Newspaper Page Text
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A union meeting of ministers will b
held at the First Baptist church thi>
morning, the feature being an address
by Dr. E. C. Bisseli, of Chicago.
Rev. J. H. Tuttle will deliver a lecture
this evening at the Third Universalis'
church, his subject being "A Trip to
North Cape and the Land of the Mid
Rev. Smith Baker, who has accepted
the call of a Boston church, preached
his farewell sermon yesterday to a larg.
congregation, his text being "A Hous-
Not Made With Hands."
Dr. E. C. Bissell, of the McCormick
theological seminary, will lecture to
night and Tuesday night at Westmins
ter church, on "The Views of Dr.
Briggs," and he will refute the latter.-
theories on higher criticism, as set forth
In the Book of Genesis.
■ The tire department was called out
tliree times yesterday, but there were
no serious conflagrations. A fire broke
*mt on the floor of the old central mar
ket, but it was soon extinguished. A
barn at the corner of Twenty-fifth
Btreet and Twentieth avenue "south
—•suffered $50 damage, ana there was _
small blaze in a kitchen at 1517 Chicago
W. j. Kobie and C. E. Helvie, promi
nent business men of Richmond, Ind.,
and connected with the Garr-Scott com
pany, manufacturers of steam engines
and threshing machines, are at the
Nicollet. Col. Robie is a mem
ber of the firm, which has
a branch house on First avenue north,
this city, and he reports the business
outlook as brignter, especially since the
recent action of congress on the silver
Modjeska will commence her engage
ment at the Grand rliiievening, pre
senting her renowned portrayal o;
"Mary Stuart." Tomorrow and Wed
nesday nights she will be seen in her
own magnificent revival of "The Mer
chant of Venice," in which she will ap
pear as Portia, with Otis Skinner as
Shylock. Thursday and the balance of
the week J. K. Emmet will be the at
traction with his new play "Fritz in
THE ARREST OF SCHEIG
Is Expected Today Upon tho Ar-
rival ofthe Spree.
It was expected that something def
inite would be received yesterday con
cerning the apprehension of Philip
Scheig, the defaulting teller of the
Bank of Minneapolis, and his accom
plice, Floyd. The steamer Spree, whicii
Is supposed to carry the fugitives, sailed
for Southampton a week ago Saturday,
and she is now due. The young men
entered on the passenger list of the
steamer under the names of Tice and
Bisbee, and Secretary Gresham has
cabled the American consul at South
hampton to cause their arrest and de
tention, the extradition papers having
already been forwarded.
As an indication of the line ot defense
to be pursued in case of their capture, it
is stated by a friend of the Floyds that
Scheig claims to have borrowed the
525,000 from Cashier Bofferding to be
used in a business transaction and that
he gave his note for the amount. So far
as the Floyd boys are concerned consid
erable doubt is expressed as to their be
ing convicted, although they will be
tried as accessories after the fact.
THE JUNKETERS RETURN
With a Whole Lot of Knowledge
The aldermanic committee on street
paving returned yesterday from their
junket to Rock Island, Moline, Daven
port, St. Louis and other cities.
Notwithstanding the arduous duties
imposed by the trip, which consisted ol
looking at samples of Suckerstate pave
ments and sampling the menus of mu
nicipal banquets given in their honor,
they returned in high fettle and as
chipper as could be.
Now that winter is on, the knowl
edge obtained by the junketers will
have to be pent up, so far as practical
purposes are concerned, until the snow
flies and melts again, whicii is a pity,
considering the cost ot the freight.
Regarding the 5650 drawn from the
city treasury and used to defray ex
penses, the stay-at-home aldermen may
refuse to shut their eyes, and a merry
time may be looked for when the junket
chickens come home to roost.
In speaking of the matter Aid. Brad
ish said yesterday that they had gotten
themselves into a pretty fix, and this
opinion is shared by a good many peo
ple who are not aldermen.
Fire in a Boarding House.
A fire broke out at 5:30 p. in. yester
day in a boarding house located at 1622
Washington avenue north. There was
no one in the house at the time. The
fire department responded quickly to
alarm, and extinguished the flames in
time to save the house, though the roof
was badly burned, and the furniture
considerably damaged. The loss is es
timated at $500.
The Water Works Convention.
A meeting of the water works com
mittee will be neld in Register Moody's
office tomorrow to take the preliminary
measures for the reception of the dele
gates to the convention of the Natioual
Water Works association, to be held in
this city next year. Col. C. M. Foote,
J. W. Henion ami J. T. Fanning, all of
whom are members of the association,
will be iv attendance.
The Week of Prayer.
The week of prayer for young men in
the city and throughout the state was
inaugurated yesterday with special
services in a majority of the churches.
The occasion was observed with conse
cration services at the Y. M. C. A.
rooms, conducted by Secretary Baird,
and in the afternoon an address was de
livered by Dr. J. J. Durrell, of New
A Press Club Seance.
Prof. Adrian, the noted trance and
test medium, who will appear at Century
hall next Sunday evening, intends to
give a private performance some time
this week before the Press club, and
claims that he is perfectly willing that
the members should bind him hand and
foot with copper wire, and he will then
demonstrate that the physical manifes
tations produced are absolutely genuine.
Capt. Darrow's Aides.
A meeting of Company A will be held
. tonight, at which it is expected that in
' accordance with the usual custom the
non - commissioned officers will go
through the perfunctory ceremony of
handing in their resignations.
The officers thus resigning are five
sergeants and seven corporals. Capt.
N. C. Harrow, the new commander, has
not yet announced his staff. .
"*"■ Charged With Larceny.
A man giving the name of John Gal
lagher was arrested by Officers Mer
rick aud Nodack last night on tbe
charge of stealing a watch and pocket
book from one of the girls employed at
the Minnesota House. It is claimed
that he entered her room during her
absence and ransacked things gener
Remains to Be Brought Home.
