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Growth of Hair
A Famous Doctor-Chemist Has Discov
ered a Compound That Grows Hair
on a Bald Head in a
Startling Announcement Causes Doctors
to Marvel and Stand Dumbfounded at
the Wonderful Cures.
The Discoverer Sends Free Trial Pack
ages to All Who Write.
After half a century spent in the labor
atory, crowned with high honors for his
many world-famous discoveries the cele-
MISS CLARISSA KERBY and Her Mar
velous Growth of Hair, ;
brated physician-chemist at the head of
the great Altenheim Medical Dispensary,
has just made the startling announce
ment that he has produced a compound
that grows. hair on any bald head. The
doctor makes the claim that after ex
periments, taking years to complete, he
has at last reached the goal of his ambi
tion. - To the doctor all. heads are alike.
There are none-which cannot be cured by
this . remarkable-remedy.- 'The record of
the cures already made is truly marvelous
and were it not for the high standing of
the great physician and the convincing
testimony of thousands of. citizens all
over the country, it would seem too mir
aculous to be true. i-**i '
There can be no doubt of; the doctors
earnestness in making his claims nor can
his cures be disputed. He does not ask
any man. A woman or child to take his or
anyone else's word for it, but he stands
ready and willing to send free trial pack
ages of this great hair restorative to any
one who writes to him for it, enclosing a
2-cent stamp to ' prepay postage. In . a
single night is has started hair to growing
on. heads bald for years. It has stopped
falling hair in one hour. It never fails,
no matter what the condition, age or sex.
Old men and young men, women and
children all have profited by the free use
of this great new discovery. If you are
.mo£ ji jo }no Sujh^J si.jpju, anoit }\ 'prßq
hair, eyebrows or eyelashes "are thin or
short, write the Altenheim Medical Dis
pensary. 7208 Foso Building; Cincinnati,
Ohio, enclosing a 2-cent stamp to prepay
postage for a free package and in a short
time you will be entirely restored.
LITTLE GIRL ASLEEP
WALKS CITY STREETS
Child Answered the Beckoning of a
Beautiful Fairy That Had Ap
peared at Her Bedside.
CINCINNATI, Conn., Nov. 15.—The
sight of a nine-year-old girl, in a
trailing nightgown, walking on Seventh
street toward Vine last evening caused
several people in the vicinity of Wag
ner's drug store to think that they had
seen a ghost—for ghostlike the little
one look as she moved along, her eyes
wide open, hut with a vacant stare in
them that forced a feeling of the un
canny to invade the fancy.
Pedestrians passed her by, some of
them stopping to turn around and cast.
a glance of Guriosity at the strange lit
tle visitor. The weather being warm,
the little one did not suffer from cold,
and so she kept her way from No. 12
East Seventh street until a lady, seeing
more in the weird face than other
casual passers-by, rushed across the
sidewalk and swooped the child up into
It was Mrs. Kilsch, of McMicken ave
nue, that caught the child, and before
the astonished people could understand
what was being done, was kissing her,
comforting her and telling her not to be
Mrs. Kilsch had detected that the
child was walking the streets in her
sleep, and had been fast asleep when
she saw her. With the instincts of a
mother she knew what terrors # might
seize the little one when awakened in
such singular surroundings as a street
full of people, all open-eyed with won
derment, and forestalled the reaction
by grabbing her and foding her to her
bosom. In less than a trice at least
100 people crowded about the woman
who had so unceremoniously taken
charge of the wandering child.
In Wagner's drug store all the facts
In the peculiar case were soon made
The little child was little Alma Rock
well, daughter of Lieut. Ed. Rockwell,
of the Fifth district station. For sev
eral nights she had been visiting her
aunt, Mrs. Egan, at No. 12 East
Seventh street, and last evening her
aunt went out after the little one had
been put to bed. Mrs. Egan had locked
the door inside with a snap lock and
the child had forced the lock back and
walked through the door into the hall
way on the second floor in her night
cothes, and while still fast asleep had
come down tne stairs and was near the
drug store before intercepted.
