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SECH. DAI'S ADDRESS.
In Behalf Cong. Educa tional Society. toatlking Abont ike Wwk Ike Or gaaiiation is Doing. It Is Strengthing the Old Colleges And In Pelting Its Apgressirc Strength Into Academies. In the St. Lawrenoe Congregational ohurch yesterday morning and In Wood lord's church laet evening, Hev. Charles O. Day, secretary of the Congregational Educational society, spoke In Ito behalf. He said: The Congregational Education aoalety la 86 years old. It waa organized De cember 7,1816. It has had a distinguished history, and represents today the onion of some of the moat distinctly# of Con gregatlon.l enterprises. Beginning with the eoolety for educating students for the mi.lew If. ...nmeri the Western Collect* society lnpH44, was named the Amerioan College and Kilucntlon society In 18T4; still timber received the famous New West Kduoatlon Commission, at tbe pres ent time one of Its most nourishing department*, in 18MS; soon after which. It assamrd It* present title. Here Is a very comprehensive work. No wonder the society ts renewing Its youth, for Its works for ths young. Congregational Ism Itself stands or falls with the Issues of a strong pulpit, tbe Christianising of education, and the spirit to undertake the most dlfflonlt problems of missions During these 85 years the society has received the geueral support of tbe ohurchee; and Is today endorsed by tbe rising Interest of tbe young people. It may be honestly said that It deserves this good will, for It hits stood loyally by the best judgment of tbe churches on every point discussed, whether It be the ological scholarships. Independent Chris tian Institutions of learning, or the edu cational method lu undermining relig ious opposition In benighted regions, and In winning the backward peoples to the breadth and health of a genuine Ameri can Christianity. The society has shown Its vitality by the ohange of emphasis exercised In Its several departments of work Thus it has met and turned the point of reoent criticism upon the subjeot of free scholar ships to theological student*. While not overlooking neel, It. has brought merit to tbe front, and has commended Itself to theologioal faoultles and church leaders alike. With all Its strictness cf standard there is a slight increase In the number of applications, which Indicates a two fold gain In tbe quality and number of ministers. The recent showing by the home missionary secretaries of the vari ous New Kngland States proves that even In New Kngland a congestion of minis terial forces Is only true for the neigh borhood of Boston. Kor the greater part of the country, It Is distinctly not true Then, for that great educational system of independent Christian oollegsE and academics through tbe great middle West tbe society la maintaining Its necessity and benefit for the nation. No one who knows the West dentes this. Kduoatlona! systems which are the creation of politi cal legislation, and which are limited In finding their extremes la Homan Catho licism and Agnosticism, are not enough; however useful they are, and wide reaching, for the equlpnlng of citizens and fur the assimilation of the various elements which go to make up tills na tion. The Kduoatlonal society Is putting its strength Into She great independent sys tem. While H Is not toandlng new col leges, It li strengthening the old; Is the proper channel for gifts to them, whether designated or unlerslgnated, and is of the greatest Importance as a bureau of Information and oertllicatton for claim ants to the gifts of our churches It Is putting Its aggressive strength into the wore of the two soore vigorous Christian academies like Franklin Ward, King Usher, Chadron, and the Uerman-Kngllsh sobool at Wilton, wbioh are so lmpoitant aa teedeis to the colleges, or as centers of missionary