The remains of Mrs. Carrie A. Chest
nut, an account of whose suicide at
Toronto appeared in the Globe, will
be brought to Minneapolis lor inter
ment. .Both the mother and sister of
the unfortunate woman are prostrated
Single Tax League.
The first meeting of the Single Tax
league in its new quarters at Washing
ton hall will occur this evening, when
Dli ver Erickson will read a paper on
"The Single Tax League From a
QIC HE MURDER HARRIS?
WE OF THE MEN SUSPECTED OF THE
HIS NAME IS DICK -REED.
Sheriff K^e Brings Him Fro:ii St.
; Paul, Where He Was. Laid Up
With a Bullet Wound— Pro :
pects or Catching the other
Men Implicated— Xo One Al
lowed to Talk With Reed.';- v ; *
It is believed that one of the perpe
trators of the Harris murder has been
captured. The mantis now. in the cus
tody of Sheriff " Egel His name is
"Dick" Reed. The sheriff brought
Sim over from St. Paul Saturday night.
Reed was located by the St. Paul po
lice about two weeks ago in a boarding
.muse on Rice street street, a considera
ble ways out. The boarding house is
kept by a Mrs. White. The police
learned that there was a wounded man
in the house who claimed to have been
-accidentally shot lv the leg by one
of his friends. But the police suspected
mat this man, who calls" himself Dick
Heed, might be implicated in the mur
der of iierda, the contractor, and that
ho received the bullet wound from Offi
cer Sweeney, who shot at a thug about
i fortnight ago. Mr. Sweeney, however,
says that Reed was not the man lie
In the meantime Sheriff Ege was in
formed of the finding of Keed, an facts
leaked out which seemed to con
nect Reed with the Harris mur
der. Sheriff Ege was promptly notified
and Saturday night lie went over to St.
Paul, took Keed into his custody and
brought him to Minneapolis. Keed has
not not recovered from the bullet
wound, which is in the ca!T of
nis leg, and is still unable
to walk. He was carried into the
county jail and placed up stairs. Sher
iff Ege has issued orders forbidding the
turnkey to allow anybody to see Reed,
and nobody is permitted to speak to him
but the jailor who serves him his meals,
tteed is twenty-two years old.
The sheriff will not divulge the nature
of the circumstances which point to the
guilt of Reel. The reason for this
secrecy is that, there are two more men
wanted for the same crime, and it is
feared that they will escape it too much
The Harris murder was committed
last June at the house of James R.
Harris, the murdered man. The dwell
ing is located at 023 Fifteenth avenue
southeast. About 2 o'clock in the morn
ing two burglars.. entered the house,
while one stood guard outside. * Just
as they were leaving the room
occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Harris, the
latter awoke and immediately aroused
her husband. Both followed the bur
glars out into the next room. Mr. Har
ris, who was a large and strong man,
grappled with one man. hereupon the
other came to his assistance. Mr. Har
ris then let go of the first one and seized
the other, who instantly fired two shots,
one of which went through Mr. Harris'
hand, and the other entered his chest,
just over the heart. The burglars
then ran out of the house. Mr.
Harris started to follow them, and had
got as far as the front door when he
stopped and held onto the door for sup
port. Mrs. Harris asked him if
he was hurt, and he said he
thought not, but a moment
afterwards he felt the blood trickling
down his body and realized that he had
been shot Mr. Harris lived until
about 7 a. m. that morning,
and . was conscious . a lart.'e por
tion of the time. The burglars,
so Mrs. Harris says, and she
saw all three of them, although indis
tinctly, as it was dark, appeared to be
very young fellows. * One of them had
a handkerchief tied a(puud his face, but
it dropped off in the scuffle. They also
left a dark lantern behind them.
Until the present time the police had
discovered no clue to the burglars, so
far as was known. The arrest of Reed,
it is believed, will be soon followed by
the apprehension of the other two. If
Reed knows anything of tne matter it
is possible that he may be induced to
inform on the others.
A SERMON OX SALOONS.
Rev. G. L. Morrill Handles the
Subject bans Gloves.
G. L. Morrill, at the Calvary Baptist
church last evening, asked and an
swered the question '-Can Minneapolis
Afford to Have the Sunday Saloon?" as
a prelude to his sermon on "Lite's Re
He spoke as follows: "Worse than
vampires which are said to lan theii
victims while they suck away their
blood — worse than brigands who en
courage Alpine travelers to rest in the
snow and rob them as they freeze
worse than the slugs in fruit which
force it on to luscious maturity because
they are fattening at its core, is the
liquor power iv our city.
The saloon is an institution that less
ens the value of neighboring property,
makes and maintains vice, hastens
wives into an early grave, robs children
of food, clothes and education and sends
its patron's mind to the asylum and his
body to jail or the hospital and his im
moital soul to hell.
The Sunday saloon, in addition to
this, steals the laboring man's Saturday
night wages, cheats him out of needed
intellectual and spiritual culture in the
home and the church, and publicly out
rages decency and devotion by prosti
tuting the day religiously observed by
the most orderly and thrifty classes of
The last city administration was ar
raigned and superseded largely because
of its sympathy with the liquor traffic,
or of its unwillingness to vigorously
enforce the laws against it.
The present administration is under
stood to have received its support be
cause of its professed sympathy with
the liquor law's strict enforcement.
While it is cheerfully and thankfully
admitted that as to sale of iiquors to
minors, drunkards and after midnight
there has been some improvement, so
tar as the sale of liquor on Sunday is
concerned we deplore the fact that
matters are no better than they were
formerly, and that private individuals
have been compelled at their own ex
pense of time, money and effort to do
what the administration took solemn
oath to do and is paid to do and has not
Minnesota law, eh. 76, sec. 1, G. L.
