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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, January 31, 1893, Image 3

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1893-01-31/ed-1/seq-3/

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Ely lit real estate transfers were filed wit!)
the register of dei (Is yesterday, the aggregate
valuation iiu- property being SS.Gfv.).
a special received from tho weather bu
reau at Washington says lhat the meieury
will fßll23degat Minneapolis by evening.
Otto Laudever. collector for a local grocery
pater. was urrebted last night by officer -Vor
liss-ey for emtezzlement. it i> claimed that
Lanaever embezzled n loi of the papers
At the rooms of ihe Camera club tomorrow
evening the elides contributed to me Amer
ican Lantern Hide IntereliHiiec by the Chll
fo-nti i ■ morn chili of San Francisco i.l be
exhibited. ■ . • -.■• . ■
now .>. smith, superintendent of construc
tion .1 the famous steel plant at Superior,
li>is been iv the city for a few aays v. siting
his father. Chief of l'oliet Smith, lie left last
evening for his home.
Ex-Mayor Winston held a conference with
City Engineer Carpekn and his assistant.
Mr", Huntress. yestercay. in regard to what is
needed in the" line ot" engineering to le In
corpornud in proposed new charter.
Charles L. Davis, the Yankee dialect come
<!;;m. is attracting large audiences at the
Bijou this week with "Ah in Jobliu.' 1 To
morrow M ',': 10 a popular-priced matinee will
lie given. "Eagle's Nest" will be the attrac
tion the coining week.
Marriage licenses were Issued yesterdny to
William Satin r.nd Annie Peter. Alexander
flyiw nnd Kupliemia McXiiugbi.Kriiz
end I.buiFa Foell. Patrick 11. Kennedy
* ;ii\ Kyiin, Jett'ery ruwli'i- and Minnie Hust
ings, Horace l>eekgrew ana May 11. Wine,
ai.d Ciidcon S. (iowtiy and fcarah C, Button.
\V. I. Wells played the parr of a highway
i»H!i last mi. hi ami held up find robbed John
Fleming of $shon Eighteenth avenue south
shortly hfter !•'> o'clock. A number of citi
zens chased him tor several blocks, when
■• cum Kirkland and OlliccrVolk arrested
, ne lease of ihe prorertyou which the now
People's theater is to be erected was recorded
in the conn house Saturday. Excavating for
the foundation will commence early in April,
and ii is expected the new house will bo
leiirty for occupancy by Ike first of next
Vis. T. 15. Walker called upon Mayor
Eusiis yeeterdHy and asked him to advocate
tetter quarters for the female piisouersof
tlie city workhouse. There was a great need
of keeping t tie male and female prisoners
apart. The mayor promised to look into the
The board cf education committee on text
books w:ll recommend that the text books
for supplementary reading be changed, ai.d
that the proposition of hitten-Uurdctte
company, of Boston, to lake back all the i 1.1
books and put in the new ones lor about
l.foO be accepted.
Rosina Yokes and her excellent company
played to a i ackeJ house .-it the Grand hist
I night. Her one-act comedies are as enter
iii. 1 1 1 us ever. In the lust piece. "My Lord
in Livery." Felix Morris did his best to blast
the reputation he has made us an intelligent,
refill, consists. nl character actor.
Mrs. Frederick Beck, known to the theat
rical world as JesFiUine t ogers, is ill with
scarlet fever tit her home, corner of Tenth
street end Nicollet avenue. Mrs. Bock was
Bunirooued here two weeks ago to see her
mother. «ho was dying, ana was herself
taken sick on her way to Minneapolis. and
■«■;;■■ unable to intend her mother's funeral.
Agent Tiiiro. of the humane society, re
ports having found a cr.se of cruelty toani
m»ls by a man named Johnson, who con
ducts v dairy nn Thirty-first street soutn.
Thirty-nine rows were housed in a stable.
\\ nich was terribly tiliiiy nml h-»U no ventila
tion. According to Agent Tntro the cattle
were all sick owing to the class ot feed Klven
The civil service examination for ilii ap
pointment ol clerks and carriers for the Min
neapolis postofficewill take place in the
postoffice building Feb. 7. The rpplicatlons
p.re nil in. and there are sixty of them. Of
these forty-four of them are fo* carriers' po
sitions and sixteen for clerkships. Four of
the hitter list are ladies
In the criminal court yesterday the
cases of The. State against diaries
rant and Charles Doran, indicted for
grand larceny in the second degree,
were, called and a separate trial accorded
the two men. The case against Clar
ence Lattiuier and Michael Mullen was
also called, but the state was not ready
with its evidence, "Detective Hoy, the
principal witness, being in New York.
The habeas corpus proceedings in the
case of Frank W. Cadwell were dis
misses yesterday on motion of that in
dividual's attorney. Frank stated that
he was willing to go to Ipswich, S. I).,
and stand trial lor the indictment re
turned against him by the Edwards
county grand jury. The full details of
the case were given in Sunday's Globe.
The partnership affairs of Nudd &
Holmes came up in court again yester
day, and the two gentlemen, through
their attorneys, stated that they had
been unable to effect a settlement in
the forty-eight hours allowed them by
the court, and thought the appointment
of a receiver necessary. Judge Hicks
gave them some wholesome advice and
until this morning to think the matter
over and see if they can effect a settle
\Y. W. Thomas, the hoot and shoe
man doing business at 518 Xicoliet ave
nue, vesi. t lay made a voluntary assign
ment to \V. It". 11. -lames for the benefit
of his creditors. The assets and lia
bilities were not stated.
An appraisement of the estate of T.
S. McCarl was tiled in the probate court
yesterday, giving the probable value at
Laura M. Bryant has petitioned the
probate court for letters of administra
tion upon the $30,000 estate of G. M.
Bryant, left to two heirs.
John Iletchman has petitioned the
probate court to prove the will of Wil
helmtna Schmidt, who left a 81,500 es
tate to seven heirs.
Programme for Their Public
Heading Tomorrow Night.