effort. The Institutions upon Its list last year represented a oaptltal RHEUMATISM As experience stands, the most promising way to treat an old settled rheumatism is: to set up the general health. Whatever makes health, in other respects, is good for rheumatism. We don’t say it will cure it. Sometimes it does; sometimes it don’t. Your chance is better with Scott’s emulsion of cod-liver oil than with anything else now known. By and by there will be a sure cure; it will make a big noise in the world when it comes. We’ll aead you a liule to try If you like. iCOTT & BOWSE, 409 Pctflatfcd New York. >f fTOU.OUJ total expenditures at IHl, WO, total Instructors 107, total student* I,too. A down academies are waiting to ; M adopted and every one it needed. Bo loo too work la Mew Mexloo for the i ■avlng of Domes, the deliverance from j gross superstition, the rescue of ohll boa Is vigorously prosecuted In one of tbe moss plstareagns, affecting and lm-. portant lines of home missionary effort in j Che oountry. The Mormon problem le ; being atOicfeod in Utah less by storm j man by sunshine, by s tram leg school [or teachers at Balt Lake, and a super In tendency of the several sohoole.a distinct ■ystein for training publto sohool tench on is being developed, and the whole of this extended work Is oonduotsd by the simplest and most compact management of any Congregational moiety^ VOTE EAliLY AND OFTEN ! The Boatoa QleOa Will tend 30 Mew Kugleii'l Teachers and 30 Pnplla to the Inaagurattoa In Washington, Proa of Cost. Thirty teachers and S3 pnplla will at-; ( tend the Inauguration ol Pres. MoKlnley In Washington, March t, 1801, os guests of The Boston Ulobe. They will travel In parlor oars, tarry at first-class hotels, and see ell the eights of the capital city, Philadelphia and New Xork. The! trip will last a weak. The Ulobe will pay all the Mile, Including the aalarim of the taaober*’ substitutes In school. Vote early and often I The teachers will be oboaen by ballot by the reader* of Tbe Globe. The talk* i will be found henoeforh on the second page of The Baily Ulobe and on the *eo ond page of the colored supplement of The Bnnday Ulobe. Vote early and often I | The successful teachers, 0 from Bos-, ton.ti from Massachusetts outside Bolton, 0 from Maina, 0 from New Hampshire _, a ....... th. puntftinine New Knuland State#, will each aelect the pupil, boy or girl, who ■eoured for her the meet votes, to accompany her to Washington. Thirty other hoy# and girl# who are the next beat vote-getters, aa oeriltled by their Instructor#, will each receive a fdu goM piece as a souvenir of the con test. The Globe conducted a like tour to the inauguration ceremonies of four years j ago which proved ao satisfactory to all concerned that It Is to be repeated In 1001. Vote early and orten l MLNICAND DRAMA. AT T'HK JKEfKKSOX. A glance »t the list of play, to be pre sented by tb. Phelan Stock Company daring their engagement here at the Jefferson all this week and at the meter . of the oompany engaged to Interpret j them, gives rl»s to the thought that a tie olded change ha. been made In the past few years In the style of entertain loom presented by the popular priced compan ies that tour the country. These few veurs have wrought a striking obange, | as lustanoe the oase of Manager Phelan, whose oompsuy nunbars twenty-six peo ple, among whom are the names of euoh artists as Ella Cameron, Helen frost, Mabelle Estelle, Jannette Asbbougb, Maude Kellett, James llierker, J. U. Clarke, Albert Eunrto, Alfred Eeeter, Haoy Cllfft-Td and others, ut the plays secured by Mr. Phelan this season nearly ull are recognized a. Metropolitan suooes set and have nearly all been seen here at high prices. They include V»m. Haworth's great naval play, “The En sign,' mat thrilling melodrama, “The fatal Card," Uli-ette's famous oorndy, "Too