The child said that she had had a very
beautiful dream and that a fairy told
her to follow where she went.
Of a New Catarrh Cure.
A large and constantly increasing ma
jority of the American people are catarrh
sufferers. This is not entirely the result
of our changeable climate, but because
modern investigation has clearly proven
that many diseases, known by other
names, are really catarrh. Formerly the
name catarrh was applied almost exclu
sively to the common nasal catarrh, but
the throat, stomach, liver, bladder, kid
neys and intestines are subject to ca
tafrhal diseases as well as the nasal
In fact, wherever there is mucous meif
brane there is a feeding ground for ca
The usual remedies, inhalers sprays,
douches or powders, have been practically
failures, as far as anything more than
temporary relief was concerned, because
they simply dry up the mucous secre
tions, without having the remotest effect
upon the blood and liver, which are the
real sources of catarrhal diseases.
It has been known for some years that
the radical cure of catarrh could never
come from local applications, but from
an internal remedy, acting on the blood
and expelling the catarrhal poison from
A new internal preparation which has
been on the market only a short time,
has met with remarkable success as a
genuine, radical cure for catarrh.
It may be found in any drug store,
sold under the name of Stuart's Catarrh
Tablets, large pleasant tastjng lozenges,
composed principally of anteseptic in
eedients, Bloodroot. Red Gum and simi
lar catarrh specifics.
Dr. Ainslee in speaking of the new
catarrh cure says: "I have tried the new
catarrh remedy, Stuart's Catarrh Tab
lets, upon thirty or forty patents with
remarkable satisfactory results. They
clear the head and throat more effectually
and lastingly than any douche or inhaler
that I have ever seen, and although they
are what is called a patent medicine and
sold by druggists, I do not hesitate to
recommend them as I know them to be
free from cocaine and opiates, and that
even a little child may use them with en
Any sufferer from nasal catarrh, throat
or bronchial trouble, catarrh of the stom
ach, liver or bladder will find Stuart's Ca
tarrh Tablets remarkably effective, pleas
ant and convenient, and your druggist will
tell you they are absolutely free from
any injurious drug. ,
CODE SAVES MONEY
WAR DEPARTMENT SENDS TELE
GRAPHIC CYPHER MESSAGES
SINGLE WORDS ARE MADE
TO REPRESENT SENTENCES
Much Labor Has Been Devoted to
Preparation of Cod© of 25,000 Sen
tences to Be Used in Telegraphic
Communications —Unique Words Are
The employment of the telegraphic
code in transmitting messages between
the United States and the Philippines
has resulted in a substantial saving un
der the war department of the public
funds. This may be appreciated when
it is known that the rate of official ca
blegrams is $1.65 for each word, in
cluding address and signature.
Great Saving Results.
A good deal of expert labor has been
bestowed upon the department code
with the result that some 25,000 sen
tences of frequent use in military cor
respondence have been embraced in the
code book. The code has been devised
with special reference to military ne
cessities. In connection with certain
classes of business a single word ac
knowledges the messages and conveys
to the sender the action taken there
Every Officer Nick-Named.
Nearly every officer in the army has
a single code word assigned to him,
and the same course Is followed with
each separate military organization.
For instance, the code word "netta
stome" means "company B, Twenty
fifth regiment United States infantry;"
the word "novellarem" means "your
requisition of the 26th received and
will be filled at the earliest opportu
nity;" The code word "kredies" means
"with reference to your telegram of
23d, your recommendation disapprov
ed," and the word "kredict" means
"with reference to your telegram of
23d, favorable action will be taken
thereon at earliest possible date." A
further saving of expenditures along
this line would be possible by the
revision of the code which is now con
templated. In the revision every offi
cer in the army will be given a code
word, and special duty will be made
o£ frequently recurring phrases. Much
has already been done in this direction,
but the revision could not be perfected
until the personnel of the commission
ed force of the army was definitely
WILL NOT PLAY SANTA CLAUS
War Department Decides Not to Carry
Presents to Soldiers.
