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The editorial nud business de partment* or the Globe in Minne apolis are located In the Globe Euildln;;. All « 'oitiiiiMiticntlonwuiKl im'u> Item** furni<»lied the paper will be givou the mo*t earefnl at tention. ntil 7p. in. a representa tive ol the Globe can always b? round at the Globe office. In the evening, I'roin 7 until 1 a. in., the Globe news representative will be round on the filth floor of the Trib une bnlld!n<£. . The iTlliineapollK news representative or the i- lobe in Frame IS. K. Woodward. MINNEAPOLIS GLOBULES. Viola A. Moore has begun suit for a Reparation from John L. Moore on the grounds of desertion. Lillie V. Duff has begun suit against James W. Duff to secure a divorce on the grounds of desertion. J. C. Johnson & Co. have brought suit against Jane Brockway to collect f602.85 for goods delivered. Nels Olson, a laborer, was examined by physicians and committed to the asylum, liis relatives reside at Blair, Neb. Bridget Kennev was examined and committed to the asylum yesterday. Slii' lias been working as a domestic at HHi Thirteenth avenue south. The case of Dene Delen vs. live Kry jter. alias M. L. Kryger, an action to recover for slander, went to trial befoie Judge Hicks and v jury yesterday. Louis Begin was given ?'J,OOO by a Jury for damages to his farm from the laving (lit of the Barge road at Medicine lake. The appellant asked for $5,000. Hon. S. B. Howard has returned lrom a -two weeks' absence in Chicago, at tending the world's fair, and attending to his large manufacturing business at Aubumdale. ''ail W. Rundqvist lias petitioned the probate court for letters of administra tion of the estate of (lustaf A. Kutid qvist, who leaves a small estate to the petitioner, his father. In the case of McCullongh & Knieu kanin vs. The St. Paul. Minneapolis & Manitoba 1 tail way Company the jury brought in a verdict of $500 as damages on account of a landslide caused by the defendant. The insurance men and the members of the Postollice base ball club will play a game of bull this afternoon at the ball park. The game will be called at .0:15 It is expected that the game will be a very hot one. Ten carloads of lumber arrived in the city yesterday I rum Tacoina. The lumber was fir. cut in the celebrated Ohop valley.Wasliington.lt is to be used foi the floors and wall studdings in the Olson building. Over 1.000,()0J feet of lumber will be used in the building. HMarriaee licenses were issued yester day to Lewis A. Cains and Nellie L. O'Neil, Alfred .Johnson and Emma Swan son, Edwin J.Couway and Laura Baker, Alfred J. Anderson and May Williams. Paul Fluckinger and Julia Wa.te, Jess W. Johnson and Gertrude L. Davis. A letter from Arthur F. Kilbourne, of the state hospital at Rochester, Minn., was received in the probate court, an nouncing the aeath of John Peterson at that point, and asking for the where abouts of Mary Lundquist, a daughter, or oilier relatives, who are supposed to b i in Minneapolis. The case of Ella A. Poraphrey against The State Mutual Life Association of Worcester went to trial before Judge Ktissei! and a jury. The company re fused to pay on a policy of the plaintiff's husband, who was killed by the cars at Seattle two years ago, on the grounds that certain payments were not made. The Security bank has begun an action in replevin, to recover from the Minneapolis Cola Storage company a quantity of apples, valued at (1,288. The company asserts that it bought the apples from" J. \V. Stevens >fc Co., on whose account the bank seeks to re cover. AFTER BICYCLU THIEVES. A Detejtive Agency Captures a v umber of I'ers >ns. Gootliug «fc Co.'d detective agency yesterday found the bicycle taken by the thieves who have been plundering T. M. Roberts' hardware store, at oOS -510 Xicollet avenue. It was found in the Snow bicycle housa, where it had been placed on sale by a young man employed in a erocery store. He said he bought it for tNJ from other paities. Warrant.-, were sworn out yesterday for a couple of young men who are im plicated. It is thought by Mr. Roberts that he has lost several thousand dol lars' worth of goods. Other arrests are to be made. The wheel was valued at $150. It is said the airency did very clever work in finding the bicycle and running down the parties, as the wheel had been gone for six weeks, and even the num ber on it had been erased. Young Yore, who was arrested by Deputy Sheriff VV. E. Gooding Sunday last for connection with this same case, is out on bail.^g WILL PAINT THE AIK. Thousands of Dollars to Be Blown Up at Harriet July 4. The Twin City Rapid Transit com pany lias closed a contract for the mas ter lire works display to be given at Lake Harriet on the Fourth. The dis play will be furnished, by the Paris- Miirton company, and will be one of the greatest ever seen here, being valued at list puces at $8,000. There will be no elaborate nieces, as has been the cus tom in the past. The display will consist of aerial lire works — monster bombs and shells, and multi-colored rockets and tlie like. It will be shot off under the direction of Charles 11. Overir.gton, the company's well-known lireworks-spe cialist, who states that three floats will Le placed at various points at tlie lake, and the heavens will be literally made atire with pyrotechnics. The street railway company expect to make the Harriet display the attraction of the day. The addition to the pavilion will be opened on that day, ana facilities will thus be afforded for the accommo dation of the crowd. Bailey Brings Suit. Benjamin T. Bailey has brought suit against Shaltuck & Wood, of tiie Nicol let house, to recover f5, 167.75, claiming that when a guest at the hotel June 10 last he went into the dining room for dinner, and while there was