Much Johnson," "Held hy the Enemy," a war play by tbe same author, .sutton Vane s big melodrama,*'In night of St, Panl s," "The Great Hahdolpb Mystery," “A Southern Homanoe, a delightful story of great heart interest, Dion Houcivault's great tuooeas, “Eed Astray," "Cora the Creole," a play mode famous by Clara Morris. "Eady Audk*y‘e Secret," concludes a list of weU known ; and popular dramas that represent a con siderable amount in royalties eaoh week. Mr. Phelan’s oontraot with the authors calls lor the proper staging of each play, and to obtain this result scenic artists Mes-rs. 11. E. MoAudrews and J. A. Thompeou have been at work the pest summer, designing and painting for these productions. In addition to the scenic effects carried by ths oompany, they also have their own rugs, draperies, brlc-a-brao and turniture, and In fact everything to make a oomplete and artls tic production of eaed play. In a dditlou . _ ft.., ,4..«.n»<a ..natlnn rtf l.hd «n tjirtlit n ment numeroui speolalttes aw Intro duced, and the vaudeville part of the programme Is said to bo alone worth the• price of admission Manager Phelan has also re-engaged hlB Ladles' Orchestra, and their ooncerta are one of the pleasing features of this performance. Matinees are to be given dally, commencing Tues day, the lust of which Is to be souvenir day, every lady attending to be presented wltn a handsome souvenir. beats for the engagement now on sale at the box office. 'THK UAY MASQUKBAHKKS. Manager Bounds of the Portland thea tre has another treat In store for hts pa trons this week. Ue will present as the attraction “’The Uay Masqueraders," a oomparry of clever comedians and hand some girls, which has toured all the large cities of tim country and oorusi to I the Portland theatre after a srrles of marked successes. 'This It the Ill-fit ap pearanoe in this city this reason of this standard organization. It Is on a muon larger and more elaborate coale than ever before and Is said to be one of the beat burlesque shows on the road. A brand new first part and burlesque Is Intro duced with that well-known oomedlau Harry Brown us Haqskrab Pbosapbates, a down east fainter. The variety olio Is fall of bright specialties, lnclndtng Har ry Brown, Harrison and lirown, comedy farceurs, Nettle Huffman, prince of male Impersonators; Uoesmer and Olivette, S-emler song Illustrators of Ameriaa; ally and Mackey.oomedy musical kings, Corella Brea., aero bats and contortionist]; Quinlan and Ultlton, singers and danc ers, and a chorus of handsome girls with good redoes. Plays and players come and go during the season, some with In difference, and some with bits to their credit, but tk» offering at the Portland Theatre on this evening seems one that will leave a distinct mark of its own on the public mind. Tbs walks and bill hoards are already telling the name of the attraction, “The Uay Mas queraders," and unlike the majority of theatrloal adjectives, this one seems to be true.______ A OULU BATH. Mr. William Long, a deckhand on the HarpatveU boat Sebaaoodegan, took an Involuntary bath Saturday morning at Portland Pier. Mr. Long was standing on the rail of the steamer just as she -I FUR RUGS IT’S an interesting collection of Ani mal Skin Rags,—all recently pro cured. Every pelt is of selected quality, finely finished, and with heads mounted in nature.] effect. There are the Fox, Hudson llay Wolf, Tiger-Cat, Coyote. Some haudsome Japanese Fur lings in black, gray and white, lined aud unlined. W.T. KILBORN COMPANY, Carpet Merchants, 24 FREE STREET. [Our jewelry Store X In pocked with everything new In * 2 tlie Jewelry line. We here the 2 ♦ most complete stock In the city. T 2 Come to our store we cnn show * X you everything usually found la 2 • a first class jewelry establish- * 1 mcut. X McKenney, I STHE JEWELER, 2 Monument Square, j • JlyrodtfSthorBtnp ♦ reached the dock on bar first trip up la turning around Mr. hong slipped and took a sudden plunge Into the water. Mr. Pettenglll, olerk of the ferry boat, who bed Just reach jd the edge of the wharf,heard a eplasb and at onoe jumped to the lowsr deck of the steamer whan he ■aw Mr. hong In the water. Keaoblng down he took him by the hand and soon polled him out of the lee cold water and upon the deck of the eteaoier, none the worse ter hie Involuntary bath. A MAMMOXU TUAIN. One etrlklng evidence ot the country'* protperlty and. Incidentally, the com mercial prosperity of the State of Maine, will be vividly shown when the “State of Maine Worcester Salt Special’’ leave. Sliver Springe, N. If., November 20th, for Its long journey to the Pine Tree We got our heads to gether, as soon as we re alized a blunder had been made in our underwear department. Decided to head off tbe mistake, through our store news column, io tbe news papers. We receotly sold about a hundred pieces of fleeced lined uoderwear, a gar merjt we had marKed 69 cts. and coijsidered it a dollar value. A few days ago a customer called our attention to imperfections in the garment. He bad A.___ .C 4l__1 _ At S o'clock in tbe morning ol that day Mayor ltoblnson of Portland will press a button at his borne which will actually pull tbe throttle of the locomo tive standing on the tracks at Sliver Springs, X. If., ready to draw the big tram: east. Think of It; the mere press ing of a button pulls tbe tbrottls of au engine auO miles away. A special wire will lead dlreot from Mr. ltoblnson'i residence to tbe ottD of the engine, where an ingenious contrivance will be ar ranged whereby the electrical current will pull the throttls as gradually and carefully ns though done by the engineer. To properly commemorate the size on! importance of this shipment, which, by the way. Is the largest single shlpiu ent of salt ever made to one state, tbe oars will be appropriately deoorated, of uni form size and from the Erie railroad's newest rolling stock. There will be 40 oars In the train, the contents consisting of over 1,000,(*H pounds of Woroostsr bait. The train will oome into New Euglaud over the Boston & Maine, F itohbnrg division, to Boston, and thence by tbe Eastern division of tbe Boston & Maine to Portland. MAKR.AUES. In this cltv, November 15. by Frank H. Col ley, Ksq . John I), Carrlg&u aud Uatlis Morse Gammon. , . , in Lisbon. Nov. 10, Cnarles J Leathers and Miss Maud Miles, bom ol Beverly. In Gardiner, Nov. 7, Bertram R. Stewart of ltath and Miss Ula A. Robinson of Gardiner. In Hampden. Nov. 14. Emory L Leaver of Hampden and Mrs Ida M. Fieroeot Bangor In Cambridge. Nov. 8, i tare nee Bailey of Har mony ao-i Miss Lulu Bales. lit Houlton. Nov. 7, Manly N Drake of Lud low and Carrie 1. Heymore of Smyrna. In Ellsworth, Nor. 4. Edward Wesley Doug lass and Mias Carrie Adelta Cousins, both ol Bar, Harbor. lu South-west Harbor, Nov. 8. Crawford Web ster and Miss Deluora L. Davis, botn of West Tremout. In Munson. Nov. T, Guy O. IlanuuoDd and Miss Addle J l’ackard. Hlu Strong, Not. 7, Charles W, Belt M. D„ aud Miss Annie Bell Stubbs. DEAT -IS In tills city, Nor. 18, LlUlau Maud, dauahter ol Kate and tbe lata Everett H. Berry, aged 18 years 2 months. (Funeral on Tuesday afternoon at 2 o’olk. at No. IB Vesper siryet. In Ibis city. Nov. 18, Harriet, widow of Tmb mas Smith, need HB years 1 month T days. [Burial private.) Infills cltv, Nov. 17. Lydia, wl’aaf Alton Carr aged 38 years. [Funeral Monday afternoon, at 2 o eleck from her late residence. No. 10 Frospeot street, Bearing distriet. In this city, Nov. 17. Thomas H. Henry, aged B8 years, 8 mouths. . . , [Funeral Monday afternoon, at 2 o’clock. from als late iwslleace. 34 1-3 Middle street. In this cltv, Nov. 17, Anna G. Jacobs, wlte of Christopher J. Hajeu, aged 28 years, 4 mouths, S flays. [Funeral from her late residence. 