1887, says: "All places where'the sale
of intoxicating liquors shall be licensed,
under the provisions of any law or or
dinance, shall be closed during all hours
of every Sabbath day."
Minneapolis liquor ordinance, sec. 9,
says: "Every saloon and the bar of
every tavern, inn or other place where
liquors are sold by the glass or drink,
shall be closed and kept closed during
the whole of every Sunday."
Minneapolis' city charter (eh. 3, sec.
1) says: "The mayor shall take care
that the laws of the state and the ordi
nances of the city are duly observed
aad enforced within the city. He shall
take care that all the other officers of
the city discharge their respective du
ties, and to that end may maintain an
action of n andamus, or other appropri
ate action against any delinquent city
These laws are to be enforced until
they are repealed.
This administration Is not empowered
with discretion as to what ordinances
shall or shall not be enforced.
Many arrests have been made for
petty gffeuses, but the greater law
breaker, who has defiantly kept open
saloon on Sunday has been accorded ex
emption and protection. '
This lawless course has put a premi
um on crime and violence in our city.
If the saloon anarchist was tolerated the
robber argued' he might be allowed to
ply his business.
When the laws are. enforced against
THE SAINT- PAXIL DAILY GLOBE: MONDAY MORNING, WWSSM IS. 189 S.
the saloon bloodhounds of human soci
ety on Sunday, It will not be necessary
to send south for dogs to track footpads
in the Queen city of the northwest. "• :'•
A good ..citizen • not only elects. his
man, but stands by. him afterwards add
sees that his vote is carried out and not
thrown away. A public office is a 'pub
lic trust,' not a private cinch or snap to
be used for further political preferment."
No plea of "business administration"*
should be permitted to take precedence
of party promises, state statutes, city
ordinances and oath of office. The ad
ministration has no business to make a
business of transacting any business
besides the business for which it was
Church and state are seoarate and are
to be. but church members and minis
ters have duties as Christian citizens to
the social and moral interests of the
The clergyman is a coward who fears
to talk about politics in the pulpit be
cause of politics in the pew.
A dilletante religionism that, for fear
of unpopularity or loss of trade, says
and does nothing against soul-damning
and republic-destroying influences is a
grief to heaven antra joy to hell.
It Is high time the church wielded, a
moral influence commensurate with her
numbers, wealth, intelligence, charac
ter and the demands of the hour. -When
she does this she will' throw off the
chains whicii the politicians make at
tne command of the saloonists, brewers
This last week good citizens have re
buked disregard of law and those who
wink at violation of good order by de
feating at the polls the gamblers in
New Jersey, the anarchists in Chicago
and thieves in New York.
Moral issues are still potent factors, in
spite of Mr. Ingalls' prophecy "that the
purification ot politics is an iridescent
dream." " - -
lt is for the citizens of Minneapolis to
decide and declare whether the plea of
"business administration" shall atone
for broken promises, broken laws and
broken oaths of office.
It is my duty as a citizen now to ask
you whether you think Minneapolis can
afford to have the Sunday saloon, which
is proved to be the enemy of God and
good— a poison which stupefies while it
kills; a disease that flings hectic beauty
on the face while it consumes life in the
bosom; the right hand of hell, to dark
en, dwarf, disease, despoil and damn
every mental, moral and material thing
it touches. Mr. Morrill then read from
the Minnesota law. .Minneapolis liquor
ordinance and city charter, and called
for a r^ing vote as to whether the laws
against the opening of the Sunday sa
loon should oe enforced by the adminis
tration. The large congregation arose
THE SEDUCTIVI<J POPPY.
Big Seizure of Opium in Which
Minneapolis Parties Are Inter
The arrest of Charles Peterson In
Chicago Saturday on the charge of
opium smuggling, an account of which
appeared in yesterday's issue of tne
Globe, is likely to lead to sensational
developments. As stated in the special,
Peterson had sixty pounds of opium
concealed in his room, and, in a state
ment to the puolic, he declared it had
been forwarded by friends residing in
Minneapolis, at the same time refusing
to disclose their names. A Globe re
porter last uight called at the federal
building, but, while the officials ac
knowledged that mere was something
in the dispatch, they declined to give
any information, lt is understood that
if arrests follow several well known
citizens of Minneapolis will be impli
.- METHODIST LOVE FEAST
At Which There Were Enough
Bishops to Go Around.
The followers of Wesley residiug in
Minneapolis had another love feast yes
terday, and the opportunity to listen to
the eloquence of their bishops was en
joyed to the utmost limit.
All of the pulpits of the Methodist
persuasion were filled with no lesser
lights than a bishop or a distinguished
foreign missionary, and the Scripture
was expounded in a manner never heard
before in this city.
Indeed it is to be doubted if another
such a brilliant aggregation of church
men of this denomination will ever as
semble in Minneapolis, and certainly
not in this generation.
Last night there was a rousing plat
form or general meeting at the Henne
pin Avenue church. Bishop Foss pre
sided, and addresses were -made by
Revs. I. O. Peck and J. R. Day.
The work of the board of home and
foreign missions will be resumed this
A FEAST OF MELODY.
The Opening Concert of the Danz
Harmonia hall held a large and fash
ionable audience yesterday afternoon
upon the occasion of the first of the
Danz symphony concerts. The work of
the orchestra was highly creditable,
and the programme presented was a
delightful one. Prof. Danz'was given a
hearty welcome and was presented with
a basket of flowers from the press club.
Herr Max Dichert, the clarinet soloist,
rendered a fantasia from Kigoletto
very acceptably. He was accompanied
on the piano by Gustavus Johnson.
The string orchestra played Haydn's
serenade with great delicacy and sym
pathetic expression. The "applause of
the audience was frequent and hearty,
and it is evident that the concerts will
be liberally sustained this winter.