assaulted by one of the waiters, and suffered dam ages to the extent claimed. The action has b*en brought in the United States courts. Seeking Her Freedom. The divorce case of Delia 11. Bowker •gainst John 11. Bowker came to trial yesterday before Judge Canty and a jury, in which some interesting history incident to the Bowker home was de ve.loptd. The trial-awakened little in terest. Ellf"nn39RSißl Mr. J c. Jones. or "About ton years ago I eon- i§3iipJKiij tracted a severe case of blood poi- Bon. LeaJing physieiuJis prescribed medicine after medicine, which I took without any relief. I also ivied mercurial and potash remedies, with unsuccessful results, but which brought on an attack of mercurial rheumatism that EfS RHEUMATISM four years I gave up all remedies and began using S. S. S. After taking several bottles I wsis entirely cured and able to resume work. Bf-ujft'-finHl s ie reatest medicine for blood fey£gbjsh>g poisoning to-day on the market." Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed fre«. - fiwui Sppxifio Co.. Atlanta. Ga. WILL RIDE CHEAPLY Passengers to Chicago Given a Lower Rate Than Yet Published. A Cut of Two Dollars and Fifty Cents Made by the Burlington. Chandler Resents the Impu tation of Being: a Scalper by Scalping. Promises to Go Other Roads a Dollar Better if They Meet It. Another meeting of the newly fledged local passeuper association was held yesterday in the office of Passenger Agent Pratt, of the JSt. Louis road, in the Guaranty Loan building. The ob ject of the meeting was to elect a secre tary for the local body, which is really an adjunct to the Western association. A prolonged ses sion was he!d in . the morning, followed with another meeting in the altei noon, but neither was productive of results, and an adjournment was taken until this morning. It was de cided that hereafter all ticket business shall be done on a strictly cash basis, and, this being a blow direct ed at \V. B. Chandler, ot the West hotel ticket oflice, who has been allowed to run accounts as a matter of accommodation, and it is un derstood that he is now regarded in the light of a scalper. As a result ot this decision Mr. Chandler threatened to make a rate of £7.50 to Chicago. . -Ny. " ~ Mr. Chandler was seen by a GLOBE reporter last night, and lie said that he had cut the Chicago rate to §7.50 one way, and |15 for the round trip. This means a reducUun from the pool rate of ?1.10 for the single fare, and $I.^o on the round trip rate. Regarding his attitude, Mr. Chandler said: "At the meeting of the passenger agents today they expressed the opinion that 1 itDi a scalper, and am in the habit of cutting rates. Asa matter of fact. 1 nave tried to be fair with tiie local men, and have endeavored to do the square tiling, but until tbey get ready to change their opinion I will continue to cut rates. If they meet the cut, 1 will go them a dol lar better, and if my action results in the people securing a cheap rate to Chi cago, mid I hope it will, I shall be glad of it." Speaking further he said that as a matter of fact the roads had not aver aged inorw than a seven-dollar rate to Chicago, when the rebates and fares were considered on steamships, and coast and through-rate tickets. Mr. Chandler was deeply In earnest about the mutter, ana if the breach is not filled a lively rate war war may be expected, with music by the full band. The reduced rate, he said, would be in effect over the Burlington. CHEWS AUK WORKING. The Manner in Which the Men Are Training . Coach Courtney, of the Cornell crew, is expected to arrive" at Minnetonka to day .when lie will assume the reins of training. The Ithacana put their shell in the water at 10:30 yesterday morninir and took a short pull about .Lake Park and Excelsior on the soutu of Uitr island. Collins lollowed in the West Point, do ing the yelling. The water was not the brst, as some of the oarsmen com plained, sayintr that it was rough and smooth by turns. Said one: '•it's all right if the water all along is rough, or if it is quite smooth, but when it is routrh in one place and smooth in an other, it breaks the men up." Tiie Peunsylvaiiians are training away on their Yale stroke, gaining slowly every uay. Woodruff is a regu lar, martinet at training. Lack of form is the Quaker failing.but, shown by the time made yesterday, when a watch was held on them, their pace is very rapiu. Their pace gives the lie to their swittness, and they row much laster than they seem to. KOQEIiM IS SKCKETAIIY. The Chamber oi' Commerce De- rides 'i hat He Is Kligible The directors of the chamber of com merce met yesterday attenoon for the purpose of electing a successor to late Secretary Sturtevant. Piesident Pills bury presided, and there was an exceedingly large attendance, which made the subsequent unanimous action all the more satis factory. A large number of applica tions were considered for the position of secretary, and the merits of the can didates were discussed at length. A vote resulted in the unanimous election of Col. G. D. Kogeis, the publisher of the Market Record. Mr. Rogers was the first secretary of the chamber ot commerce, Having officiated in that capacity for one year, when the body was first organized. The selectiou is considered one of the very best that could be made, as he is thoroughly con versant with tlie duties of the ottice. J. 11. McHenry was elected to the position of assistant secretary. THE BLINDS DOWN. Temporary Embarrassment of the State Bank. The State Bauk ol Minneapolis tem porarily suspended payment yesterday morning. A sign on the door in trie handwriting of President Kortgaard says that payment is temporarily sus pended owing to heavy withdrawals of depositors, and adding the depositors will he paid in full. The facts of the suspension