Tomorrow evening George W. Cable
nut! Eugene Field will read from their
works, under the auspices of the Minne
apolis Press club, at the Lyceum the
ater. This will be the literary event of
the year. Mr. Cable is the original, and
so far the best, delineator of Louisiana
Creole life. Eugene Field is renowned
as poet and humorist. The following is
the programme for the reading:
(a) "Casey's Table d'llote" I 5 i Field
,1,, -a Dutch Lullaby f *"■'• l iem
(a i •'JiidKC Match Carries Home)
a Pr< sent to His Son" >Mr. Cable
(b) "Presentation Ceremonies".. )
(a) "Little Mistress Snns-Merce" )
(b) "Mr. Billings, of Louisville 1 . --Mr. Field
(C) "Father's Way" )
(a) "Chapter in Civics From Cor-")
nelius Lesgett, Colored Poll- |
tic-inn" !Mr. Cable
(D) "Johnnie March and Come- I
lius climb the Lover's Leap".. J
(a) "The Couversazzhyony" ) /
(i,i "Little Boy Blue" > Mr. Fidld
(c) "Our Two Opinions'*.... )
(ii i "Barbaia Garnet Falls Asleep )
in the Baccalaureate Prayer'".. >Mr. Cable
(b) "A Creole Song )
Looking Alter Children.
The women of Hie Minneapolis Im
provement league considered the report
of the committee on the condition of
children yesterday. The report reconi
mended co-operation between th<- public
library. the teachers and parents in the
interest of supplying proper reading
matter for children. An attempt will
be made to vet the school principals to
gether on this matter. The establish
ment ot a school for incorrig
ible children, a school shorn of the ob
jectionable features of a reform school,
was advocated. The council will bo
asked to license newsboys and boot
biacks and see that their earnings are
put to moral uses. George A. Braekett
explained the workings of tho as=o
ciated charities.
ET«ra « fES&k 0 jB £
C uEE OCte ssTi.ir'iL Alua ■
To enjoy bcnKh one should have reg
ular aliens ©very iweai y four
hours. 'Sho evils, both mcutal and
physical, reuniting from
arc many and serious. For tho cure
«f flit* common trouble. Tuffs JUvei'
I»isla £iav« RuiJied a popularity ur.jpai.-
alieiei*. Elegantly iiugas- eoatoa.
The Fire Departmant Ap
pointmants Coniirmad by
the City Council.
The Aldermen Indulge in an
Interesting 33t-to 0/or
the laatter.
The Health Board Meets and
for Once Forgets to
The Lumbermen's Excursion
Wreck Aftermath— Several
Damage Suits.
It was almost a foregone conclusion
that the list of fire department appoint
ments would be. railroaded through the
common council. It wjnt .through sail
ing, aided by somewJwH arbitrary rul
ings by President Brazie. and in spite
of valiant battle done by Aid. Haynes,
Miner. Bradisliond one or two others.
The majority of tho alderman— and
among them the supposedly staunch
Democrats— had their minds made up
when they cams to the m-cting last
nisht to vote for the confirmation of
Chief Runeu's, or more properly, Aid.
Woodward's, list of appointments.
When City Clerk Ilaiiey read the
title of the formidable-looking
list, an expectant look crept over the
laces of tho discharged firemen, who
formed a large portion of the audience.
When the list had been read, Aid,
Woodward, with flaming face, jumped
to his feet and moved its confirmation.
Aid. Hay lies moved that the list be pub
lished in the official proceedings and
the confirmation of the appointments be
postponed tor two weeks. His reasons
for this were that there had been so
much criticism on the department and
tiie manner in which the list of appoint
ments would be railroaded through the
council that he thought it would be to
the advantage of both Chief Kunge and
the council to have the list published
for public scrutiny. If the list would
bear public scrutiny, there certainly
could be no objection to having it pub
lished, and if it could not, it was all the
moie proper that it should be published.
Aid. Jennings seconded the motion.
Aid. Woodward, as is his wont,
"slopped over,"' to use the parlance of
the street, and claimed that Ala. liaynes
had insinuated everything was not
right with the list. He said there were
"no new appointments," and but "six
names had been dropped from the
list." Aid liaynes, in a courtly man
ner, to show the Seventh ward solon lie
was acting the boor, offered to with
draw his motion, but All. Jennings re
fused to allow it. Aid. Miner then
made a clever speech, stating that the
list of appointments should be pub
lished in order that everybody might
have a chance to see the names. They
were desirous of seeing whetlier the
men appointed were firemen or political
hustlers. Woodward's lace grew scar
let wheu the alderman from the Eighth
referred to "political hustlers," and he
remaiked savagely that it was nobody's
business who was on the list. Some
body in the audience hissed the little
fellow when he made the remark. It
was very evident he did not dare to
have the list published. Aid. liaynes'
motion was lost, and the motion was
confirmed by fully a two-thirds vote.
Chief Runge was asked by a Globe
reporter for the names of the six men
dropped from the list, lie declined at
first to give the names, remarking that
if me reporter cared to get the names
he would have to hustle for them.
Later, however. Chief Kuu_ r e gave Hie
names of the following firemen who had
been dropped:
Smith, Noonan, McElroy, Gory, Fox
and Harrington.
Chief Ruifge evidently forgot Messrs.
Rober, Watts, Paddock, Mayo and the
two Painters.
City Engineer Cappelen submitted the
following appointments, which were
confirmed: Assistant city engineer,
Charles O. Huntress; sewer engineer,
W. D. Van Duzee; street engineer,
T. E. Howe; assistant engineer. A. B.
Coe; chief clerk, It. L. C<>x. The fol
lowing appointments, made by Build
ing inspector Giltuau, were also con
firmed: J. W. Woodman, John Alm
quist, John C. Oilman, tirst assistants;
Maurice P. Melnerney, plumbing in
snector; James Hart, assistant; \V. E. J.
Deming, electric wire inspector; Clay
ton U. llazeu, clerk of department.
The health department appointments
have already been. printed. They were
confirmed without a di senting vote.
The report of the committee on sal
aries created considerable discussion.
Tne list of salaries as recommended by
the committee has already been pub
lished, so it will not be repeated in print.
It was over the salary of City Assessor
Plummer that th« aldermen discussed.
Formerly he received $:2,5()0 a year, and
the report gave him $3,1)00. Tiiere was
an endeavor to chop off the. extra foOO,
but it failed and the report went
Aid. Flander'B ordinance relative to a
central pound was given its first read
ing. Inasmuch us it was the lirsl read
ing the expected tight did not come.
The ordinance regulating city dumps
and dump charges w-is given its second
reading. It passed and the health de
partment is happy, for the garbage will
now be disposed of regularly as per
contract with James McMullan.