No special provision will be made
this year by the war department to
handle Christmas boxes for the troops
stationed in the Philippines. Of course
packages sent for delivery during the
holidays will be cared for and will
reach their destination, but no "Christ
mas ship" will be equipped at San
Francisco or New York. On one
Christmas while the volunteers were
in the Philippines a vessel was load
ed with no less than 10,000 packages,
many of the contents of which had
to be replaced in stronger covering.
This work and the work of shipping
and delivering the goods was success
fully carried out under a system de
vised by Gen. O. F. Long, then in
charge of the array transport system
at San Francisco.
SOLDIERS LIKE SAUERKRAUT.
War Department Supplies Them With
There is a great appetite for sauer
kraut among the soldiers, stationed in
Hie Philippines. This is a compara
tively new article of diet and seems
to have been demanded since we have
had troops in the Philippines, just as
the desire for sweets has been stimu
lated in recent years under the new
military conditions we have had to
meet since we went to war with Spain.
The subsistence department of the
army has met these cravings in gen
erous and practical measure. It has
kept, through its observant commisar
ies, a watchful eye on the gastronom
ic idiosyncrasies of the troopers who
are away from home and has promptly
supplied such wid-ely different dietetic
necessities by sauerkraut and candy.
BOYS IN BLUE TO SrNG.
Compilation of Army and Navy Songs
to Be Published.
A compilation of songs of the army,
navy and marine corps is in progress
under the supervision of a committee
of officers of the "West Point army
mess. Letters have been sent out to
commanding 1 and other officers of the
three services requesting the contribu
tion of such songs as may be regard
ed as distinctively applying to these
branches. Copies of poems which may
be set to an air have been solicited.
The publication will be a serviceable
one and ought to stimulate the inter
est which is taken in local music. Ad
jutant General Corbin, in his annual
report, has recommended that more
attention should be paid to vocal mu
sic, and he has suggested the advisa
bility of each regiment having its
GET VALUABLE INFORMATION.
Volumes on New Possessions Add to
War Department Library.
The war department library is now
a very well-equipped institution, pos
sessing volumes to the number of 45,
--000. Recent additions to the library
have been of professional character
only, including 1 besides strictly military
publications, works of history, geog
raphy and administration and kindred
subjects of importance to the war de
partment and the army. Especial at
tention has been paid since the begin
ning of the Spanish war to the accu
mulation of works treating of Cuba,
colonial administration, China, Japan,
Porto Rico and the Philippines. The
official gazettes of, Havana, Manila,
Madrid and Porto Rico have been ad
ded in almost complete series for the
past thirty years, and have proved
most valuable adjuncts for the proper
administration of American affairs in
the islands to \vhich they pertain.
DESIRE HORSELESS WAGONS.
Auto-Propelled Vehicles Wanted for
Use in the Army* •
The war department will continue
its search for an auto-propelled vehicle
suitable for military use. The difficul
ty so far encountered is that American
ingenuity along this line of invention
has been devoted to the design of car
riages of the road type with a view
to obtaining speed and there has been
a neglect of the auto-truck for carrying
heavy loads. There is a prospect that
something in this direction will be
achieved by the American manufactur
ers. There is no longer any question
that the auto-propelled vehicle is a
useful adjunct of the army in the field.
The foreign services have accomplish
ed a good deal more than this country
with the automobile, but there is no
reason to despair of American inven-
THE ST. rAVI, GLOBE, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 19OZ.
tion surpassing in its achievements
the best done abroad. v
The government has inaugurated the
use of oil as a fuel at the Presidio,
The chief signal officer of^the army
is investigating into the qualities of
different kinds of field glasses in order
to provide the proper kinds for every
The war department is considering
the advisability of establishing a pack
et line of steamboats of about 200 tons
capacity to ply in Philippine waters,
for the purpose of carrying mail and
supplies to the various stations of the
Experiments are being carried on by
army authorities to find some way of
lightening the equippage of the soldiers
so as to permit them .to carry in
trenching tools in case of emergency.