are as fol lows: The recent trouble with the savings banks, and especially the run on the local bank some weeks ago, caused those having deposits in savings banks to feel some uneasiness. This was the case with the holders of certifi cates of deposit issued by the State bank, and since March 1 over $100,000 has been withdrawn in this way. The bank was unable to stand the heavy pull, and last evening a meeting of tlie officers and directors was called for consultation. It was at first proposed to secure backing enough to tide over affairs, but it was afterwards thought best not to do so for the present. Yesterday morning: the assistant cashier received notice that the doors were to remain closed temporarily. There was a meeting of the heaviest de : positors at the bank this morning, but President Kortgnard could not be pres ent to meet them. It is said that the idea of having to close his bank has completely prostrated him. Tlie bank's attorney has stated that the suspension would only be temporary, and that it would be only a matter of a few days when the bank would resume business. PARK BOARD MEETING. Action Taken on a Number of Things Brought Up Tor Discus ■ion. The park board committee on im provements met yesterday afternoon and acted upon several important mat ters referred to them at the^Jast board meeting. The question of nuance was discussed when the matter of proceed [tfg with the work on Lyndale avenue came up. i'Uo completion of this woik SAINT PATH, DAILY GLOBE, SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 24, 1893. as projected would cost ?2,500. The committee was afraid the expenditures might exceed the available funds, and voted to let the work rest until Supt. Berry makes an estimate and a financial statement is secured so that they might know "where they are at." Afterwards Commissioner Dahn telephoned i:i that he \voyld prefer to have the Lyndale work done in preference tobulldingthe lake at Fair view park, and the superin tendent was instructed to continue the work one block, the cost to be paid out of the ?1.'200 already appropriated for building the lake. The work on Minnehaha boulevard was ordered continued as far as Cedar avenue, and the outlet from Lake Cal lioun to Lake Harriet was ordered widened, so as to drain the low land ad joining, upon which the water has backed up and destroyed valuable tim ber. It was also decided that some time in the near future a photographer should be secured io take views of the most in teresting and picturesque points in the parks for the next report. Directors Dissatisfied. The directors of the People's bank were in session yesterday afternoon. It is said that there is great dissatisfaction among the directors that the bttuk was allowed to go down, and that it was done without calling a meeting of the directors. It is further said that the bank was only short of going through the clearing house $1,500. and that on the following day it had fS.OOO more than would have been immediately needed to go on with its business. DOCTORS DISAGREE. Mild Arguments Over a Number of Important Matters "Which Came Up Yesterday. Adjournment Last Night of the State Medical Association After an Interesting Session. The state Medical association opened the last day of its session yesterday morning. As unfinished business, the question of amending the bylaws, to in crease the dues from *2 to $3, to make the same accord with the increase made in thennembership fee, was taken up. The amendment was adopted, and the asso ciation directed an assessment of $1 ad ditional on such members as had been receipted to as having paid $2 for the dues. Dr. droves, of Brainerd. advocated the presentat on of a bill to the legisla ture, and moved to appoint a special committee on legislation to prepare for introduction and passage in the next legislature a bill or bills to meet the point. The motion called for fixinz the minimum fee for post mortems at ?25, and the limit on suits for malpractice to be fixed at two years, and the appoint ment of physicians to give expert tes timony. Dr. McUaughey presented the matter of state experts in testimony, to be ap pointed by judges of the district court, as had been previously vainly attempted to b« secured by a state law. From the committee on legislation a protest was presented against the continuance of the law fee for making post mortem examinations, which is now but fO, also regarding the time of liability for prose cution for malpractice, which is now six years. It was recommended that an effort be made to limit the time to two years. Dr. Tefft opposed legislation as to post mortems. He preferred to have the society vote that it would not make ex amination without adequate pay. He also opposed legislation as to experts. Dr. McGaughey said that the legis lature had fixed the price of post mor tems by enactment. It should at least be asked to repeal the law. Dr. Groves' motion was adopted, and the chair appointed Dr. Merrill chair man, the otln?r members to be appoint ed later. Dr. Kobertson. of Litchfidd, wanted the doctors to agree to turn out at the next session of the legislature and help put the bill through. On motion of Dr. Dunn, of Minneapolis, a committee to revise the constitution was appointed, consisting of Drs. Dunn, Witherby and Park Kitehie. The following new members were admitted: Dr. John Williams. Crystal Lake; Dr. Wright, Kasson; Dr. L. C. Bacon, St. Paul, and Dr. John Landen berger, New Prague. St. Paul was chosen as the next meet ing place, and the election of officers then followed. Dr. Beard, of Minneap olis, nominated for president Dr. W. J. Mayo, of Rochester, and he was unani mously elected. Drs. Jones and Mc- Gaughey escorted the new president to the chair. Dr. Artnur Young, of Pres ton, was chosen