Aid. Kiichli endeavored to secure the
reading of an ordinance setting forth
that the supervisor of the water works
must, be a mechanical and hydraulic
engineer. The privilege was not grant
ed, but notice was uiven that the ordi
nance would be introduced at the next
meeting. This ordinance, if passed,
means the decapitating of bupeivisor
Jack McConnell.
Two bids for the old Third street fire
engine house were received, one from
W. A. Mather, who ottered £22,000 cash,
and the other from A. W. Daniels, for
Thorpe Bros., of #25,000 in cash. The
bids were turned over to the committee
on tire department. A petition, headed
by Mrs. T. li. Walker and others,asking
that the city build a woman's reforma
tory where all female prisoners could
be sent instead of to the workhouse,
was referred to the judiciary commit
Aid. Bradish made a motion that the
council proceed with the election of
poundmasters. Inasmuch as this was
in direct antagonism of Aid. Inlander's
central pound scheme, the latter asked
that the offices of poundmasters be de
clared vacant. Tne whole matter ended
by being tabled.
The Hcnlth Board Indulged in No
The meeting of the health board yes
terday atternoou was a quiet one. The
only matter that met with opposition
and discussion was the proposal of Pres
ident Gray to discharge one of the lady
tlerka and substitute a man. He argued
hat th« position was hardly one that a
lady could iiil in justice to her modesty.
The board, however, did not agree with
him, and the change was not made.
The sanitary inspectors will hereafter
wear uniforms, and the health commis
sioner was authorized to direct them to
purchase them. The committee ap
pointed to look into the matter of a
central ambulance station reported in
favor of usiug the central police station.
There was enough room in the patrol
burn for on ambulance wagon, also an
extra stable for the horse. The report
i was adopted, and the. health commis-
I sioner was asked to request the city
! council to advertise for a wagon.
On motion of Aid. Schwartz it was
decided to vacate^he wacon road run
u'wvz throush the quarantine grounds at
St. Louis Park. This was in accordance
wit n the wisiies ot the residents of the
Park, as expressed in a lengthy peti
Injured Doing Well— Talk of Dam
age Suits.
All of tha injured In the Chicazo
Great Western wreck of Saturday who
were brought to Minneapolis were doing
well yesterday. Ail of those most seri
ously injured are in St. Paul. O. W.
Firkins, however, is still in a serious
condition at his home in Southeast Mm
The members of the Northwestern
Lumbermen's association Have all gone
home. The form 'i I last session of the
association, the usual proceedure after
return from a trip, was dispensed with
this year. A few of tin; members hail a
meeting Sunday evening; at the tram,
however, and, in rough form, adopted
appropriate resolutions. The resolu
lutions will bo drawn up and made pub
lic in a day or so.
VV. E. Akers, the one victim of the
wreck of the lumbermen's special on
the Chicago Great Western road, will be
buried today. The funeral services will
occur at Plymouth church at 2 o'clock.
The body will be at theJohnson-Landis
undertaking rooms until removed to the
church at 2. The bar association will
meet at 1 o'clock 10 take appropriate
action and will probably attend the
funeral in a bo.ly.
Four Big Ones Begin in the United
States Court.
Delia Wentworth, of Wisconsin, be
gan suit in the United States circuit
court yesterday against Col. John T.
West to recover .*IO.OO J_ damages for in
juries received while operating a "man
tele" in the West hotel laundry some
time ago.
Jacob Kafstad wants the same court
to allow him S-.J5.70J damages from the
.Milwaukee road for injuries received
while going to a fire on Sept. 34, 1392.
Kafstad was a member of Engine Com
pany No. 5, and the engine was run into
by a locomotive and lie received severe
injuries, lie alleges that the railroad
people were (crossly negligent in allow
ing the crossing gates to be up.
Ole A. Sundoerg has sued the Minne
apolis Street Railway company to re
cover $11,300 for injuries received by
being run into by an interurbau car last
September while driving his team across
University avenue.
Isaac Foreland, through his guardian,
has sued Fred K. Stevens to recover
110,000 damages for juries received
while operating a ••splasher" in Stevens'
mill near Plymouth avenue. This makes
an aggregate of some $67,000 worth of
damages asked for in the United States
courts in the one day.
Raptsst Ministers Think the Pro
hibitionists I>eserve the N i ne .
The Prohibition party w; s given a
wholly unexpected and s'.artii ig tur i -
ing over by the Baptist ministers at
their meeting yesterday morning. Rev.
M. J. Kellev bezau it by reading a pa
per on prohibition. He was a prohibi
tion stump speaker in Maine years ago,
but had seen tiie error of his ways.
Yesterday he called the Prohibition
party the "most unmitigated sham of
the nineteenth century." "They be
lieve in free rum," he sain later, refer
ring to the Prohibitionists. Incidentally,
he made a Republican political speech, ■
charging the Prohibitionists with de
feating Blame in I*B4. The whisky
rhg also defeated Senator Windqm
once, he said. Deacon .1. C. Hoblitt
agreed with Kellev. Dr.Wayland lloyt
was generally in accord with both of
tlrem. Rev. L. L. Lansing was the
first to approve Kelley's ideas. The
Prohibitionists, he thought, should be
given the credit for the educational
work in favor of temperance. Rev. \V.
P. McKee differed from Kellev. Mr.
McKee denied that the Republican party
had done everything for the cause of tem
perance. IT the Prohibitionists defeated
Blame in 18SI they did a good piece of
work, for Blame, the most unscrupulous
politician of the age. as secretary of
state used the consular service for the
benefit of the brewers. Kov. G. L.
Morrill took the ground that none of the
Dresent political parties are any good.
Let the Republican party be defeated
just once more, he said, and a new
party will arise which will combine all
the best, elements of all existing parties,
and will crush the saloon once and for
all time.
At the meeting of the Presbyterians
Key. I). E. Wells read a paper in de
fense of detective methods in punishing
vice, indoising the spy system of the
Minneapolis Law Enforcement league
and of Dr. Parkhurst in New York.
The Methodists listened to a paper on
''Recreations in Patriarchal Longev
Patrolman Gonyea has given up the
battle. His club and star now repose
on the desk of his captain. He decided
that the world was against him and that
it was useless for him to struggle any
The famous steed "Danny" was
brought over to the central station
patrol barn yesterday and placed* in a
stall along side the veterans. It hurt
"Danny's" feelings to bo thus handled,
but he had to stand it. Supt. Smith has
authority to sell him and probably will
when the first opportunity offers itself.