The aggregate weight carried by the
infantry soldier in heavy marching or
der is 76 pounds and 15 % ounces, di
vided as follows: clothing on person,
11 pounds, IVi ounces; rifle and equip
ments, 26 pounds, 14% ounces; haver
sack and contents, 9 pounds, 10%
ounces; canteen, tin cup, etc., 1 pound,
8% ounces; three pints of water, 3
pounds; blanket pack and clothing, 24
pounds and 14 ounces.
TRAINLOAD OF MANUFACTURED
GOODS FOR DISTRIBUTION IN
The American Grass Twine Company
Ships Trainload of Goods Manu
factured by Them for Distribution in
Train consists of 40 freight cars, one
display car and caboose. The 40
freight cars carried approximately
1,200,000 pounds of Grass Carpet, Grass
Carpet Lining and Grass Rugs, and
will be made up of three sections. The
first section, consisting of 23 cars,
moved from West Superior; the second
section, consisting of 12 cars, from St.
Paul; and the third section, consist
ing of 5 cars, from Oshkosh. All three
sections moved from their respec
tive points on the afternoon or even
ing of Nov. 15th, the West Superior
and St. Paul sections being consoli
dated at Altoona, Wisconsin (first sta
tion east of Eau Claire), and these
two sections with the Oshkosh section
The display car attached to .train
is in nature of sample room. The car
is" fitted " out with . products . of; *. the
American ' Grass- Twine Company.
Walls are wainscotted and floors . are
covered with ■ CREX Grass r Carpets.
Grass Rugs of many designs and Grass
furniture, chairs, lounges: and tables,
give the car a home-like and inviting
appearance. •. *->-.-~jPfi
The train, almost one-fourth mile in
length, will be run the entire distance
as a special, and will stop at all im
portant stations between St. 1 Paul and
New -York,. where visitors .will' be wel
comed to view display car, which con
tains samples of : manufactured arti
cles stored away in balance of train.
The train will be handled from all
three points to Chicago via C, St. P.,
M. & 0., in connection with the C. &
N.-W. ; Ry., and> will reach Chicago
before noon on Monday, Nov. 17th.
The balance of the day will be given
to ; displaying \ out , goods . at : the C. '& *
N. IW. Station in Chicago. = \• - \ ■
The route East is via the Lake Shore
& Michigan. Southern Ry. to -Buffalo,
care of New York j Central and Hudson.
River, and thence via Long Island R. R.
to Glendale. The schedule, which will
be followed • closely, is -as follows: • -
. . Leave Chicago morning f 17th - inst.; *
arrive at Elkhart early morning 18th
inst.; leave Elkhart 11 a. m., . 18th.;
arrive, at Toledo.: 8 p.- m., 18th; leave
Toledo 11 a. m., 19th; arrive at Cleve
land 7 p. m., 19th; leave Cleveland 1
p. m., 20th; arrive at Erie 7 p. m., 20th;
leave Erie 10 a. : m., 21st;: ; arrive at
Buffalo 6 p. m., 21st; leave Buffalo aft
er 1 6 p. m., - 22nd; arrive at Rochester
early morning 23d; leave Rochester
noon, 23rd; ] arrive at Syracuse 5 p. m., -
23rd; leave Syracuse 10 a. m., 24th;
arrive at ', Utica 3 p. m., ; 24th; leave
Utica 10 p. m., 24th; arrive at Albany
early,: morning, 25th; leave Albany
after sB. p. m., . 25th; arrive at New
York morning, 26th; .arrive at Glen-:
dale, L.1., 27th. '■':*■.... . t. : "
: : _». ; —
Open Confession. ._....'