first vice president, and Dr. Conley, of Cannon Falls, second vice president For third vice president Dr. C. K. Bartlett, of Minneapolis, was elected. For secre tary, Dr. C. P.Witherby.of St. Paul, tho present incumbent, was re-elected, and for treasurer the present incumbent, Dr. R. J. Hill, of Minneapolis, was re elected. For board of censors, two members, to serve three years, werM chosen as follows: Dr. E. J. Davis, of Mankato, and A. C. Wedge, of Albert Lea. President Mayo, in a few worlds ap proving the decision of the soc c ty to admit as honorary members only such as have wou distinction in the held of practical medicine and discovery, of fered for election Dr. J. B. Murphy, of Chicago. He was unanimously elected. In the afternoon was taken up the section of obstretrics, Dr. A. F. Groves, of Brainerd, chairman, and gynsecology. Dr. S. W. Ransom, chairman. The place of meeting was again changed to the Stock Exchange hall, of the Lumber Exchange, in order to release the hotel ordinary for use for the annual ban quet in the evening. The arrangements were to leave for" St. Paul by special train last evening after the banquet, or at 11:45 o'clock. On Monday the Brick. On Monday the work of laying the buck for the first-story walls of the new Olson building will be be^un. Ihe con tractors expect to see the brick laid ud to the second floor before next Saturday night. The stone contractors, Trainer Jiros., stated yesterday that altogether over 70,000 cubic feet of stone had been placed in the foundation. Over one million feet of lumber will be used in construction. The big building will opea Aug. 23 in spite of difficulties ex perienced in excavating. Supposed to Be Burglars. Fred Brown, Ralph Parker. Charles Bailey. Harris Sueider, Nat Bennett and William Patterson, all young men of from seventeen to twenty years old and of respectable families, were arrested yesterday on the charge of burglary. Their alleged scene of operations has been on the East siue. Burglaries have been numerous and very mysterious in that section for the past two years, and these boys are thought to have been the perpetrators. Part of the stolen property has been re covered. Tired of Life. E. L. Penny, a painter about twenty five years old, laid down on a bench in Hawthorne park last night and con cluded that life was* not worth living after all. After coming to this con clusion, he hauled out a revolver and tired away. The first tune the gun wouldn't co. The second lime.how ever, it concluded to go, and the young man got the bullet in his left breast, near the heart. He was taken to the city hospital, and has a chance of re covery, but he says he is tired of life. He was shot and slightly wounded last fall by a man named Cronk. Hit by a Shutter. Last evening as a laboring man named Lundbere was waikiusr in front of the Syndicate block a heavy iron shutter fell from the fillh story and struck him. The shutter's fall had . been broken by strikine an i electric light wire, but "it was still heavy enough to knock Lundberg unconscious. \ lie was taken to St. Barnabas 1 hospital and re vived, lie is not fatally hurt. Throusb a Skylight. James R. Park, a capitalist of Waver ly.'N: V.,' who owns a great deal ofj property .in Minneapolis and dther Northwestern cities, was in the of fice of A. *T. Ankeny, In the - Globe building, . when his; that blew off and out the window. Mr.| Park made an effort to catch it, but lost his balance and fell through the sky light of the W. C. T. U. restaurant,? badly injuring his hip and fracturing his wrist. His wife has beeii telegraphed for ___-»_ FISH THAT KING BELL 9. - - .■• . ■ . ,-■ :;?.-Bi.r. How a Circus Man Kasily Taught ' Brook Trout to Ask lor Food. \ Fish have many times been taught to. perform tricks, and it would appear as if they had much niore intelligence; than is attributed to them. ■J. A. Bavley, of circus fame, told a New York Herald 1 man that he once had two brook trout iv a small : aquariuiu in his private residence that would jump out of the water and take flies held between the forefinger and thumb, au<l would also riiur a little bell when they required food. They would also leap ovei little bars of wood placed about two ; inches above the surface of the water. It was a very simple matter to teach the fish these tricks. At first a little tower containing a tiny, sweet-toned silver bell was iast eiied to the iron work of the aquarium, with a piece of strum attached to the tongue of the bell, extending into the | water where the trout were. On the i loose end of the string an insect or other -tempting morsel was placed, which the lish would at once seize, and, pulling the cord, the bell in the tower would naturally tinkle. After this had been repeated several days the fish were lett without food for some little time, until they made the discovery that they could obtain it by pulling at the string 10 which the delicacies had been attached. This they never failed to do afterward when they were, hun gry, and, as that was nearly all. the time, the little bell was constantly tinkling, as the fish were continually pulling the cord, and it was quite a pretty and novel sight. -«»- LOSS OF THI-: HOY GEORGF. An Accident of Ulden Times Re called li.v This Disaster. Loxuox, June 23. -The accident to the Victoria nas never been equaled in fatal result iv the annals of recent times. The foundering of this newest type of war ship calls to mind a some what similar accident, similar as fn the loss of life is concerned, that befell j the English line of battle ship Royal George, in 1782. In that year the Royal George, carrying 10S guns, was lying off Spithead. She had been keeled over for repairs, when a sudden gust of wind caused her to heel over until the sea entered her open ports. She filled and went down with all on board, including Rear Admiral Kempenfeldt. A number of women were on board at the time, and they, too, were drowned. Alto gether about six hundred :i porsons lost their lives in the disaster. '■; L.AMOXT PRAISED. t» H ;%.v-.