SAYS HE CUT HER.
A Colored Man Arrested on Com-
plaint of His Wife.
Jacob Ewing, a colored man, who lives
with his wife on Sixth avenue south,
between Washington avenue and Third,
was arrested yesterday by Officer Con
roy for assaulting his wife. Mrs. Ew
ing's left arm is badly cut, and she says
that her husband did it with a knife.
Ewing says that his wife cut her arm by
shoving it through a pane of glass.
Ewing was locked up at the central sta
tion and will be arraigned this forenoon.
A physician dressed Mrs. Swing's arm,
and at last accounts she was doing well.
LOST HER WAY.
Offlc er Little's Mother Starts for
Church and Loses Her Bearings.
Patrolman Little's aged mother, who
resides at 922 Hawthorn avenue, met
with a singular experience yesterday.
Mrs. Little.who is seventy years of age,
started from her home yesterday fore
noon to go to church. In some inex
plicable manner the old lady lost her
way, and wandered about the streets
for three or four hours. At last she ar
rived at the Fifth precinct police sta
tion, completely exhausted. After she
had rested the officers procured a horse
and buggy and took. Mrs. Little home.
THE FIRST KISS.
A. Boy Who Thinks It Is a Danger
The following is an essay in the May
field Monitor by one of the town's pre
cocious youngsters: *
"Any girl that will let one boy kiss
her will let any other one that wants to.
So with a drunkard— after he takes his
first drink he is sure to take bis second.
The other day there were two young
people abont twelve or thirteen years
of age; they were what --people call
sweethearts, and were " having a nice
time In an innocent way, until the boy
intruded on her bliss by asking her to
let him kiss her. She consented* and
today any boy tbat wahts to can kiss"
her. Girls, don't let any boy kiss you.
If my girl would let me kiss her I would
not hate ber. any more, - *"'A Boy,"
MELLO'S AGENTS ACTIVE.
THEY ARE WATCHING PEIXOTO'S HET
DICKERING FOR A DESTROYER
Which' Will End the Career of the
y. Brazilian Government's Frail
Ships— Peixoto's Forces Pre
- vent the Revolutionists From
Securing a Foothold at Santos
—General Brazilian News.
New York, Nov. 12.— The agents of
Admiral Mello are working very quietly
in this city in '.' behalf of the Brazilian
revolutionists. Two of them today
visited El Cid and made, a careful
inspection of the vessel, and not
ed that the boilers, engine and
other important machinery, were
located above water and in a position
where they wbuldbe crip pled by a well
directed shot. They paid equal atten
tion to the other boats of the . Peixoto
fleet at the Morgan works. This even
ing Admiral Mello's constituents made
arrangements to meet some time to
morrow ... the inventor of a novel
death-dealing weapon, which, the
owner claims, will revolutionize
the modes of naval warfare if Mello's
agents decide to adop> it. There need
be no time lost in sending this
new destroyer to Brazil. It is already
at a European port, and a single
word cabled to the party who was
charge of it will start it on its journey
so that it can reach Rio before Peixoto's
heterogeneous fleet arrives at its destin
ation. One of Mello's sympathizers said
to an Associated Press reporter who at
tended the meeting where ths new de
structive agent was being discussed:
"We are reliably informed, direct
from Rio, that Mello has complete con
trol of Rio bay, and can go in and come
out at will, and the reeling in the city
of Rio is decidedly in Mello's favor. The
newspapers published in Rio Janeiro do
not care to tell the whole truth. Out
of the eighteen published there
three-quarters favor the revolutionists,
and some of these have ; lately been
suppressed. So tyrannical have the
orders of the dictator beeu on this sub
ject that the most prominent paper in
Brazil, the Journal of Commerce,
does not mention the revolt, while
the Paiz and Teinpe, government
organs, deal only in exaggerated
falsehoods. Many residents of Rio have
seen the Republica and other of Mello's
war ships go out past the forts and re
turn again. Mello's manifesto to the
students of San Tullo and Ruy Barbosa
were suppressed, and the government
is continually sending forth misleading
statements about its success.
"Mello Is not hemmed in at Rio Har
bor. Five vessels of his fleet have
passed out. The Aquidaban has been
out aHd returned several times. Men
came from Rio Grande only lately,
passed the forts and were assigned to
the vessels of the rebellious fleet. Mello
Is getting plenty of provisions and aid
from the interior. The bay of Rio is
seventeen miles by eighteen miles in
extent. Several vessels daily com
municate with Mello's ships.
"Mello does not fear the fleet that is
fitting out in this city. Should they
man the vessels with Americans and
attempt to conquor Mello with foreign
ers, it will only be a signal for a revolu
tion In the north of Brazil and bring
Peixoto still more in disrepute with his
own lukewarm adherents at Rio."
The steamer Melbourne, Caot.Grimes,
from Santos and Banal, Brazil, came
into port today. The Melbourne left
Santos Oct. 18. The people of Santos,
which is ouly beginuing to recover
from its terrible yellow* fever visitation,
are loyal to the "Peixoto government,
and it is most unlikely that
Mello and his revolutionary party will
succeed, either by means of force or
persuasion, in their efforts to induce the
influential merchants of that important
port to look with favor upon the insur
gents' cause. Shortly before the Mel
bourne left Santos two of Mello's
fleet of . war ships had appeared
outside the harbor, but no demon
stration was made; instead the ships
proceeded south to the island of Santo
Catherine and forcibly seized the plent
iful provisions and other supplies ware
housed there. By order of President
Peixoto, the harbor aud river of
Santos had been powerfully forti
fied; several large guns had been
sent down from the Rio Janeiro aud
mounted in strong positions at thejen
trance to the harbor. Business was
flourishing in Santos, and the blockade
which Mello threatened to establish had
apparently proven ineffectual. At B.i
hia also tranquility prevailed and
the residents preserve their loy
alty to the Peixoto government.