Judge Jackson and two or three friends
were enjoying a little relaxation i from the
cares of life in the Gibson house the other
evening, when Theodore Hallam came and
took a seat at the table. The men were:
talking very earnestly about something;.
and,; after sitting down* Mr. ■ Hallam said:'
"Gentlemen, is this a confidential conver
sation?" •. ■ •-'..' "..; ■• V:
"No, indeed," was the answer.
"Well, then, I don't care to hear it."—
The Time of Trial.
Brudder Simkins —Er man kain't know
'twell he's run inter dahk an' sto'my
weather wat kind of fr'en's he got.
Brudder Bings—ls dat so?
Brudder Simkins —Yaas, sah. Dey boun'
be a lot ob flies an' insects 'roun' a nig
gah w'en he's settin' in de sunshine.—
Why Be Fat?
When There Is a New Home Treatment
That Quickly Reduces Weight to Nor
mal Without Diet or Medicine
and Is Absolutely Safe.
A TRIAL PACKAGE FREE EY MAIL
Don't be too fat; don't puff and blow;
don't endanger your life with a lot of ex
cess fat; and furthermore, don't ruin your
stomach with a lot of useless drugs and
patent medicines. Send your name and
address to Prof. F. J. Kellogg, 1461 W.
Main St., Battle Creek, Mich., and he will
send ycu free a trial package of his re
markable treatment that will reduce your
weight to normal. Do not be afraid of evil
consequences, the treatment is perfectly
safe, is natural and scientific and gives
such a degree of comfort as to astonish
those who have panted and perspired
under the weight of excess fat. It takes
off the big stomach, gives the heart free
dom, enables the lungs to expand natural
ly and you will feel a hundred times bet
ter the first day you try this wonderful
Send your name and address for a free
trial package sent securely sealed in a
plain wrapper, with full directions how to
use it. books and testimonials from hun
dreds have been cured.
Send for the free trial package today.
It will brighten the rest of your life.
A week's trial treatrfienT of the old"p;
--!established and wdtfcit; renowned *,
By mail on receipt of address or by '
calling at our Northwestern offices. -
•J."rA;. three course positive. cure for ; irregular, j.
suppressed cr painful menstruation, loucorrhosa,
inflammation of the ovaries, ulceration and fall
ing of: ths womb, backache and that all-gone
feeling causing loss -of sleep, -nervousness,*:
blues, stc ;v_'-' '.:-'l-; r:*j •:.. /.. j_\
I Fern Cura Drug Co., 91 E. 7th St.,
r . Room 1. .*v>.i.: St. Paul, Minn. :
; Fern. Ctira Drug Co., Northwestern
Bldg., Hennepin Av M Room 211,
1 Minneapolis, Minn. " ; .;. ";
I;.". Our Lady Agents make big mo-.ey—
ius now for territory... , T .. \..-. „.> ■■■■■ - ■ -'■ fx..'-
SHE ATTACKS REDMOND
PARNELL'S SISTER. IRISH
LEADER UGLY QUESTIONS
Wants to Know Why He Failed to Buy
Avondale With Certain Money—ln
sists She Has Several Times Aske>
for an Accounting,. But Says She
Failed to Get It.
Special Cable to' The Glgtoe.
DUBLIN, Nov. 15.—Almost contem
poraneously with the arrival in the
United Stattes of the party of Irish
Nationalists, with "John E. Redmond
at their head, on a lecturing and cam
paign-fund-collecting tour, there has
been a curious development here in
the form of a fierce newspaper contro
versy between Mrs. Dickinson, the sis
ter of Parnell, and Mr. John E. Red
Mrs. Dickinson Is anxious to know
why the money raised by public sub
scription in America to save the Par-
nell estate for the Parnell family was
not applied to that purpose by the
Irish Nationalist party, who became
custodians of the fund.
