish people that as
soon as possible the entire debt will be
thrown upon Cuba, which will have
to pay all the expenses of the war,
should Spanish victory result.
• This state of affairs only serves to
increase Cuban determination and
makes it impossible for the war to be
ended by treaty arrangements. In
such an event, Cuba would be over
whelmed, plunged into an abyss of
debt from which lt could not emerge
for a century to come.
"Nothing short of absolute and com
plete independence will satisfy the Cu
ban patriots. Nothing else will they
accept and they will go on fighting to
the bitter end. They are bound to win
and they will not lay down their arms
until they have secured the prize they
cherish so highly."
Rebellion "fit an End.
MONTEVIDEO, Nov. 28.— Dispatches re-
ceived here from the interior report that
most of the insurgents have been dispersed,
end the rebellion is now believed to be at an
Congressman Cooper, of Florida,
Interested In the Case.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 28.—Congress
man Cooper, of Florida, was very much
interested in the report that C. B.
Pendleton, a Florida newspaper man,
had been taken off the Morgan line
steamer at Havana yesterday by the
Spanish authorities, as he was about
to sail for Key West. Mr. Cooper saj'd
he has known Mr. Pendleton for fifteen.
years; that he is a man of standing,
and influence in his community and a
bona fide citizen of the United States.
He is the proprietor of the Equator
Democrat at Key West. Mr. Cooper
says Pendleton is in poor health, and
that if he were imprisoned in a damp
cell in Morro castle, his life might be
placed in jeopardy.
The Florida congressman went to the
state department the first thing this
morning, ln quest of additional de
tails of the arrest. Secretary Olney
told him the department had received
no report on the case. The secretary
was inclined to think that Mr. Pendle
ton had not been arrested, but had
been .merely detained on account of
some irregularities in his passport.
However, he promptly cabled Vice Con
sul General Springer at Havana, to in
vestigate and report immediately on
the case, so that prompt action may be
taken to protect his rights as an Ameri
TWO BATTLES MINED.
It W r as in October the Spaniards
Lost 2,000 Men.
NEW YORK, Nov. 28.— C01. Jose
Reyes, one of Maceo's adjutants, who
arrived at the office of the Cuban jun
ta in New York city today with dis
patches from his chief, denies the story
telegraphed from Jacksonville the other
day that Capt. Gen. Weyler had lost
2,000 men during his march through
the province of Pinar del Rio recently
by dynamite trains and guns. He says
the battle fought early in October was
mistaken for an engagement with Wey
ler's troops. He says the details of the
two battles are almost identical. The
alleged loss on the occasion of the
October fight is said to have been 2,000
Spanish and thirty Cubans under Gen.
Melquizer and Gen. Maceo.
SPAIN AFTER CRUISERS.
Attempted to Make a Purchase From
NEWCASTLE-ON-TYNE, NoV. 28.—
From reliable sources it has been
learned that the Spanish government
asked Chili to sell the new ci'uiser Es
meralda, 5,000 tons, 23 knots; also the
small battleship Congress, both of
which will be ready to sail" for Valpa
raiso next month. The offer was re
fused by the Chilian cabinet. Similar
advances by Spain were also made for
the purchase of four fast torpedo catch
ers, built for Chili at Yarrow's yard, on
HP 1 10 12.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
IRELAND AUD KEfIfJE
THE ARCHBISHOP AND THE LATE
RECTOR OP THE CATHOLIC
SPEND THE DAY IN CHICAGO.
THE DEPOSED RECTOR WAS ON
HIS WAY TO THE HOLY
DECLINED TO BE INTERVIEWED.
"What m (hlca-jo Newspaper Said of
Their Meeting— St. Paul's Prelate
Archbishop Ireland will return this
morning from a trip to Chicago. The
archbishop went from St. Paul to greet
his friend and brother in the purple.
Bishop Keane, late rector of the Cath
olic university at Washington. The
latter was on his way to Rome and
Archbichop Ireland wished him God
speed on his long journey. Speaking
of the meeting, a Chicago paper of yes
Father Daniel J. Riordan, of St.
Elizabeth's church, the bosom friend of
both, welcomed the prelates to Chicago
and rejoiced that there was no trace of
the clouds of pontifical disfavor which
was supposed to have cast shadows
on the miters of the two eminent ec
clesiastics a few weeks, ago. For Bish
op Keane has been suriimoned to Rome
for distinction and not for discipline,
and the silly stories presaging humilia
tion for the great archbichop of St.