\ \ — _ . i ; it:: ii An Act of His Pleases the New York Civil Service Kefonners.' : Nkw \ohk, June —The following letter, directed to Secretary Lament, has been furnished for publication: isr *'i am instructed ; by tho executive committee of the Civil Service-Reform Association of New York to ekpr'l's's to you their hearty appreciation' and approval' of your action in filing and making •public the reasous for the removals and alterations .-. in grade in the clerical force in your department. The mem bers of tiie committee look upon this action as a forward step of the first im portance. Yours very respectfully, ■■'■ "William Potts, Secretary." To Live on the Old Man. Texas Siftings. "1 understand young Briefless is about to marry the daughter of old Bonds, the millionaire." "Yes, so i am told." "Will he (five up the law business?" "Yes; he will give up the law busi ness and no iuto the son-in-law busi ness." Failed for a Large Sum. ; . Ne "w Oia,EA> T s.June23.— The Plaque mine Shingle and Lumber company failed today for a large sum. Assets 1 and liabilities are not given, but it is i claimed the creditors will be paid in full . Stood It Five Days. San Bkkxakdino, Cal., June 23.— The First National bank closed its doors today after stand-ing a run for the past h've days. ■■■■.:? KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when rizhtly used. The many, who live bet ter than others and enjoy life more, with sels 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 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 lajra tive; effectually cleansing the system, dispel nip oolds, 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 ueys, Liver and Bowels without weak ening them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. Syrup of Fiirs is f(.r sale byalldrng irists 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 Fi^s, and bfiiitf well informed, you will not accept any substitute if offered. CcUTl&ge B Bh g| w_- Binding 1 Twine, 7 cents pound, samples free. Catalogue ■ ■•■■■■ ROBERTS, 510 Nicollet, - Minneapolis, Minn. POPE'S NEW POLICY. Effects of Leo's Recent En cylical Told by a Rome Correspondent. It Means More Than Approval of Ireland's School Policy. Present Head of the Catholic Church a Believer in Democracy. Opponents In This Country Depended on Aid From Monarchies. Nfw Yokk. June 23. — There is printed here this morning over the non de plume "Innominato," a letter bear ins; date. Rome, Ju:ie 8, which purports to be a correct statement ol the pope's democratic ideas, particularly as regards church affairs in this country. The writer says: "When Leo Xlll. .lnduced by circum stances, set about stndyint; the Ameri can question, he had two idea?: To contribute to the work ot national uni fication, and to bring the church in the line with democracy and the institu tions of the United States. The United I States, so understood by the pontilT, furnished him a model to lo >k upon and imitate, and also for an occas ion for intervening, because in the United States was his mission to maintain that which it was necessary to implant elsewhere. Let us not forget, therefore, that for every observer ihe American directions of the i holy father are closely linked with the whole modern evolution of the papacy. Consequently the adversaries of the pope and of his policy have been by no I means deceived in regard to the recent j ramifications of the pontiff's initiative. They were loss opposed to the school in structions of the holy father than to the central ideas of his pontificate, hits intellectual leaning toward democracy, that new compass which the new pilot placed in the bows of the ship. This arriere pensee Explain* the Universality and the bitterness of the opposition in Europe against the mission of Mirr. Satolli: thetolerari posse of the propa ganda and the situations brought about in the school question. The adversaries of Micr. Satolli and of Mgr. Ireland in the United States are not nil perhaps aware of their indirect and moral com plicity with the leaders of the old par ties, and with the paladins of worn out regimes in Europe. "Now here is the last act of this in ternational drama, of which the United States, in spite of themselves, have fur nished the principal motive. When Leo XIII., by the formation of a perma nent apostolic delegation, affirmed his irrevocable design to bring about a re conciliation between the church and democracy, the Conservatives and the leaders of the opposition held onto one final hope. The Americans of the old school, the tradueers of the inten tions of the pope, will perhaps be sur prised at his designs, but the day has now arrived when the veils which hid the essence of the debate from the pub lic must be torn away. When Mgr. Satolli submitted the pope's instructions to the archbishops assembled in New York, on the Kith of November last, the enemies believed that they had a layor able field to titcht upon. In the United States, at Berlin, at Vienna and ;it • Home, they fancied that if it should be possible to bring about an indirect dis avowal of this reconciliation, this | charter of peace, through which they ] would make a breach, not only in the American orientation, but in all the General Policy of Leu XIII, "To spread the beiief and persuasion that Home was falling behind in the United States was. in their opinion, equivalent to blinking about the con viction that Leo XIII. had received a set-back in America, and that a breach was made in his projects and his ideas. Through this