Mr. Redmond's claim that the es
tate could not be secured by purchase
for the- family because of an option
previously given by John Parnell to a-
Dublin tradesman who finally did buy
it has been effectually disposed of by
Mrs. Dickinson, who says that this
outside purchaser offered to k surrender
his rights --to -.jhe property fair a stipu+
lated sum. Naturally she wants to
know why Mr. Redmond, holding as he
did the necessary funds, did not use
them to buy back the estate, especial
ly as the price asked by t the trades
man in question was entirely reason
Mr. Redmond, liowever^'says Mrs.
Dickinson, has maintained silence on
this very pertinenj;«poini.-anft-Bhe says
she can get no explanation out of him.
She wishes to know what has been
done with the money.
Succeeded" by John Parnell.
John Parnell, the younger brother
of Charles, was once an orange grower
in Geoj«ia. "He succeeded, yen the
death. of -the Irish leader, tb^ the en
cumbered estate of Avondale, the seat
of the Parnell family for many gener
ations —since their arrival in Ireland
some two centuries ago from Glouces
tershire, England, where they had pre
viously been counted, as they were
again in Ireland, among the local land
ed gentry. John Parnell's dicker with
the Dublin tradesman over the sale
of Avondale was apparently an effort
to dispose of an unprofitable posses
sion in the open market. ,The raising
of a subscription in thej.TJnited States
had for its express object, the preven
tion of a sale to strangers of the old
family seat. As abov ( e recited, the
i facts show that while .John Parnell's
dicker still did not stan^-in the way of
applying the subscription funds to the
saving of Avondale, Mr. Redmond dis
played masterly inactivity ( jn the mat
ter. Hence Mrs. Dickinson's indignant
protest in the columns oj the Irish
Mrs. Dickinson was a $liss Parnell
who married an ex-officer in the Eng
lish army, a gentleman, as
regards this world's gopd^s. Charles
Stewart Parnell, being on/very affec
tionate terms with his sister, it was to
her house in Fitz-William Square,
Dublin, that he first went to announce
his unsuspected intention of entering
parliament by seeking the suffrages
of the electers of the County Meath,
in 1873. She is understood to have
been always deeply interested in his
subsequent career, and greatly grieved
.at his premature death. She now
"comes forward fearlessly as the cham
pion of what she no doubt regards as
an injustice to his post—obit rights—
the diversion of the funds subscribed
in America from their specific purpose,
'the preservation to his relatives of the
ancient Irish seat where he, and they,
and their ancestors, were born.
Mr. Redmond's Statement.
Mr. Redmond's statement to her that
the funds intended for purchasing Avon
dale were to be applied to the
erection in Dublin of a statue to Parnell,
Mrs. Dickinson regards, evidently, as an
explanation which does not explain, Her
position here seems. Quite unassailable,
and her views quite logical, seeing, aa
she says, that when she wrote Mr. Red
mond asking why. when the above men
tioned option difficulty had been removed,
he could continue to justify this diversion
of the funds from the estate to the stat
ue, Mr. Redmond maintained a sphinx-like
People in Ireland are reminded by this
controversy of the remarkable fact that
so-called national political movements in
Ireland have usually passtgriinto history
with the picturesque cifiiufeistance at
tached to them of "a row ayerthe funds."
Upon the extinction of tjie.; old Land
league in 1881 its financial records were
hastily removed to France, atid it is not
remembered that the books of that fam
ous and rich organization were ever sub
jected to the ordeal of a public account
ing. What will be the outcome of the
misunderstanding which has now occurred
between Parnell's favorite?%ister and Mr.
John E. Redmond, remains to be seen.
It cannot be denied that;'general public
Interest in Ireland is excKett. to a very
marked degree, over the failure of those
entrusted with the AmeHdan subscrip
tions-to save the ParneH b3?in£(,
Be the merits of the "qxs& what they
may, Mrs. Dickinson's determination to
brave the annoyances alwjrys inseparable
from the positron of a party to any public
controversy, has won for her throughout
Ireland, irrespective of class or creed, a
feeling of admiration.
Visits but Doesn't Put Up There.
"My boy Josh writes me that he is
stoppin' at the best hotels," remarked
- "Is he a commercial traveler?"