Whilst the Melbourne was in the harbor
of Rio some time since, discharging
fresn meat and cattle from Buenos
Ayres. Mello's forces attempted to seize
a portion of her cargo, but troops com
ing to her rescue, Mello's officers de
HUSTLING FOR A NAVY.
Peixoto Buying Torpedo Boats of
a Continental Firm.
New York, Nov. 13.— The Herald's
London correspondent says that he is
enabled to state positively that Pres
ident Peixoto, of Brazil, is not trust
ing to the United States alone to sup
ply him with a navy. A bargain has
been concluded whereby the Brazilian
government became practically pos
sessed of nine torpedo boats bunt by a
leading continental firm. These are
guaranteed to steam twenty-eight
knots an hour, and arc to be dis
patched immediately. As soon as
these negotiations were known to be
ou foot, two European governments
made efforts to secure the boats ahead
of Brazil, but were too late. While it
is undoubtedly true that Mello is also
trying to add cruisers and torpedo boats
to his fleet, a difficulty is likely to arise
in regard to payment therefore, even if
their departure from neutral ports be
New York, Nov. 13.— Herald's
Montevideo dispatch says: A corre
spondent in Rio de Janeiro says:
A prominent Brazilian at present in
this city says that to his per
sonal knowledge Admiral Mello has
not the least idea of restoring the mon
archy should his revolution prove suc
cessful. It is reported there that Mello
is going south soon, and will leave Ad
miral Saldanna Do Samo In command of
the fleet in Rio.
MELLO WILL BOMBARD.
Rio Janeiro to Be Shelled Without
New Yokk, Nov. 13.— The World's
Buenos Ayres dispatch says: Martial
law has been proclaimed again in Rio
de Janeiro by President Peixoto, ex
tending to Nov. 30 (current). When
this became known, Admiral Mello,
commanding the rebel fleet, warned all
families living in the vicinity of the
marine and war arsenals that he intend
ed to bombard both sections of the city.
The English squadron protested
that it would be necessary xto
allow forty-eight hours for foreign
ers to Retire, and such notice
had not been given. Many families are
leaving. Admiral Mello, so Peixoto's
adherents reported, is seeking a pretext
for violating the agreement between
himself and Peixoto and representatives
of foreign powers In respect to preserv
ing Rio de .Janeiro as an open city. /
3gg MRS. DEACON TO WED.
She Will Take Unto Herself a
- French Count. ."
Naw Tors, Nov. 18.— The World
will announce tomorrow in a story bear
ing up-jn the movements and plans
of ftltfe * \gdwart faiksj ,p ?ftv
-con, of . prominence -. in connection
with the tragedy 'in France a
"fear ago, that "Mrs. 'Baldwin,"
as the lady now styles herself, will be
married to Count Louis de Turreue in
Paris at the end of the . month. The
1 count is described as a man of insignifi
cant appearance and small fortune,
.Since Mrs. , Deacon's return to
this country she has been living
quietly in a cottage at Llewellyn
Park, in West Orange, N. J. She
-has been devoting careful attention to
her busiuess affairs, and she is in pos
-session of an income of 115,000 a year.
She is now on her way to France. She
I will retain possession of her two young
est children, Edward Parker Deacon,
i her former husband.-having * charge of
the other children.
I _BC '.. — ..«»_, «_-
J MRS. ROOSKVELT DEAD.
Ihe Wife of the American Seoro
l^fr' i tary Passes Away.
London-, Nov. 12.— Roosevelt,
I the wife of the secretary of the Amer
ican embassy, died at Ascot this after
noon. Mrs. Roosevelt had been ill for
* f some time, and it was said that she
had" taken an overdose of laudanum to
alleviate her pain. It is supposed that
owing to her weakened .condition the
drug proved fatal. Mrs. Roosevelt was
\a' prominent New York society woman,
and before her marriage "was Miss
"Helen Astor, one of William Astor's
.daughters. Her sister is Mrs. J. Cole
man Drayton. After Mrs. Roosevelt's,
marriage she confined her home
entertainments to a small circle of
frieuds. Her house was replete with
the most costly art treasures, and her
library was one of the ' most in
teresting in New York. Mrs.
Astor sailed on the Lucanla the
other day, in the hope of reaching
her daughter before she died. The
Astor family will probably go into
mourning for the next year or two and
will do very little entertaiuiug. It is
thought probable that Mr. Roosevelt
will now resign his office of sec
retary and return to New York with
Mrs. Astor. It is said that when he re
ceived the appointment to the embassy
he looked forward to a brilliant social
season in London. Mrs. Coleman Dray
ton had intended to re-enter New York
society this winter, but her sister's
death will prevent her doing so.
STEAMER LOCKWOOD SINKS.
The Biggest Wooden Vessel on the
Lakes Goes Down.
Amherstburg, Ont., Nov. 12.— The
big steamer C. .B. Lockwood, bound
down, and the schooner -Elizabeth A.
Nicholson, in tow of the steamer
Johu Emory Owen, bound up, collided
last evening at the lime kiln
crossing. The Loadwood was filled with
water at once and sank at the crossing.
The bow of the Nicholson is badly
smashed in, but her pumps kept her
afloat and she was brought here. Tho
Lockwood was coming from Lake Su
perior with soft ore and the Nicholson
had a cargo of coal for Chicago
from Ruffalo. The Lockwood was
the largest wooden steamer on the
lakes, and is owned by B. L. Penn
ington and others, of Cleveland, being
valued at 6130,000. The raising of the
Wreck will be an expensive undertak
ing. The collision was caused by the
.steering gear of the Nicholson giving
out just as she was coming over the
crossing, causing her to swing around
into the Lockwood, which happened to
*be passing just at that time. The
Nicholson is owned by J. Emory Owen.