breach they couid enter the citadel of Paris, Rome, Vienna and ■ every place elae; the pontificate was struck to the heart. This set-back would form the nretext for the resurrection ot the okl policy. It was especially in ', France that they looked for a rebound which would sever the bonds that Hnked her to the leading ideas of Leo XIII. When, as the envoy of the pope, Mirr. Ireland last year par forrnt'd the delicate task ot preachinc to Frenchmen the love of the republic and of democracy, the friends of Rome proclaimed that the great archbishop had advanced the triumph of European democracy by fifty years. The old parties felt the maffic of this secret in fluence. To tear to pieces the ideas of Mtrr. Satolli upon the school question would be to defeat Mgr. Ireland and to give renewed hope to tho admirers of the past. As soon as Mer. Ireland left Rome the report was spread abroad that the holy see would, to a certain extent, revise its previous decision, and that after havine been turned out of the door, those persons would be able to get in again Through the Window. " For an entire year now the nunrtred headed opposition, which I will not name here, has been pursuing this task. Among the enemies there are leaders and there are dupes, those who know and tliose who do not know. The vic tims in this matter are more hostile than the cunning, because they are actuated by a conviction. This secret, deter mined and uninterrupted work has been carried on around the Vatican. Triple alliance and all the adherents of the triple alliance, all the enemies of the policy of Leo XI II. of every sort en tered into this conspiracy. When Will iam 11. crossed the Alps and came to Home, their hopes were revived. As the bearer of the ambitions and the promises of dynasties and of the old parties, the young German sovereign would be able, they thought, to change j the atmosphere of the peaceable city, or lat least an explosion would occur. The inflexibility of the pope aitd his coun selors would bend before the brilliancy of the imperial graces and seductions. "Therefore, as soon as William 11. re turned to Berlin rumors Commenced to be spread abroad. For fit teen days Home was tilled with echoes of strange voices. In all the superpoised worlds which constitute the originality and the mysterious attraction of Koine there was circulated the report that the holy see, in a circular to the American bish ops, would modify its policy in regard to the school question in the United States; that thu propositions of Mgr. Satolli would be corrected; that Mgr. Ireland would be Dropped and DiHavowed; that the opposition would triumph, and that the recall would be sounded along all the line in Europe as well as in the United States. This rumor, with a thousand mouths, created within cer tain circles Bueft a profound sensation that for a time everyoody believed it j was well founded. "But in a short time kuowledee wa3 borne in the simple fact that the Propa- j gauda. in response to a request of the bishops, was aoout to address to them a circular up m the school question. The battle is won. It is certain that he will maintain all the rigor of his instruc tions and all the universality of his de signs. The last crisis has been passed through. That which was Intended to weaken cr an^ijiijate his policy has only increased it by resistance, just as resistance increases the volume of the mountain torrents. Approaching even this will reveal the immutable will of the holy father. To protect Mgr. Satolli, to lighten, according to the measure of his strength, the burden of his mission, to maintain and continue his line in regard to democracy and the school question la the United States; to second, as much as possible, for the general interests, the work of concilia tion between the church, democracy and the republic; to close the door to opponents and to open it to faithful adepts; to enlarge to express more pre cisely and follow without respite and without wavering his French instruc tions and his general policy; such is his ideal; such is his invincible design. Woe to those who would try to oppose it." Assassinated by White Caps. Magnolia, Miss., June 23.— News reached here today that William Buck ley was assassinated by White Caps four miles north of Columbia, iv Marion county, yesetrday evening, while on his way home from court, where he was a witness' against some of the murderous White Cup gang. lie had been warned that he would be killed, and the out law were not slow in carrying their threat iuto effect. END OF A PUGILIST. Bartholoniay J. Doran, a Detroit Fighter, Poisons His Babe With Morphine. Afterward He Throws Himself Under a Train, Bein<» De capitated. Rochester, N. V., June 23.— Bar- UiohMiiay J. Doran, a pugilist of De troit, accompanied by his wife and eighteen-months-old boy. came to this city last week. This morning Doran ana his wife disappeared, and later the dead infant was found in their room. The police began investigation, and late this afteruoou found Doran's decapitated body on the tracks of the railroad near Windsor Beach. The coroner was summoned, and upon arriv ing was told that the woman who had been with the dead man walked on we*t along the track. The coroner followed, and, overtaking her. placed her under arrest. She told the following story : The little boy was sick last night and fell, cutting his head. She finally got him to sleep and went to sleep herself. This morning her husband called her and said that the child was dead, that he had killed him by giving morphine. The woman says they Immediately went away, and, on arriving at Windsor Beach, Doran tried to get her to accom pany him in a boat, so that they could both be drowned. lie could not get a boat, and, the train coming along, he threw himself under it. MONEY EASIER. New York Bankers rteport the Demand From the West Much l.'