"No. He's drivin' a transfer wagon."
• " Handicapped. .-..;.'.'r
. "Have you the inspiration-of the muser
today?" asked the caller of the poet. .:;s
i 1"- "No." '.. replied i*. the % long-haired^ .;' party,"
"I'm ' sorry to ' say the bottle 'is 5 empty."—
AFTER FIFTY YEARS
MICHAEL KOOP AND WIFE RE-
PEAT THEIR VOWS OF
UNIQUE CEREMONY AT
ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH
Forty-One Descendants of Aged Cou
ple Take Part in a Golden Wedding
on the West Side—Six Grandchil
dren Are Ushers at the Marriage.
A unique service took place yester
day morning in St. Matthew's Catholic
church, when Michael Koop and his
wife, who were married fifty years
ago, repeated the vows made half a
century ago by them.
Fifty years ago they were married in
a little town in Germany, where they
had grown up together as playmates.
For two years they stayed in the little
town and then came to America to
seek better fortune in Naperville, 111.
From there they went to lowa and in
1881 they came to St. Paul, where they
have lived ever since, oniy spending a
few years away from here. .
Procession Is Impressive.
Yesterday, upon the fiftieth anni
versary of their marriage, they cele
brated their golden wedding. The
church was filled with spectators, most
of them friends of the old people, and
the procession was a very impressive
one. Preceded by six, of their grand
children, three boys and three girls,
Clara, Edna, Stella, Frank, Michael
and William, Mr. and Mrs. Koop took
their places within the chancel, where
they plighted their troth anew.
■Following the ceremony a dinner
was served at the home- of Nicholas
Koop, on Robie street, to nearly fifty
people, all members of the immediate
Have Forty-One Descendants.
Mr. and Mrs. Koop had thirteen chil
dren, six of whom are still living, and
all of these with the exception of one
daughter, who lives in Wisconsin,
were present yesterday with their
families. They are Nicholas Koop, T.
H. Koop, Frank Koop, Mrs. G. E. Mc-
Millan, Mrs. Katie Cogswell and Mrs.
William Prince, of Herbert, Wis. All
but Mrs. Prince reside in St. Paul.
There are twenty-six grandchildren in
this family and nine great-grandchil
dren. Mrs. Koop is eighty years old
and her husband is three years her
HARRY C. HOPE MADE
PRESIDENT OF CLUB
National Signaling Association Honors
St. Paul Man by Electing Him
J. C. Hope, superintendent of tele
graph of the Omaha, returned yester
day from Pittsburgh where he attended
an annual meeting of the National Sig
naling club, of which he was elected
The membership of this club is
about 300 and includes persons who
are connected with designing, ' con
struction, maintenance or operation of
signals, and those who are in charge
of signals on railroads. The object of
the association is the dissemination of
knowledge concerning signaling appli
ances; and the members of the asso
ciation, by reporting their experiences
to others, help to improve and sys
tematize signaling practice.
All the large railroads of the United
States and European countries have
representatives in the association. In
terest in the movement has increased
on account of the great increase in the
volume of traffic, necessitating added
track facilities for train movements
which creates a greater demand for
signals for the protection of the lives
of the thousands who travel on the
A Billvllle Dilemma.
. "Fool like," said the rural citizen, "they
took an' sent for one o' them city doctors,
' an' he give the disease sich a long name
, that the man, . not bein' able to afford 1, a
dictionary, never knowed what killed him,
an' now they've got to put it on his tomb
stone on the installment .: plan!"— Atlanta
Constitution.- ■_.: '
: Feminine Side of a Wager.
. S "George bet me a pair of gloves on the
"Which way did.you bet?" -
"I really don't know. I just know that
I get the gloves : either way."—Cleveland.
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HER FORMER SUITOR
CAME BACK TO ROB HER
St. Louis Girl Held Up in a Millinery
Store by Man Who Had Pro
posed Marriage to Her.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Nov. 15.—An alleg
ed attempt to rob the till in the milli
nery store of Miss Emma Landhorst
led to the arrest today of Joseph B.