CHOYNSKI KNOCKED OUT.
He Is Also Robbed of Fifteen
"x?;i. Hundred Dollars.
New York, Nov. 12.— Joe Choynski,
who has been considered well-nigh in
vincible among pugilists of his class,
was ignominiously knocked out on the
night of Thursday, Oct. 19. Joe's hu
miliation was indescribable, but it was
nothing as compared with the distress
he felt for the loss of $1,500 stolen from
him. The story, which has just leaked
out. is as follows: ■•
: Choynski was a member of the Par
son Davies "Uncle Tom's Cabin" com
pany, and when lie finished his part at
the theater he went in company with an
acquaintance to a resort where several
beveraged were imbibed. In one
of these there was a stick of chloral,
and it knocked Joe out as quickly and
as hard as he had ever put to sleep
an amateur boxer. The acquaintance
was named George Stevenson. The
chloral puncher did the knocking
out and Stevenson did the rest. A few
hours later some one who knew Joe
by sight saw him staggering aimlessly
through Union square, and a cab was
called and the fighter, still half
comatose, was removed to his hotel.
Parson Davies was informed that his
pugilist was on a toot, which rather
staggered the Parson, knowing that Joe
was not addicted to strong drink. In
vestigation disclosed that he had been
robbed of the sum above named,
bat rather than incur notor.ety'Joe pre
ferred to let the money go. Stevenson
is alleged to have sailed to Europe with
the money Saturday. The police are
not content to let the matter drop, and
have closed the resort where the rob
bery was committed.
Ryan's Latest Match.
Bridgeport, Conn.. Nov. 12.—Arti
cles of agreement were signed in this
city last clight for a ten-round finht be
tween Tommy Ryan, now of this city,
and Dick Eagan, well know in sporting
circles as the "Montana Kid." The fight
will take place near this city within a
few weeks for a purse of $500, the win
ner to take all of the gate receipts.
" Ifter the Ball" Harris.
Chicago, Nov. 12.— Charles K. Har
ris, of Milwaukee, the author of the
well known song, "After the Ball,"
was married today to Miss Cora Lehr
berg, of Chicago. Their future resi
dence will be in Milwaukee.
Must Have a Brai n.
Truth. .*•;**; . . ;.-•_* •-. -■ *.=;: -■
Charlie— l have eaten brain food for
six months without apparent results.
Edith— Yes, I am told the brain is the
only organ upon which it has any effect.
Last week Mother Fortune was In a great
~.7zTi'i Plight. „
And rattled her wheel and rode out of sight
Then I knew by her haste that the dame was
t Inclined _-..-:
* : .o look for a wife that would please Shel
**-" 'don's mind.
Sue first took down this road and then took
By calling at this door, and stooped at an
The girls came out with abundance of
With hair nicely curled and plenty of laces.
The first was coquettish, the next was a
The third was still snarling, noisy and rude;
She sat on her wheel all the island around.
But. no one to please ber was there to be
And she knew very well that her business
Till she met with a poet and asked bis ad
The poet made answer and said that he
Of a girl for honor her equals were few.
On learning her name, Fortune said with a
That she once knew her ancestors here on
And if she but threads half the paths where
they trod, /- .^-
She will still be revered by her husband and
To tell you the whole, madam, would be too
. long; "
Besides, too, I think It would burden my
song, . '
How Sheldon grew joyous on hearing the
And avowed above all it was her he would
Then how the dear girl, with joy near to
r death. ,
Said aye, no and yes, almost in one breath.
So Fortune and I had our scheme nicely car
• • ■ - ried. .
That scarcely a week passed away till they
And now they sit snug In their cosy abode.
While they laugh that Dome Fortune met
Pat on the road. -"*-- . • ,
-■ . ««-■? atelok Cob'gr ovej, ft Canadian Poet,
CORTINA AGAIN CRUSHED.
THE MEXICAN REVOLUTIONARY LEADER
THROWN INTO PRISON.
PRESIDENT DIAZ feared HIM.
Spanish Anarchists Threaten to
Blow Up the Bourse— Three Ar
rests Made at the Instance of
the Police at Barcelona— The
Death of Pallas May Be
Matamobas, Mex., Nov. 12.— A great
sensation has been created here bythe
telegraphic . announcement from the
City of Mexico that Gen. Juan G. Cor
tina, one of the greatest revolutionary
leaders of Mexico, has been arrested
and imprisoned in the San Juan Deullo
prison by order of President Diaz for
attempting to incite another revolution
ary uprising against the government.
The city of Matamoras is Gen. Cortina's
old home. Twenty-five years ago he
was the most desperate and greatly
feared man in Mexico. He ruled the
Rio Grande border country from Laredo
to the , mouth of the „ river, and
was in the revolutionary business
as a means of gaining a live
lihood. His influence was so great
that he could inaugurate a pow
erful revolutionary movement against
the Mexican government by a singl
pronunciamento with his signature at
tached. His exploits during the civil
war caused the United States govern
ment to lose many thousands of dollars.
When President Diaz's revolution ended
in success. Gen. Cortina was summoned
to the City of Mexico, where he has
been kept In constant surveillance by
President Diaz ever since, to prevent
him from inciting further revolutions.
Ec made his home in the capital, where
he was furuished with a pension suffi
cient to live in good style, but his every
movement has been closely watched by
President Diaz's agents for the past
fifteen or twenty years.