--!. Subtrensury Begins the Payment of Interest on Coupon Bonds Due July 1. New Voijk, June 23. -Banks reported an easier feeling tins uioruinx in the West, and said that the demands for ac commodation, re-disco unts and cur rency were uiuch less. The attention or bankers ' today was mostly concen trated on the situation on the Pacific. At the subtreasury it wa3 said that ?">OO.OOO in currency was exchanged today for transfer to Kan Francisco. Besides gold thus trans ferred shipments of currency were made direct today to the city by ex press, w hii;ii made the aicgrt-irate amount of money forwardeu today about $1,000,000, and more will he sent tomor row on the same way. It belived that the help sent to San Francisco from this city, has relieved the stringency there so that beyond the failure of the Pacific b:uik no further trouble is expected. The sub-treasury becan the payment of interest upon coupon bonds due .July 1. The number of cou pons presented for payment today, however, was not largo. Hold ers of registered bonds will probably get tlielr checks tomorrow. They will be paid as soot! as presented. The total amount of interest to be paid out oy^the government in this city is about $o> 000,000. The disbursement of this sum is expected to aid very largely in the relief of the money mar ket as it will to some extent relieve the pressure for money to pay railway and other dividends July 1 . The presidents of some of the leading national bauus were asked this after noon what they thought of the financial situation. They agreed in the state ment that, notwithstanding the num ber of banks which were being compelled to close their doors in San Francisco and elsewhere, tl.e situation was decidedly improve! compared to wliat it was this day week. "The situa tion is much easier," said one bank '■ president, "and 1 feel, a; liberty Ito discount for my de ilcrs much more freely today than on this day last week. The atmosphere is cl are , and 1 think the worst . is over so far as the banks are concerned." A number of other bank presidents concurred in this statement, and sud it correctly represented tlie.r vi;ws ot the situation. Mining Town in Flames. Albuquerque, N. H., June 23.— News received at noon today states that the coal mining town of Galliipis on fire, and as thorn is no water works nor lire company then-, it i a at the mercy of the flames. It started in a stack of hay in the rear of the Crescent Coal company's stores, situated in t!ie center of the town. Particulars are meager. _ Cholera v Poisoning. Bkulin, June 28.— Much interest has been aroused by the announcement that Prof. Emericii, of Munich, and his as sistant. Prof. Tsuboi. of Tokio, have discovered that Asiatic cholera is es sentially a poisoning with nitiicacid generated by Koch's i o va bacilli. Her Model at the Pair. Chicago, June 2?.-rTue most con spicuous naval exhib.t in the transpor tation building i» a model of the ill-fated war ship Victoiia, whose wrecking was chronicled at the grounds today by the United Press. It occupies a command ing position in the main aisle close to the elevator shaft, and for the special convenience of visitors a double stair way, with brass railings, has been erected in front of the model. Every thing is shown in perfect design and material, even to the great torpedo net from stem to stern. Goodfellow's ! Store Op3n Saturday Until 9 P. M. Specials: Wash Waists. Perfect-Fitting: Cambric and Percale VVaista, <* large variety of patterns, in navy and white, garnet and black and white; regular 75c and 85c Waists. For Saturday only 50c Each. A new lot, received by express, of tha popular Fancy Lawn Waists, in black and white and navy and white, best value ever offered in the city, For $1.00 Each. Fine India Lawn Waists, with full turn-down collar and jabot of Chiffon embroidery in white, navy, lisjht bine, cardinal and pink, cannot b3 duplicated in , the;city for Ics3 than 52.75. Our price Only $2.00 Each. Just received, 50 dozen perfect fitting: Mother Hubbard Wrappers. All the newest patterns of Simp son's best Prints, in gray,indigo, black and white, etc., Only $1.35 Each. Also a new line oi' our popular $10 and Slo best Storm Serges. Eton Suits. Best Btyle3 and vaiuei in the cities. AH the newest styles of this season's Blazer Suits Today at Half-Price. Dress Goods. Today we offer a line of Dress Gooda, strictly all wool, excel lent styles, and sold all season • from 75..' to 85c Tod ty only At 49c Yard. Also 10 piece* new changeable Dress Good 3, worth Si, ; For 75c Yard. Summer Corsets We offer r»o dozen Summer Cor sets, 75e quality, For 50c. 25 dozen Summer Corsets, 81.00 quality, For 75c. Please examine these before buying. Ladies' Lawn Gowns, suitable for traveling. Special value At $1.75 and $2. Children's Knit Waists, for ages 4> to 18, Reduced to 25c. Upholstery Dept. 50 dozen handsome "Thistle down" sofa and hammock pil . lows, coveivd with beautiful Pongee with ji double ruffle, worth 75c. This sale, 48c. 10 dozen elegant Challie Com forts, filled with pure white batting, made especially for us, j - worth 82.75. This sale, $1.98. Our handsome Chenille Por tieres, full 50 inches wide. '•'> yards long, with tO-ineh Val ance fringe, beautiful dado 20 inches deep; value 86.50. This sale, . $4.48. Men's Fine Negligee Shirts. All our 81.25 quality reduced to 98c. 51.50 quality down to 51.25. Our 82 French Pique dowu to 81.50 for today. If yon wear a IG}£ or 17, we have a few Flannelette Shirts, worth 75c, which we will seil today For 35c Each. 247=249 Nicollet Ay., Minneapolis 8 OR, NELSON 226 Washington Ay. S., Corner Third Ay., Minneapolis, Mini!. 0* This old-established office of 25 years' standing is now strictly