31 High street, Tuesday morning at «.80 o’clock. Ro<i utees high mass at fh. Dominie's church at 9 o’clock. [Boston and Lewiston papers copy. OVJLO V/l LI IUI IJ Ml IV* VI II VU out of the four were wroi)g- Upoi) investiga tioo we found the entire case of underwear con tained imperfect gar ments. We had purchased this underwear frori) one of the best houses in the country, whose guarantee we had. H°w the mistake crept in we don’t ui)der stand. We immediately shipped back what re maioed unsold oi) this case of underwear. We value our customers too highly to let then) "stand for" a mistake on any purchase at our store. In order to reach the cus tomers who happened to select ai)d buy this gar ment. we publish this ad vertisement ii) hopes that they will see it and bring back the underwear and receive perfect goods in their place. • FRANK M. LOW & CO., Men’s OatlltRi*. jiONiinexr bqitakk. BOVll lilt In SaaTsport, Not. U, Mrs. Courtney Elba aged «* years. In Mechanic Falls, Nov. 12. Mrs. Augusta C. Woodbury, aged 78 years 7 month.. Ln Philadelphia- Nov. 11, A. K. F. Trask, for marly of Maine, aged 6« years. - Iu Or land, Nov. 8. Mrs. Mehitable Condon, aged BO years. In Nurtn Punobseot, Nov. 8, Freeman A. Gray aged 40 years « months. In Taraple, Nov. 3, Joseph 0. Beal, eged 7t y*DT'paiiobseot. Nor. 8, Joseph Dunbar, aged *1lu^CUswonh Falls, Nov. 8. Frank Giles, aged 64 years. In Meebaulc Falls, Nov. 9, Mrs. Salome, wile of O. H. Dwlhal. In Bride ton. Nov. 8. Mrs. Elizabeth Illlton, widow of Prut Chas. HUlon. la Most Baidwlu, Nov. 6, Lieut. Sam’I H. TsU Id, aged 78 years. OWEN, MOORE CO. fit weather M —p I «X4p to he fair Portland, No*. I*. I« HERE’S the usual list of Special items for to day’s “Monday Bargain Sale,” forty chances to save money on the very sort of merchandise you arc wanting now. Underwear Counter, Muslin. A lot of ladies’ fine cambric Nightgowns, trimmed with lace, tucked fronts, at 98c, marked down from $1.50. At same coun ter, an assorted lot of hamburg trimmed Cor set Covers, square and high neck, to go at 3<ic, were 50c. nickel plated Safety Pins, at 3c a paper, one dozen. Trimmings Counter. Six patterns of black silk Gimp, at 18c a yard, marked down from 25c. Also a lot of Belt Buck les, at 18c, beeu 25c, 36c and 50c. Linings Counter. A lot of 36 inch heavy fancy Velour Skirting, at 10c a yard Monday. Underwear Counter, Knitted. One lot of Oneita Un ion Suits, heavy Ba! briggan, ecru, fleeced, at 67c, regular price $1.00—these are sub ject to slight flaws but at the price are great Linens Counter. ' „ One lot of blcqofted Damask, pure linen, fit for the Thanksgiving table, at 09c a yard, reg ular price $1.00. Ribbons Counter. 'ft'*'! One lot of black hem stitched taffeta Ribbon, at 25c a yard, been 42a Draperies Room. •MU!-., An assorted lot of fan cy Table Cloths, cotton tapestries, printed ve lour, silk damask and German woven cloth, been 79c up to $18.00 apiece, to be closed out today at haif pric*. some wonderful bat ■ in this lot. Silhs Counter. One lot of colored value. Children's Underwear. A lot of white merino Vests, very heavy, at 26, 29 and 34c—sizes 20 to 34. Corsets Counter. A lot of Royal Wor cester Corsets, white and drab, at 75c, marked down from $1.00. Also a lot of children’s corded Waists, sizes for child, ren five to ten years, at 19c, were 25c. Hosiery, Women's. A lot of black cotton Hosiery, silk embroid ered, at 29c, regular 50c quality. Also a lot of extra quality Maco Split cotton Stockings, high spliced heels and double sole, at the same price. Children's Hosiery Counter. One lot of Tpswich fast black heavy ribbed cotton stockings, spliced knee, heel and toe, at 12c, sizes G to 9 1-2. Gloves Counter. A lot of ladies’ two clasp P. K. street Gloves, at 79c, were $1.00. ✓ Mens Gloves. One lot of two clasp heavy kid Gloves, suede finish, at $1.25, been 2.00. Neckwear Counter ( Women's). A bin' bnv full of rein An assorted lot of lieavy mercerized snt tccn Petticoats, assorted color, deep accordion plated and ruffled flounce, at 98c, marked down from $1.50, 1.G2 and 1.75. Worsted Goods. A lot of hand crochet ed worsted Capes, light colors, at $1. 