.USTRIA'S CABINET. «TT*
The New Body Is Officially An-
Vienna,' Nov. 12.— names of the
members of the new cabinet are an
nounced officially today. They are
identical with those published Friday
last by the Fromdenblatt, the semi-of
ficial organ of the government, and are
as follows: Prince Windische-Greatz.
prime minister; Herr Plener, minister
of finance; Herr Bacqueham, minister
of the iuterior; Herr Schoenborn, min
ister of justice; Herr Falkenbaya, min
siter of agriculture; Count Wester
heimb, minister of national defense;
Dr. Madeyski, minister of education
and public worship. In addition, Herr
Wurmbrand is minister of commerce,
and Herr Jawaskt minister without
Emoeror Francis Joseph, In an auto
graph letter which he has forwarded to
Count Taafe, the retiring premier, ex
presses his sincere gratitude for the
long, faithful and distinguished services
of Count yon Taafe, who, the emperor
says, was guided by the purest patriot
ism, and who was unselfishly devoted
to his sense of duty in the distinguished
services which he always rendered to
the state. The emperor sent other sim
ilars to the outgoing ministers— Salski.
Stnbach and Gouch— concluding with
the remark that the emperor reserves to
himself the right to again avail himself
of their services at some future time.
AFTER THE AN
The Spanish Authorities May
Draft a Drastio Code.
Paris, Nov. 12.— The Autoriteu says
that Spain has proposed the appoint
ment of an international commission,
whose duty it will be to draft a common
code of, measures against anarchists.
The Journal dcs Debats states that
Louise Michel, the noted female com
muuist, came to Paris iecently in order
to collect funds for the anarchist
refugees in London ; but, the same
paper adds, the errand of Louise Michel
was fruitless owing to the Barcelona
outrage, ahd she is said to have returned
to London, fearing that she might be
included in the impending anarchist
prosecutions. There was a meetiug of
anarchists at Saint Oven today, at
which the speakers vehemently de
f fended the Barcelona bomb throwing,
declaring that it was only by "fear and
blood" that anarchism could be incul
cated upon the people.
London, Nov. 13. — The correspon
dent of the Times at Lisbon says that
the police have arrested three anarch
ists who were distributing a manifesto
calling for a meeting at the theater to
protest against the execution of the
anarchists in Chicago. He also says
that many well known anarchists
went to the theater, but that the
police prohibited . the opening of its
doors. About the same time a large
bomb charged with powder exploded in
the Praca Roclo, one of the principal
streets of Lisbon. .There was no dam
age done. The police made every effort
to discover the bomb-thrower, but could
obtain no clue to his_ identity.
The Storm Over.
Special to the Globe.
Washington, Nov. 12. — Commis
sioner Laraoreaux considers the tim
ber-estimater cyclone as over, all
damages repaired, and that atmospheric
conditions in the Red Lake pine coun
try will be better in the future. He re
cently received a letter from Hon. John
C. Harmon, who is in the employ of the
land department in Minnesota, and who
refers to the timber estimaters ap
pointed as composing a corps of the
most thoroughly equipped men for their
duties that he has ever known.
You will be aston
ished to see how
much better results
are obtained with the
than from the ordi
nary baking pow
ders. Try it.'
BARS OP WRAPPED STEEL.
Remarkable Strength ofthe Metal
• : Secured by a New Process.
One of the latest mechanical improve
ments in metal working is a system of
rolls for wrapping narrow ."plates of
steel into a bar, which is much
stronger than a solid piece of the same
size. The reason assigned for this addi
tional degree of strength is the simple
fact that, if the outside layer of metal is
broken, the inner layers "are intact and
will resist further strain, while in the
case of a piece of solid steel the rupture
of the the skin is fatal.
The seams in these wrapped bars are
said to be. scarcely apparent to the
naked eye, only appearing when the
metal is bent over and twisted off,
which, of course, requires a ereat
amount of force. The advantage of
using these wrapped bars under certain
conditions will be understood and ap
preciated when It is considered that
steel frequently bears a stronger resem
blance to a refined, ductile cast iron
than a fibrous wrought iron, and par
takes so largely of the character of cast
irou that a small scratch on its surface
may cause serious trouble if the piece
is solid * and - exposed to vibratory
A Touching Appeal.
The editor of the Cottonwood Echo
makes this touching appeal to his de
linquent subscribers. . If the pathos of
this doesn't touch their hearts and un
clasp theii pocketbooks and pour a flood
of "demonetized" silver through those
delapidated "pants" then are the
sources of the milk of human kindnes
dried up and withered:
We are compelled once more reluct
antly to ask our delinquent subscribers
to come in and settle. We have risen
early In the morning aud worked late
into the night, until we were so sleepy
that we tried to cork the lamp and
blow out the ink bottle, in a vain at
tempt to figure out how we could make
last year's patches keep the wind from
whistling through this year's holes in
our pants. In days gone by, while yet
our credit was good, and before the
panic had come, we bought a suit of
clothes. Taught by unkind experience
we chose a long-tailed coat, and carried
home our treasure congratulating our
selves that by our foresight we had pro
vided security against an unbecoming
hindsight. But our coat has shrunk
with other securities until the tail is so
short it no longer serves Its original
purpose. God tempers the wind to the
shorn lamb, but Nature's laws were
made before the advent of the editor,
or else we don't stand in with the ad
ministration. At any rate, we have to
submit to the consequences. There
fore, we say again unto our friends in
arrears: -'Remember thou the editor
when thou sellest thy wheat, while the
winter has not yet come, nor the day of
the blizzard, wherein thou shalt say
over his frozen corpse, 'Peace to the re
mains.' " J,.'.
ACT LIKE *M:.A_.Ol\'
25 Oents a Box,
OF ALL DRUCCISTS.
m£&T. MARY STUART.
Tuesday and Wednesday "Sights. "Merchant
of Venice." Thursday, J. K. Emmet.
Decorating Hi Hi HB^BnOfjlowGrouud
207 .Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn.