Paul have been squelched by the letter
from Cardinal Satolli to his grace, re
The bishop and archbishop arrived
at about the same time, Bishop Keane
coming from what he had begun to
regard as his winter residence in Cal
ifornia. Both went at once to the resi
dence of Father Riordan.
Three weeks ago Bishop Keane rested
for a day at the home of Father Rior
dan. The Catholic world was stunned at
the news of the summary removal from
the rectorship of the Catholic university.*
the antagonists of the policy which
Cardinal Gibbons, Archbi&hop Ireland;
and himself are regared as embodying,,
gloating over what they called the
stroke of discipline. Bishop Keane,
shining in the glory of promised pontifi
cal favor and vindication, was the same
man yesterday as he was three weeks
ago. He betrayed no perturbation of
spirit on his way to his retreat in the
West. He had no words of triumph to
utter yesterday on his way to higher
ecclesiastical honor than he has yet
achieved. But the greeting between,
himself and the archbishop— between
them both and Father Riordan— could
not have been more jubilant if the
bishop had just been chosen pope.
As to any uttered expression of tri
umphant vindication the archbishop
was as reticent as the bishop. Neither'
could curtain, however, the tell-tale
look In their eyes.
"I am going to Rome," said the bish
op, "and the good archbishop of St.
Paul has come to wish me bon voyage.
That is all."
And the archbishop smiled, but de
clined to be interviewed on ecclesiasti
"The bishop left on his journey east
ward at 5 o'clock in the afternoon and
Archbishop Ireland went to the Great
Northern hotel. He was congratulated
by many qf^tois admirers.who recogniz
ed him at the hotel, for the assistance
he rendered the cause of national honor
in the recent election." '
Honor Assigned to the EightVj Regi
ment O. N. G.
CANTON, Nov. 28.— C01. George A.
Garretson, of Cleveland, chairman of
the committee on escort to the presi
dent-elect, has officially notified Col.
Geo*~ge R. Gyger, of Alliance, com
manding the Eighth regiment, O. N.
G., that the escort from Canton tl
Washington will be composed of th*3
Eighth and the troop of cavalry from
Cleveland, commanded by Capt. Bur
dick. On arrival in Washington, the
Eighth infantry will form a personal
escort from the depot to the Ebbitt
house, after which the regiment will
take place in line with the Ohio troops,
and such other personal military es
cort duty as may be required during
the inaugural celebration will be done
by Troop A. Troop A is a prominent
Cleveland organization finely equipped
and made up of leading citizens and
professional men. The Eighth regi
ment of infantry of O. N. G. is com
posed of companies located in the va
rious counties that Maj. MeKinley has
represented in congress, and is regard
ed as one of the best national guard
regiments, and will compare favora
bly with any similar organization in
the United States.
HARMONY IN OHIO.
Differences Between Republican
Factions in the State Adjusted
CLEVELAND, Ohio, Nov. 28— The
conference between Mr. Hanna and
Senator-elect Foraker on Friday has
caused a decided stir among politicians
and given rise to the belief that com
plete harmony has been reached among
the Republicans of Ohio. Today this
question was put to Mr. Hanna: "Is
it true that Senator Foraker is now
unqualifiedly allied with you, Senator
Sherman and MeKinley in politics?"
"This— is true," was his answer. "A
complete agreement was reached some
time ago that Gov. Foraker should be
senator and Maj. MeKinley should have
the united Ohio support for the presi
dency. There is no new agreement
nor any necessity for one."
WENT ON THE ROCKS.
Steamer Dalles City Sunk: ln the
PORTLND, Or., Nov. 28.— The steam
er Dalles City, plying between Portland
and The Dalles, struck on the rocks In
the Columbia river. A big hole was
stove in the bow, and as the boat be
gan to fill with water, she was turned
about and made for shore at. full head
way and was beached. There were on
board twenty-five passengers and four
carloads of cattle. None of the passen
gers or stock was lost.
A furious gale was blowing on the
river and the Columbia is full of float
ing ice, making navigation dangerous
and difficult. The Dalles City left down
for Portland yesterday morning, but
as she failed to get through the locks,
which were frozen, she turned back.
The vessel lies fcalf submerged in water
off Wind mountain.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 23.— George Y. Coffin,
who made a reputation as one of the best of
American cartoonists, through his work on
the Washington Post, died here today after a
long illness. .He was a native of Potts
town, Pa., but had lived in Washington for
many years. He waa employed in the treas
ury department. - -
Capital Stock: Increased.
CHICAGO, Nov. 28.— The Fowler Cycle Man
ufacturing company increased its capital stock
today from $60,000 to $400,000 and declared a
stock dividend of $250,000.