If the noble animal's pride and temper
could bo curbed a bit, he would be used
to tote annul tne quarantine ambulance,
but it is feared he might cause havoc to
the wagon and patients.
In justice to Patrolman York it will
be said that he did not strike ex-Patrol
man Aurbach, as lias been claimed by
the latter in his pathetic appeal for pro
tection against the police, sent in to the
mayor. York requested Aurbach not to
stand on his beat with a cigar in his
mouth and disgrace the whole force by
smoking. Aurbach took offense and im
mediately ran down to the city hall and
lodged complaint. Today Aurbach will
be requested to turn ill his brass but
tons, and when that is done the city
will breathe easier.
Mounted Officer Gorey has resigned
from the force, His resignation, it is
understood, goes into effect at once.
Foot Officer C. A. Warner,' ot the
Fifth precinct, also turned in his
resignation yesterday. He was ap
pointed to the force in ISS7. Gorey has
been a member of the force since April,
Board of Trade.
About all the board of trade did yes
terday morning was to adopt resolutions
in memory of James G. Blame. The
The Superior
for all forms of
blood disease,
the health
restorer, and health
Cures Others
will cure you.
committee on city affairs was not ready
to report. The matter of railroad dis
crimination against the summer hotels
was laid over a week. The resignation
of .ludce Daniel Fish was accepted, and
C. D. Dorr was elected to till the va
cancy in the directorate. Ell Torrancp.
Ed F. L. Blecken, Wallace W. Wait and
J. T. jieiuphili were proposed for mem
Waited a Year and a Half.
A year an I a half a?o Benry Lun?3,
a German living at 10J? First strest
north, felt called upon to chastisj his
thirteen-year-old son Albert. He lar
ruped him lustily, and the next day the
young fellow ran away. He has never
been heard of since, and his parents
have not the slightest idea of his where
abouts. It never entered their minds
that they might learn something of their
boy of the police until yesterday. Then
Mr. Lange presented himself before
dipt, .llein and requested him to find
tlie boy if possible. The captain in
formed the father that it would have
looked better had he made inquiries of
hisjosl boy at the time of his disappear
ance, instead of waiting until lie had
been gone a whole year and a half.
Grocers on Ihe Warpath.
The retail grocers are uu in arms and
will make a hard tight aarainst their old
enemy, the huckster and fruit vender.
It lias been learned by looking over the
records of the cits hail that only thirty
three peddler's licenses were taken out
last year, while over 1200 hucksters were
vending their wares to the detriment of
the grocers. Now the grocers propose
to see that the license law is enforced,
and in case any peddler is found ped
dling without his required certificate,
the "Ketuil Grocers' association will as
sist in prosecuting the case.
Charged With Embezzlement.
John A. Davis was arrested yesterday
on the charge of embezzlement pre
ferred by Jonti Swanson. His c:;se was
continued until today. Swanson was
employed as axeman on the Red Lake
reservation by Davis and he claims hu
was to receive a salary of $122. Davis
jcave him a due bill, to be paid
when the money was received from the
government. Swanson claims that
Davis has received tiie money, but lias
failed to turn over the former's share.
Davis has an ollice at '230 Lumber Ex
Court Business in H'ennepfn.
In response to a request from Attor
ney General Chillis, Cierk of the Courts
Dickey lias been busy for the past few
days preparing a report on the general
condition and tiie volume of business
in the Hennnepin county courts, which
will probably be ready* today, and
will recommend some changes. It is
quite probable that a consultation of
the judges will result in tho recom
mendation of the appointment of an
other trial judge for this district, as the
present number, five, is not enoueh to
(iispose of the immense amount of busi
ness coining before them.
Three Killed and Twcnty-tw.)
More or Less in
By the Burning of a Fireworks
Plant at Reading,
Cincinnati, Jan. 30.— A fearful ex
plosion occurred in the Diehl fireworks
plant at -Rending, Hamilton county,
twelve miles north of Cincinnati, at 8:10
this morning. Henry Horn was burner!
to death and (Jus Merwe and Viola
White were fatally injured. Twenty
two other employes of the
firm were injured. but only
two, Eugene Linger and Mary Evans,
are very seriously hurt. The plant is
owned by Mr. Johnson, of New Yolk,
and is managed by H. C. Diehl. of Cin
cinnati. The fireworks are manufact
ured ill fifty-one small buildings about
fifteen feet square. The explosion oc
curred in one of these little structures
where stars were dried, it is supposed
than this room became over-heated and,
that the highly combustible material of
which the stars are composed ignited.
The stars are made to burn for a long
time, and when the explosion occured
the stars were sending a burning shower
through the air. striking the other
buildings, setting tire to them. Fifteen
of the buildings were crushed and
burned by the explosives, and glass was
broken in the windows of houses Within
a radius of a mile. The shock was felt
at Germantown, 0., fifty miles away.
The loss will be 830.000.
Fifty Thousand Dollars Worth of
Property Destroyed.
Louisville, Ky.. Jan. 30.— The ice
gorge at the Twelve-Mile isla.ud, above
the city, broke at :-> o'clock this aft
ernoon and has swept away fully $50,
--000 worth of property. The ice be
gan running at the Pumpkin Patch and
in the front of the city about 3 o'clock,
but no damage was done until tonight,
when about seventy-five coal barges,
mostly empties, were swept agay from
their" moorinus at the Pumpkin
Patch. The river had been rising
rapid ly. and the current was very
swift." The barges were carried
over the falls and many were smashed
to splinters on the piers of the Penn
sylvania bridge. It is not known how
many can be saved. The towboat Fulton
went over the falls with a heavy head
of steam, and Is catching a number of
the barges at midnight. It is reported
that the towboat Spur was crushed in by
the ice at the Pumpkin Patch.
Floating Ice Causes Great Damage
in Ohio.
Cincinnati, Jan. 83. — The real break
of the greatest ice gome ever known in
the Ohio river came at 5 o'clock this
afternoon. Since then the swollen river
has been full from shore to shore
of great rolling, heaving masses
of ice and snow, moving with awful and
irresistible force and carrying every
thing that lies directly in its patli be
fore it. The ferry boat Cannon was cut
and turned from her moorings. She
passed through the bridges in safety,
and was captured and safely landed five
miles below. Fully 100 barges floated
down with the ice. At 6 o'clock
this morning, the great gorge at North
Bend broke. It had moved a little at 1
a. iv., but soon stopped, but at 0 a. m. it
let go and never stopped. At Parkers
burg there is a heavy loss. The damage
will reach $80,000, with M. Miller the
principal loser. The river at Berry
is full of floating ice, but boats
are in good shape. The gorge broke at
noon, doing but little damage. At Iron
ton there is no damage. At Mirabeau
the ice moved down a few miles and
gorged again. Fully §10,000 worth
of lumber was sunk Dy the Kana
wha. The ice will continue to float.