39, been 1.88. Infants’ Outfits Counter. A lot of Jersey ribbed open front Shirts, for children, at 12 l-2c. Also a lot of babies’ nainsook Dresses, trim med with Swiss embroid ery, at $1, marked from 1,38. Also a lot of Jer sey sleeping Suits, for children up to ten years, at 25c. In same section, a lot of white cashmere silk embroidered Bon nets, at 89c, marked down from $1.25. Mens Underwear Counter. A lot of best quality Oneita worsted Union Suits, sizes 34 to 40, at $1.98—this is the regular $4.00 quality, but the Suits are subject to slight imperfect ions which will not effect their wearing worth. Men's Hosiery Counter. A lot of heavy merino Half-Hose, tan mixed, Plushes, at $1.48 a yard, been $2.25. Needlework Counter. A One lot of fancy em broidered denim Pillow Tops, been 25c, 50c and $1.00, to go at half these prices today. Leather Goods Counter. An assorted lot of black elastic Belts, with oxydized metal buckles and clasps, at 29c, been 75c. Jewelry Counter. An assorted lot of fancy Hat Pius at half price today. Stationery Counter One lot of “Hurried Notes” fancy boxes of small paper and envel opes, at 20c, been 39c. One lot of Triton Play ing Cards, at 32c, mark ed from 45c. Toilet Goods Counter. One lot of blaek hard rubber Dressing Combs, at 7c. One lot ] of Monogram Toilet Soap, at 37c a dozen, in stead of 60c. One lot of Tappan’s Smelling Salts, at 15c, were 25c. Haberdashery. One lot of men’s Teck-Knot Neckties, at 29c, were 50c. One lot or liana dows, at two for 25c. Basement. One lot of small crys tal Tumblers, at 35c a dozen, were 50c. One lot of Japanese lacquer Trays, at 12c, were 17c. One lot of German porce lain Candle Sticks, at 20a One lot of silvered wire Easels, at 5c, were 10c. One lot of small Jardinieres, at 17c, ’^re 25c. OWEN, MOORE & CO. CITY OF PORTLAND Koitef to Contractors. w Sealed proposals tor Mldftnc sewer* in Lan caster and Clifton streets, will be rereivtHi at tin* office of the Commissioner of YjM&oyfms, until Thursday, November tasdr’ino. »t ** o'ck>ck u., when they w ill bo publkdy ojtened and read. Blank* an which prop.sals must be made, plana, spoeifkatmns and further uww mutton may be obtained at Ike office of said Commissioner. Bids should be marked ‘Propo sal for Sewer*" and addressed to Geo. N. Fer uald. C'oauni*»ionur of Public W wU who re serves the rigtit to reject any or all bids Bhould he doom it to* the interest of the eily so to do. Nov. IT, mik hovl7dtd at 19c, marked down from 50a Also a small lot of black cashmere Hulf-IIosc, silk embroid ered, at three pairs for $1.00. Umbrellas Counter. A dozen odd Storm Garments (mackintoshes) for ladies, regular prices, $10.00 to 16.00, to go Monday at $4.98. Also a lot of steel rod and paragon frame rain Um brellas, sizes right for women and children, at 39c, and larger ones for men at 42c. Notions Counter A lot of extra quality steel Scissors,with leather covered bows and cases, sizes 4 to 5 1-2, at 29c, regular prices 36c and 50c. Also a lot of OWEN, MOORE & CO. nants of silk mull and crepe lisse Ruchings, black and white, at 5c each, neck lengths. 'Handkerchiefs Counter. An assorted lot of men’s colored bordered hemstitched Handker chiefs, at three for 25a Embroideries Counter. An assorted lot of nainsook and cambric Edgings, Swiss em broidery, at 12 l-2c a yard, marked from 25c. Laces Counter. An assorted lot of par ty color and white Frontings, made of laco and sit k, striped, tucked and plain, been §3.50 to 5.00, to go at half price today. ✓ OWEN, MOORE & CO.