under the care of the old doctor himself, personally, Persons taking" treatment here can rely upon safe, sure and speedy cures as in the many years gone by. Remember that this is the only office in Min nesota where a specialty.is made of diseasesof the Genito Urin ary Organs and of the Chronic Nervous and Skin diseases arising therefrom. This is the only medical office in the state where every disease of every name and nature known to suffering humanity is not treat ed for money, and where a specialty is made with the greatest success of the above named diseases. lid 'Trlvnli' ami se rate reception rooms. No one but l!ii' ilih tor Ml you. Ottice hours— JO tj U o. in., 2 to I p.m. iiiul 7 to 8 p. in. Mention Ihli paper. DOCTOR ilconepin Ivrnce. Comer Foaith Slr»«i, MINNEAPOLIS, - MINNESOT/ Till ol<le»t »nd Omlj rHlablr mr.il 'alnfflcoofitl tin the riljr is will lir «e«n liy ciiiuulliiii: til J Met of tlin daily fnm Kryularljr grtdnalrd anil Iffnll/ qnallllrdl )on( trjfared in Chronia, nrrvoiia u'ul Skin Diteaara. A fn.t.,l -iy talk cotiU nailnug. If n.ruiivriiient l.> vi.it Urn city (or treatment, mciiielne iiuit lijr mail or cxpreti, ttm from i.Uarvnti.m. Curnbli" ras»i |uuraat*f 4. If duiiM null wt- uy mi. Hour,- 10 to 12 a, m,j la 4 .r. i7to-p. m. : Kmi.Uyi, -' to 3 p. vi. Ii ji"i oiiiK.t conic »Ule UH by kin runup nohllltw <>••**»'<■ "»*»"•. V"in»« »»«• Nervous UHDiiny, . r; , i«» *i ***§* nytmi Uresy, aihlng from rlillaiiaHaiia. C»r»a, Ini* . l*ei>c<- <>r ExiHiswrff, iin-aiieliijf »nme of III; following rffrcU: K«r» luuiuiu, bcbility, Pluiiaaa til Hi«»t, Srlf-Insliuit, !■« fcrlivr Men.orv, Kniul«i on I»ib t «rr. lvrram.-i to S.*i.ty, Um»nt An.l.iti.u. ClliliaM to M.rry. Nrlanchnly, Dyi* ■ HIIH. Hiunl.il TVvH.ii.meiil. 1,1.1 of Power, Paiu» m l*jr l>bek, etc.. »r« traatml ■fttkiwataa, ftafrlj, lrl«alrly, B»»diiy. Unnatural Discharges Cured Permanently. Venareal Diseases. <"J Blood, Skin and Venareal Diseases, £LJ »5......» Budy, K.«e, Throat, £kin anil BoM*, HK>lrliri, Rruption«, A«nr, Koi.ma, Old 5., i... t'loera, r*inful Swull. iugi, fnun wli.tr ?rr r/im... pnaiti\»ly and hunt driven fcom thpiytti'in 1., inruii uf fmtt, Tlait-t««lad Urmrdlft, ma »n I Srollan Jointi and 111., him. i:. Hi., reiuit ol Blood r-oiinn, J'oMtunly Cured. KIDNF'T AND UR INA3Y fomtiUinU. I'amfi.l. lnffli-ult. *oo rrwiucnt or HoadTurhM Uuanrrhoea and Hlrlrturc prnrnptly cured. PATADDU Throat, Ruae, La>g DUeaae«t Cf.ii.tiiu- Oft I nifnll itional and Acouired WMkaMMI of ki-tlv Ua>*t treated •i-.rc«ufull It v aelferident that v phya. letiftik paying particular attention toaclaaa of caieaatlainj rreat >kl!l. Iv»it known apLlication la retorted to «i <l th« in..,.. 1 ....I raiiio'tiea tif all af i", and eountriea are uaed. <lo Kaperlawnta arr Xad*. On account of the fr»t uuialier .if ca«-« applying the chargtt are Kept low; of Ira lower than oti...* Hkill and perfect" eurei are IniiKirLint. Call or write. Hv.nl.iia 11.1 aad pampalrt (Vrr ky ■«.'. Tl . IV.etor haa (iirrfufullr treated and cured thuuaanda .f o»»ea ill tl.ii city and llu Northweat. All rnntullatlone, •Ither by ii.., 1 1 or v»rl.al. ar<> rtf ardtKl aa atriclly conflden> riil, .ii.l art B'.v.ti pmrftai privury ~>R. BRINLEY. Minnenooiia. Minn. c *^ *»ATF.NT«. JAS. F. WILLIAMSON COUNBRLOH AND HOMCITUIt. Two years as an examiner In fij U. 5 I'atcut Olllco. Flvo years' practice 'it I'3l (juuratity Loan Uiilldlng, MlnneapoUi B»4 Pioneer PreM UulMluk. SL Panl. T. i>. MKRWIN, p-.itent ir.ioy anJ loUeltor, 811 9Y! rinimr Tlullrtlnj. St. Paul. un.iii-U Ncirls Euildiii«, Wii»liiti«ton D. C EstuljlltheJ given jciirs in Mini mi and four In St.l'aul A SAFE PLACE ?WBS3r m^S;, r H S . TO INVEST SAVINGS Money to loan on city uml town propertr. Write or call for refereucus ami particulars to ■" i Minnesota Saving Fnnd&lnveslm't C). 0. IK TempieCoort, Inn en polls, Jlinu KJf) ! FURNITURE, DAY CARPETS, rAJ STOVES, DOWN ICROCKERY. F.H. PETERSON CO. 13 &75Gth &t.S., Miiiiiou) ... s MIiXTlOVI'IIISAl». The Davy Electric nervous, organic, ami tfhe Davy Siiecirio Belt Cures MriMH, oruaiilc, nn'l Send 4 rents for cataloiruo. Tlio li.tvy Klcctrlc Truss cures rupture. TITK DAVY KF.KC TKICKKLT& AP MO Ifennepln Avc, TKADK MAItK. Milllica|i<ills, Muni. China Q U Uanonar Kn*orsHol Decorating 111 n« lICSCIICI jlow (ironm/ l! 07 Mcollut Avenue, NUnneapollii. Minu. Deolen In IXL Poekel Knives Kne llsh carviTs. Harbers' Sapoliei nii'l ulult Hug of Toilet Articles. Bbean and Clippers Krouod, Dll m —Dr. n. Watte, Spcclalißt, sixteen rll r\ yi-«rs in lllnuenjioHs. iiy loflei 1 '■a*"*' W ln:u curu i» mild aud certaiti Ask buinlre«Jß oi luadliiKCitizcHsot st. fatii Ailnucupoils aud the Norihwestai to treat raeiit cure. Paunpblel Ireo. i-i'j lla\7 tborne iiveinie. Miiiin-Hi-.lis. DR. FELLER, 180 Eait Seventh S'... S». Pat. Mtt Speedily citresall private, nervous, chronl • n<f blood skm diM;unc3 of both Ht'xa without the use of mercury or kmdruncu from business. NOGi:UK,S'OPAY. i'ri vate disease*, and all old. lingering cute?, Tvtien: the blood has b.-come poisoned, ca m- Ina ulcers, blotcbea, bure throat and mouth, aiiii> In the head and bones, m.d nil illmmn-m cf the kidneys onU bladder, ore cured for life. -Men of all ages who are lulferlng from the result of youthful indUcrellon or ex ctinn of mature yearn, prodDCing nervous libi'H, indigestion, coii»ih>ation, loth of mem ory, etc., sre iborouKhly and pezuUUMntlf pond. • I>r. Feller, who has had many years of et perieucein tbisapeciaity, i*a irraduato from one of the lrudin medical collegt-i of th-> country. He lias uever fulled in curing nuy ca»es that ne lihh undertaken. Cases auit correspondence «acre<lly couQdeutiiil. Call or write for list of questions. Medicines sent by mail and express uvcrywaero truu Iroia ri'fk Hiid expOMure: POPULAR WANTS.