Rivermen here fear another freeze
up within a short time. There is
great danger of a flood. The river is
rising rapi ly at all points above. Offi
cials estimate the damage at Cincinnati
to be $20,000. The Maysville ice gorge
passed Cincinnati at 5 o'clock, at the
same time the Licking began running
out, and a shanty was shoved from
the Licking into the middle of
the Ohio. On top of the boat
were three men callingjor help, while
two women stood below crying. A line
was thrown out from below the bridge,
but the men on the boat failed to catch
it. Their fate is unknown. The gorge
at Patriot broke at noon. At S o'clock
three barges passed Aurora, and a
ferry boat, carried down stream from
some point between here and Aurora,
I struck the stranded barge uud .sunk.
Prospective Trotters Bring G>od
frices at the Chicago
Remarkably Good Racing on the
Winter Tracks East and
Chicago, Jan. 30.— The ninth annual
mid-winter combination sale of young
ami undeveloped trotting stocks, under
the manasremennt of F. J. Berry & Co.,
opened today under favorable circum
stances. The weather was fair and
the atmosphere rather genial than
otherwise. The attendance, although
not large, was made up of genuine
buyers, among the same many of the
c iulinr breeders of the country. Some
twenty-five Kilt-edged animals were
sold at an average of $700 per head.
The big bay stallion, Tilford 13,sy'J,
Race Second 2:17%. by Bourbon Wilkes,
dam Julia by John Dillard Jr., was the
first animal sold and brought (5,800.
Then Lena Miller, record fetched
61.175; the next was the big jet :black
stallion, Alward, by Onward, at 000.
The remainder of the herd sold were
yearlings, weanlings and unconditional
stock, all well-bred, and sold at strong
prices, all things considered.
Great Entries for Louisville Spring
Louisville, Jan. 30.— The entries for
the spring stakes of the Louisville
Jockey club are published today, and
make the largest showing in the history
of Kentucky racing. Last year the nom
inations were nearly all from Kentucky
and the South, and this year they come
from New Jersey to California, from
Chicago to New Orleans, and even from
England. The liurstbourue stake leads
off with 94 entries.the Kunnymede being
next in order with 85. the Alexander
09, the Delbeck 00, the Kentucky handi
can 57, the Merchants' 40, while the
Derby, Oaks and Clark stakes make 159
more, making in all 075 entries for the
nine stakes. The entries are also of
high class, the Kentucky jack pot in
cluding such performers as Wausworth,
Ida i'icKwick. Poet Scout, Alohave,
King Lee, Helen Nichols, T'ull.i Black
burn and others equally famous.
Was the Order or the Day at New
New Orleans, Jan. '60.— The track
was fail ly fast today, the weather cool
and pleasant and the attendance good.
Betting was lively. The results:
First i ace, purse $330, five and a half fur
longs—Dick TutU inn' won cleverly by a
length; M A B second, lien Cabie third.
Time, 1:11.
becond race, selling, t>ix furlongs—
hound won easily by three lengths; Capt. D
second, Billy Duncan third. Tim. 1 , 1 : lt>«^ .
Third race, selling, six and a quarter fur
longs — Gendarme won easily by live lengths;
Beeswing second, Wautau^u third. Time,
Fourth race, selling, fifteeu-sixteenlhs of
a mile— Carrie I'earsell won by two lengths:
VS'arplot second, May Uurdy third. Time,
Fifth race, handicap, seven furlongs—
Green Leaf won cleverly by two lengths;
bombard second, Geu. Alarmuduke third.
Time, 1:3 JV2.
Passed Under tlis Wire First at
Chicago, Jan. 80. — One favorite, two
outsiders and two second choices won
at Hawthorne today.
First race, live furlongs— Ruben won, Car
man second, Anglo Saxon third. Time,
Second race, seven furlongs— Knott
won, Quotation second, Little Anuic third.
Time, 1:32%.
: ' Third race, mile— Billy Piukerton won.
Southern Lady second, Cassella third; Tims,
1:45%. ':■'
. Fourth race, six furlongs — .Tones won,
Sanurne 'o second, Humming Bird third. .
Time, 1:1S%.
Fifth race, five furlongs— Gallant won.
Maggie Lebus second, Thorns third. Time,
Carried Off the Money nt Giit
te burg.
GuTTEXBUiro, Jan. 80.— Today's races
resulted as follows:
First race, lour and a half furlongs— Olsfa
won. Hayti second. Pink U tliira. Time, :.)73i.
Second race, live-eighths of a mile — Out of
Sight won, Gladiator second, iilackuuru
third. Time. 1:0314.
Third race, three quarters of a mile— Air
Pluut won, Inferno second, Pan way third.
Time, 1:10%.
Fourth nice, mile and a half— Laura wan.
Sir George second, Fred Lee thiril. Time,
2:44 "4.
Fifth race, half mile— Blossom won. Favor
Ban second. Inspector third, 'rime, :s)'-2-
Sixth race, mile— Miss Belle, won, Gleu
lochy second, Joe Courtney third. Time,
Results at Gloucester.
Gloucester, Jan. 30.— Results of to
day's races:
First race.four and a half furlongs— Apollo
won, Lillie B second. Morning Glory third.
Time, :;■>!!s».
Second race, five furlongs— Gilinore won.
Karl B second, Sylvina third. Time, 1 :0;t%.
Third race, six and a liaif furlongs—Cli
max won.Lee S secoud,Eddie M third. Time,
1 :28%.
Fourth race, mile— Poet won, Raleigh sec
ond. Silver Queen third. Time. 1:48%.
Fifth race, tour and a half furlongs— St
Patricu won, Anne Elizabeth second, Zin
garn third. Time, :r>KS4. • JHSBS
Sixth race, six and a quarter furlongs-
Conundrum won, Jake second, Boston
Tommy third. Time, 1 :'.T>.
Dickinson and Wattorson.