<j"R*Ear_p ft -_ a _ _____!I^SS
Dealers in IXL Pocket Knives, Ens
fsh Carvers. Barbers' SupDlies and a full ling
Ho Toilet Articles. Shears and Clippers
DM CQ -Dr. H Waite, Specialist, nineteen
.TiL.l_.Ui >" ears in Minneapolis. Why suffer
. _ when cure is mild aud certain
Ask hundreds of leading citizens of St Paul
Minneapolis and the Northwest as to treat
ment and cure. Pamphlet free. lil'J Haw
home avenue, Minneapolis.
--!------— HIGH GRADE —
Most Perfect, Elegant, Durable
and Finest-Toned Pianos
In the World,
CONTAINING MORE VALUABLE IMPROVE
MENTS THAN ALL OTHERS.
These Beautiful Pianos are made right here, and
you can buy them direct from the manufacturers,
CENTURY BUILDING. §
;^^^gj^J» z a«^^g^^^^^^^^E^^^^^ Ammunition and Sporting
Goods of every description.
1 ■^Tiiiw» f ■ Agents for Spalding's Foot
>^%*Sj Ball Supplies, Gymnasium and
I 5 Foot Bal), Gymnasium and
Foot Ball, Gymnasium and
:; •• ; Gun Repairing Promptly Done. Send for Catalogue.
MINNEAPOLIS, ...... - .- MINN.
- ■ ■ — : s /
Don't be deceived by ignorant,
unscrupulous fakirs and confi- .V;;
dence men, assuming to offer
"Indian Remedies," and who
pretend that their nostrums ara
made by the Indians.
and other Kiekapoo India - )
Remedies are THE ONLY GENEt
L . INE INDIAN REMEDIES MADi
£ i AND SOLD IN AMERICA.
£*?--.: The word "Kictfapoo'Ms copj!
'/.'-' righted and they dare not steel
Bo sure you get "Kiekapoo Remedies-,'
and see that every bottle or package bears thi
tac-simile signature thus t
Distributing Agents, 521 Grand Aye., rTel
Haven, Ct. Tliese genuine Indian Remedies al
not peddled but are sold at all drug stores*
p" S3 C* P5" Send three S*c. stamps to pay poll
■ ■*"■*__■■ ag Cl and we will mall you free '
thrilling and intensely interesting book of 17
paves, entitled "LIFE AND SCENES AMO&4
SUE KICKAPOO INDIANS."
Tells all about the Indians.
. 251. 253 and 255 Nicollet Aye., %
The oldest and Only reliable medical office of its kind lit
the city, as will be proved by consulting old files of th.
daily press. Regularly graduated and legally qualified,
long engaged in Chronic, Nervous and Skin Diseases. A
friendly talk costs nothing. if inconvenient to visit th*
city for treatment, medicine sent by mail or express, free
from observation. Curable eases guaranteed. If doubt
exists we say so. Hours— lo to 12 a. m., 2to 4 and 7to 8
p. m.; Sundays, 10 to 12 a. m. If you cannot come, state
case by mail. Special Parlor for Ladles. ,
Nervous Debility; 2£t«3£SrW33i
Decay, arising from indiscretions, Excess, Indulgence or
Exposure, producing some of the following effects : Ner
vousness, Debility, Dimness of Sight, Self-Distrust, Defec
tive Memory, Pimples on the Face, Aversion to Society,
Loss of Ambition, Unfitness to Marry, Melancholy, I^spep.
sia, Stunted Development, Loss or Power, Pains in th.
back, etc., are treated with success. Safely, Privately,
Speedily. Unnatural discharges cured
Blood, Skin and Venereal Diseases, tJS.
affecting Body, Nose, Throat, Skin and Bones, Blotches,
Eruptions, Acne, Eczema, Old Sore's, Ulcers, Painful Swefci
lings, from whatever cause, positively and forever dri vert
from the system by moans cf Safe, Time-tested Remedies.
Stiff and Swollen Joints and Rheumatism, the result of
Blood Poison, surely Cured. KIDNEY AND URIN
ARY Complaints, Painful, Difficult, too Frequent or
Bloody Urine, Gonorrhoea and Stricture promptly cured,
PATARRU Throat, Nose, Lung Dlswura, Consumption,
UA I A Sinn, Asthma, Bronchitis and Epilepsy; Constitu
tional and acquired Weaknesses of Both Sexes treated suc
cessfully by entirely New and Rapid Methods, It is self
evident that a physician paying particular attention to a
class of cases attains great skill. Every known applica
tion is resorted to and the proved good remedies of all
ages and countries are used. No Experiments are Made.
On account of the great number of cases applying th.
Charges are kept low; often lower than others. Skill and
perfect cures are important. Call or write. Symptom
i.t and pamhplet free by mall. The Doctor has success
fully treated and cured thousands of cases in this city and
• (ie Northwest. All consult at ions, either by mail or verbal,
re regarded as strictly confidential and are given perfect
DR. BRINLEY, Minneapolis, Minn.
A SAFE PLACE T ffi e^ d r
mffi'rKu. TC INVEST SAVINGS
Money to loan on city and town properly.
Write or call for references and particulara
Minnesota Saving Fnnd&lnvestm'tCo.
G. IK- Temple Court, Minneapolis, Minu
— -*- .
v^-T) /~\ J-\ AN IMMEDIATE
(7wJfvJ/f9) REQUEST will
v_f_^L_/ ty£S Irk-^/ secure full infor
• V_____----\_— -^V^^--^ ination regarding
CURTISS COMMERCIAL COLLEGE,
rVllnnea*polis or St. Paul. -
EVENING SCHOOL opens sept. 18. Book
keeping. Penmanship, Arithmetic, Shorthand
and Typewriting. Kates as low as any and
JAS. F. WILLIAMSON
COUNSELOR AND SOLICITOR.
Two years as an examiner in fas U. 3
Patent Office. Five years' practice. >2$
i>3i Guaranty Loan Building, Minneapolil
Pioneer Press Building, St. Paul