DR. LUCIUS F. C. GARVIN, THE DEMOCRATIC GOVERNOR-ELECT OF
JtIH^BBK •"-• ■* '' --■•"- _'' ■*• •J- -TT""jl IJBMHBMiEIII TllßllfjlL
PROVIDENCE, R. 1., Nov. 15. —Dr.Lucius F. C. Garvin, the Democratic
governor-elect of Rhode Island, was one of the most widely known and most
popular men in the state long before he was put up for governor. He is a
native of Tennessee, a graduate of Amherst, and an M. D. of Harvard Med
ical college. F<^r twenty-six years he has taken an active interest in Rhode
Island politics, and, although always a Democrat, he has been several times
elected to the legislature. Dr. Garvin is just sixty. He is a veteran of the
Civil war, but never talks of that great struggle. As a country practition
er, Dr. Garvin has laid up a considerable fortune.
Brinkhaus, thirty-two years old, of
1918 Hebert street.
Later a warrant was issued charging
Brinkhaus with petit larceny.
The arrest was made by Patrolmen
King and O'Connor, who pursued the
fugitive to the corner of Twenty-fifth
and Parnell streets, where the latter
darted into a private residence, threw
a revolver in his posession on the bu
reau and entreated the frightened in
mates of the house to hide him. When
the officers arrived they found their
quarry under a bed and he was easily
There is an unusual story back of
the affair, the details of which cover
a period of four years. It is a tale of
two young people's acquaintanceship,
a warm friendship, hopes of winning a
bride on the part of the man, a suit
discouraged on the part of the woman,
a sudden retrograde in the habits of
the unsuccessful suitor, an alleged sys
tem of extortion of money from thb
woman, an arrest of the man for dis
turbing the woman's peace, his being
fined in the police court, and the whole
climaxed by the occurrence above men
Miss Lindhorst lives with her
mother, Mrs. Charlotte Lindhorst, a
widow. She has a brother, Fred, nine
teen years old, and two married sisters.
The family is highly respected. Five
years ago Miss Lindhorst purchased
the millinery establishment and soon
built up a good business.
"I have known Brinkhorst four or
five years," she said today. "He be
longed to a mandolin and guitar club
of which my brother Fred was a mem
ber. The club frequently met at our
home and in that way I met him. He
was a shipping clerk in a downtown
dry goods store then. We got to be
good friends and went to public gather
ings together. Yes, it is true, that he
wanted to marry me.
"About three years ago he quit work
ing and fell into disfavor with my
mother. She asked us not to associ
ate with him. as nothing good would
come of it. Then he took to coming
in the store on various occasions and
asked for money. Several times 1
gave it to him rather than have a
disturbance before the customers. He
generally was intoxicated when he
came in. A number of times he made
threats to do me bodily harm.
"Soon I began to hear discreditable
and untrue reports that he circulated
about me, such as that we had been
engaged to marry, that he had furnish
ed the money to place me in business
and that he had helped us more than
"About four months ago he raised a
disturbance in the store and I had him
arrested for disturbing my peace. He
was fined. This only made him
worse, it seemed.
"Last night I was in the store alone
when he entered. He demanded money.
Because of his previous attempts I
had placed a revolver in the money
drawer, and as I walked toward' the
till he followed, clutching at my
throat' and shoulder. I secured the
weapon and turned on him.
"I can use that better than you
can," he said, "and wrested it away
from me. We struggled and the noise
drew a crowd. He then pushed me
aside, ran out of the door flourishing
the weapon and. ran up the street fol
lowed by the policemen, who shot af
ter him once to halt him. They final
ly caught him."
Miss Lindhorst says that she will
prosecute her whilom suitor to protect
her own life.
Baggs _WTiy didn't Totters, the slack
rope performer, get that job?"
Snaggs —Why, when he applied he was
tight, and they didn't want a tightrope
walker. —Chicago News.
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