Chicago, Jan. 30.— Mr. Dickinson ar
rived at the Richelieu Saturday night
and had a talk with Mr. Watterson Sun
day. Whatever may be the object it is
unusually interesting, lie did not even
rcgister,and did not go to his room. Sun
day Mr. Dickinson was absent most of
the day from the hotel. At I o'clock he
ordered a carriage and was driven in
the direction of Prairie avenue, where
Judge Gresham resides, lie left by the
night train on Sunday, his departure
being marked by the same secrecy
which characterized his arrival. Judge
Gresham today refused to talk on pol
itics, adding that people would have to
make their own inference.
Two Miners Killed.
[' Streatok, 111., Jan. 30.— -During the
noon hour today three miners named
Michael Davidson, Michael Haley and
Joseph Smith, employed in Peter Bynn's
coal shaft in the northern part of the
city, were sitting in the mine eating
their dinner. Suddenly a rock weigh
ing several tons fell upon them, crush
ink them into a shapeless mass. The
bodies were recovered only after the
rock was broken to pieces. Haley
leaves a widow and one child, and Dav
idson "leaves four children in destitute
It "Was 'a Fake.
Oshkosii, Wis., Jan. 30.— A sensa
tional article, first published by a paper
atAppleton, purporting to give the
dates of an alleged "Indian" outbreak
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Castoria.
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Castoria.
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Castoria.
which occurred on the Oneida reserva
tion, a few miles -from Appleton. turns
out to be untrue. The Oneidas about
there are all peaceable, law-abiding cit
izens, the greater number of them de
voting their time and energies to the
cultivation of small portions of laud,
from which. through industry and thrift,
they obtain sufficient to give them a
living. The children are all regular at—
tendants at the reservation schools.
'*» —
That They Will Klect Their
Lixcoi.x, Neb., Jan. 30.— The sena
torial situation has taken on its
first show of interest. Thirty of .
the sixty-two have signed a call for
a caucus. It is probable, however,
that no caucus will be held before
Wednesday night. When it does come
there will be a lively scramble ween
Paddock and Thurstwi. Paddock claims
ho has forty votes which will go to him
on the caucus. The men who are push
ing Tburstoi insist that lie can easily
secure the caucus nomination and that
Democrats to the number of three or
four will vote for him if he is
regularly nominated. The Independents
will caucus again tomorrow night. To
night the name of Van Wyck was heard
for the first time in the Independent
camp, and it is expected that be will be
a factor in the light from now on.
Just what strength he will have in the
caucus is a mere matter of conjecture.
The Democrat are still confident that
in time enough votes may come to them
to elect a candidate; also that they huve
named no one yet to unite on.
That He Was The Cause of Blame's
Marion, Jnd., Jan. 30.— atten
tion of Russell Harrison was called to
day to the report that his conduct was
the cause of the resignation of Secretary
Blame, when he expressed himself as
"Mr. Biaine is dead, and with other
citizens of the country I sympathize
with his family. For that reason you
must excuse nle from any interview
beyond stating that such stories do
myself and Mr, Blame great injus
tice. They are false and without founda
tion. Mr. lilaine, as is wtll known, re
signed to become a candidate lor the
nomination. He did not believe these
reports. 1 have a personal letter from
Mr. Blame in his own handwriting to
that erteet."
Ohio Tobacco Wanted.
D.vytox, 0., Jan. S3.— Growers of
clear leaf tobacco of the Miami valley
ars taken by surprise by a rush of buy
ers representing all tobacco markets of
the country. Country roads are fairly
alive with those seeking the Ohio Span
ish leaf crop of 1893, at 8 to %i ceuts
per pound.
Want It Repealed.
New York, Jan. 30.— The legislative
committee of the German-American
Reform.club has adopted resolutions ap
pealing to the Democratic members of
both houses of congress to redeem
pledges Riven in the Chicago platform
as to the repeal of the Sherman silver
law of 181)0.
Mrs. F. T. Barnum is at Hot Springs,
N. C ., where she is nursing a sprained
The two most powerful and luminous
minded personages in the world at this
time are octogenarians— Tope Leo XIII.,
eighty-three years old, and Premier
Gladstone, of England, eighty-four years
A rare event is Charles A. Dana's ap
pearance outside liis sanctum as a pub
lic orator; but his relations with Gen.
Butler have made him the man whom
the common council of Boston has sin
gled out for Butler's eulogist
Mr. V.-nnlorbilt's gift to Yale for a
dormitory is unlimited. If the proper
buildine can be built for 8400.000, all
right; if not, then, if necessary, dou
ble it. i
Miss Isabel McElheny, a newspaper
writer, has won the first prize of f-200
offered by the Mail and Express for the
best tariff essay. The judges were
Gov. McKinley and Senators Aldrich
and fliscock.
Ruskiu is still in firm possession of
some of his faculties. He plays chess
with great interest and equal skill.
Moreover, it is said that he is in very
excellent health, mentally and physical
ly. He walks out twice a day. eats and
sleeps well, and takes an interest in
what is going on.
Brings comfort and improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment, when
rightly used. The many, who live bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
adapting the world's best products to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the value to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, Syrup of Figs.
Its excellence is due to its presenting
in the form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a perfect laxa
tive; effectually cleansing the system,
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
and permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with the approval of the medical
profession because it acts on the Kid
neys, Liver aud Bowels without weak
ening them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs is fcr sale by all drug
gists in 50c and ?1 bottles, but it is man
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co. only, whose name is printed on every
package, also the name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, you will not
accept any substitute if offered.
Health Is Wealth.
Dr. E. C. West's Nerve and Brain Treat
mekt, a Guaranteed specific forHjrsterio OU
miens. Convulsions. Kits. Nervous JseuralgU
Headache. Nervous Prostration caused by the
use of alcohol or tobacco, Wakefulness, Men
tal Depression, Softening of the Brain re
sulting in insanity and leading to misery, de
cay and death. Premature Old Age, Barren
ness, Loss of Power in either sex. Involun
tary Losses and Spermatorrhoea, caused by
overexertiou of the brain, self -abuse or over
indulgence. Each box contains one mouth's
treatment. £1 a box, or six boxes for f\
Bent by mail prepaid. We guarantee six
boxes to cure any case. With each order for
six boxes, accompanied with $», we send tb.3
purchaser our written guarantee to refund
the money it it does not effect a cure. Guar
antees issued only byW. K. Collier, successor
to nippier & Collier, druggists, Seventh aud
Hiuley bis., St. Paul, Minn.
p '*' " '■'/ Globe, .lan. 31.
if?"-""j : - - • -
l; iA brings you to the \r.\v ENGLAND'S door* In one of Hie
1110 New lii(<-)-urb;iii Car*. Alf lee Trip, loi save money and
Be Bin el latest styles. We deliver your srootl*. a* promptly an to
IVU our HI iuiicnpol Is cnh to inert*.
X. — -- ,_.
The average young American does not curly acquire the
habit of raving— more* Ihe pity. He uses nil he run get to
\ ', keep up appearances and •'remain in the swim." Now,
what to be done? Preaching and lecturing have failed.
With fair prospects a young man can marry at once. We
equip his home and he can pay us gradually. We could
give you the names of a thousand men who have said they
never would have secured a start in life had it not been for
our system of credit. 'A you man will settle down, work
hard, and be frnjrnl. when be (Joes not have to wait in
. definitely for tin: reword sof his labor.
|]|lil!lllii!l!!l!!l!!ll!lli!!!!lillEil.l!lili!llll!!lll!!lllll!l!lll!l[i;!!l!llll!i:i .
Pnleul Plntform lioekor. Onl; or v [f r -S^^^S|i*| &£&s&s& (y
Mahogany Finished, liircli Krnrr.es. '^^^^^^B^^^^^^^™ I
Another lot. Upholstered wish '^^^^^^^^^^^gfi
- We bought nearly iwo*- hundred of i t^M^^^^'^p^^^vh^^^
these Uockers (a specinl loti, and hßve iP S^KSs'^vW^^^l^SS
named prices that arc Lower thau >^^f^J«^^^'^iSvs3 l^Sf^^
equal goods have ever been told any- /^^niSi^^'*^^^?!^^^^^ 'Trßfll
X TWO CONDITIONS: \ H^^^fe^^il^^^^^^fc^PS
\ vertiood at Special Prices. One price to oil. jl &£t^^ 5S 4h •'
'•' t^p '•^'.^^ '^'^^p' X^ \& 10? ' '
\ New England Furniture & Carpet Company,
You Ought to See It.
Mntinee Tomorrow.
Coming— Edwin Arden in "Eagle's Xest."
| "/BX O/j§ It you want to keep money
I ! 1 yj l H where it will be available nnd
i | H / g perfectly safe, and earn three
; BQ/B per yon want to keep money
yj j fa where it will be available and
/ ■ perfectly sale, and earn three
/ E per cent every six month*,
i I ■ / B write or ca 'l **•', 110 Temple
l i / I Court, Minneapolis, Minn.
; tjgg? /OB -Money to loan on city and I
I 8 town property.
]..— i .1 -.naiil Write for blanks.
jjg nFOMitir"
AT . ! stoves,
73 & 75 6th St. S., Minneapolis.
Galenic medical Institute
§ Established la 18 5 1
/wAlisSiiyKv for the cum of private
/£SV?^S* J> "v'sE?s\ nervous and chronic
JGSffflf f^ v5*3L diseases, including
&7:f's~ : '=gJ} ]w8 Spermatorrhoea, or
$X :< '"'^ifi SsinCial Seminal Weakness,
<&^%,^s!s}is*s/ Nervous Debility, Im
*Q&i*&'-&£&& ti o7 . potency, Syphilis. Gon-
JKi£ilS? " f * l S£E2' orrhoea, Gleet, Strict
is3g]FTjl££sE3^ ure, Varieocele.llvdro
gSpSp^^'Clllp cele, Diseasesof \Vo;n
£ii?V*lii&%iib. 'i'lio physicians of
ETV the old end Reliable
Ins v lute specially
treat all theabore diseases— are regulargr.id
uate§—and guarantee a cure in every casa
undertaken, and mayba consul led person
ally or by letter.
bufferers t rom r.ny of these ailments, bo.
fore consulting others, should understand
their diseases and the 'itest improved treat
ment adopted ntouriuslitule by reading our
Tha Secret Monitor and Guide to Health,
a private Medical Treatiso on the above dis
eases, with the Anatomy and Physiology of
the Sexual System in lieaith and Disease,
containing nearly 300 pages, nv.il numerous
illustration)*, Kent to any address, on receipt
oi reduced price, only Twenty Ccuts.or value
in one or two-cent stamps.
Pamphletaud chnrtoi questionsfor stating
ease sent free.
All business strictly confidential. Olhce
hours, 8 a. m- to 6:30 p. in. Sunday* es-
Address letters thus:
SI, l*»nl, Minn.

■ ~"
best §&BS§" KAONETIC
Trill curs without medicine all W«-»kne«« resulting from
overtaxation of brulo uervo forces, cxcesien or inrtlfcrc
tiou, vi seiual exhaustion, drntn*. loirej. nervous tthU
ity sieeplessners, languor. rheumatism, kidney, liver and
bladder complaints, lame back, lumbago, sciatica, genera!
ill-health, etc. This electric belt contains Wonderful to
iiiou'iuriiu over all others, aw*, gives a current that i?
instantly feltby the wearer or »* f..rWl *5.000.00. an(!
will run- all of the above dinettes or no pay. Thousso.i-
Uvebacn cured by this marvelous Invention after M
othors hare failed. »nd we give hundreds of ttitimonKl:
iC 0.;r S po n we?f^mfro r ve'd"jaEfTHlC EVSrESSORT bit
-np.te.S boon ever offered wcai men; FHEK WITH A! '
' K.-.TS. lleslth and Vls;nr»wi S;rca»th urARAMKED ■
•> |.»»O DAYS. Send for large Illustrated paraph:"!
' >d.free hr moll. f. >"•---
Coiner 'll.ml Uroet ki.d Mroud iivcnue Hoatb,
otlifite (jutiraiuy 1..11111. Miiiiitupolis. Minn.
ISO East Seventh St.. St. Paul, Minn.
Speedily curesall private, nervous, chronic
rind blood and skin diseases of both sexes
without the use of mercury or hindrance
from business. NO CX'KK, NO PAY. Pri-, |
vale diseases, and allokt" lingering cases
where the blood has become ■ poisoned, cans
ing ulcers, blotches, sore throat and mouth,
pains in the head and bones, and nil diseases
of the kidneys and bladder, arc cured for \
life. Men of all ages who are suffering from
the result of youthful indiscretion or ex- ]
cesses of mature years, producing nervous- ,
ness, indigestion, constipation, loss of mem- j
ory, etc., are thoroughly and permanently
Dr. Feller, who has had many years of ex- :
perience in this specialty, is a graduate rom j
one of the leading medical colleges of the j
country. lie has never failed in curing any
cases that ne has undertaken. Cases and j
rorresponrtence sacredly confidential. Call i
vo write for list of questions'. Medicines sent ;
cb mail and express everywhere Ireo from \
sirk and exposure.
nil m —Dr. H. Waiie, Specialist, sixteen j
I*ll PA years in Minneapolis. Way suffer I
1 • ■■™'* 1 when cure is mild and certain? ■
Ask hundreds of leading citizens of St. Paul j
Minneapolis and the Northwest as to treat- |
ment ■and' cure. Pamphlet fee. 1210 Haw- 1
thorny avenue, Minneapolis. >
genuine [ee!ej
For the Liquor, Opium, Co
caine, Chloral and Tobacco
Diseases and Nervous Pros
tration is not now nor never
has been given in St. Paul
or any other place within
the state of Minnesota ex
Cor, Tenth St. zni Park Ay.
JlCDiifpln Avenue, Comer Fonith Street,
the oldest and Only reliable medical pfßce of its kind la
Hi,- wiry as will be tcnn by cotunJtiog aid files of the daily
prew. U.-giilailjr graduated anil leinlly (iiialitli-di Ion;
euja,red in Chronic, Nervous and Skin Diseases. A friend
iy talk ceils norliins. If incouveuieut to visit fie city let
treatment, merticino sent by mail or express, free from
observation. Curnhle eatcs ;unracterd. If doubt »mM
we MY m>. Hours— lo to 12 a. m., ito 4 and 7toß p. m.;
Sundays, 2 to 3 p. m. X you caiinnt coaic state ease b^
HfirVCJS UfiDlilly. cry, Lack of Knenrj. Thulcal
Wteay, »rUinz from lu.lUcretions, Excess, In<' lijeucc at
Ex|iusure, proAucing some of the following effects: Nor-
Yousiiess, I'ebihtv. Dimv.e«s of Eight, Self-Distrust, i>»
f»-.tive Memory, pimples on the fare, Aversion to Society,
Loss of Ambition, VnSti.e-8 to Marry, Mel.incholr, Dys
pepsia, Stunted Pevelopmont, Loss of Power, Pains in
the back, etc., are treated with success, Safely, Privately,
Kpeediiy. Unnatural Discharges Cured
Permanently..., . • .
Blood. Skin and Venereal Diseases, ™J.
...ii«t Bo.lv, time, Throst, Skin and Holier. Blotches,
E'uptiom, Acne, Eoieina, Old Sores, Ulcers, Painful Swell,
inn from whatever ana, pniitiicly ami forever driven
from the system by means of Safe, Time-tested Itemedleii.
Still in«t Svollen Joints and Rheumatism, the Tamil ot
Blood Poison, Positi.ely Cured. KIDNEY AND UR
INARY Complaints. Painful, Difficult, too Fremont or
Bloody Urine, (lunorrniien ami Stricture promptly cured.
OATAPfJSJ Throat, How, Lung WMtttit Constitn-
CATAKiaHition..! and Acquired Weaknesses of both
Sexes treated successfully. It is self-evident that a pT>ys.
iciun pafini particular attention to a class or eases ■itaUM
great skill. Every known application in resorted to and tha
proved good remedies of all ages and countries arc U'.ad.
So Kxperirocntil are Made. On account of the peat
ruirber of cases applying tbo charpei; are kept low; often
lower than others Skill ar.d perfect cures are Important.
Call or write. Pr upturn i!«t ami pamphlet free by mil.
The IV.etor has successfully treated and cured tlutuixr.d*
attnn in this city ai«l tl. ■ Northwest. All rnnsullationN
nitlter by mail or verbal, aie rafardad as strictly conddtn
till, anil are ?;ven perfect privacy.
")R. BRINLEY. Minneanniia. Minn.
Two years as (in examiner In t!ia U. 1
I'atent Office. Five years" practica <i)
'&61 Guaranty Loan Building, Mintieapoli*
it'^4 I'ioucer I»res9 Building, St. Paul.
PAUL .t MR t .Vl>f. oit: 1; 1 \\v /•!.•» nt 1 iii s
ors, 15C-CCO Temple Court, Minneapolis 911-111
Pioneer Press Bnildiax St. Paul; ntU.')-i: Hirri
Btnlilintr, AVnsliitißton . 1). C. EstablUha;! a.'VJi
years "■ J:iin.tai,olisaiid lour In at. Paul.
China Oil LjCRCMCD razors 11 ?
Decorating. 11l Hi nLULWLniI"W..,roun 1 l
i.C3 jNieollet Avenue, Minneapolis. Mini
Dealers In IXL Pocket Knives. English
Carvers, Razors, SheaH and a full lino of
Toilet Ai tides liasors, Shoan and t'lipperi
ground: Skates :harjjeued lac.
Cat on College,
Tcarhcs Shorthand. Bookkeeping and all
public and liieh school branches, Shorthand
by mail. Enter any time. Catalogue free
and Tuition low. >me teachers.
T. J. CATON, Prc-MldoMt.
"01 and 3-13 Washington Ay.S')i!:!'H^E(S|
; Corner Ed Av.,lllnueapolis,Miiiii^s sgj
Besular graduate. Devntc<l -|%{|^|
; years to ho^i>itnl mid special "''^JBkuS
■ jjee practice. Guarantees to cnre.fe iIOK % n*
; without caustic or mercury. ftl&& Sj
chronic or poisonous diseases (/I SB
the blood, throat, note mil s ! ; i |l <fc?sjoiSj
kidney, bladder, find kindred «■ Qz£4p3
' Kaiis, nervous, physical 11:1 1 or rue*
i gaiiic weakness, pravel, stricture. JH^m< ird
etc. Acute or chronic urinary G^s^-^ff
diseases cuecd in •'! to » days by 11 j^~Z S3
local remedy. .No liuuseous clnu:s«p^, «■
j used. Hunts to 12 n. in., 2 to i) CT^jSa
1 x a!:d 7toS p. in. Sunday -to'i p. B-lJjy'LgJ
i Ca'l or wrila. "fTWirn

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