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WERE SAVED FROM DEATH.
HOW THE CARLIN HUNTING PARTY WERE SAVED. MICH SUFFERING FHO.II (OLD. Ilow the Party Planned fop Their Escape From the Ice-Bound Regions — Joyful Rescue by the Relief Party Alter a Tedious Journey of Many Days — Their Cook Left to Die. Kendrick, Idaho., Dec. I.— Lieut. Elliott, who was in charge of one of the relief expeditious sent out from Van couver barracks to rescue the lostCarlin hunting party, has arrived here with the rescued paity. The party consisted of W. E. Carlin, son of Brig. Gen. Will iam P. Carlin: J. H. Pierce, brother-in law of Mr. Cariiu, and A. L. Himmel ■wright, secretary of the Columbia Granite company, of New-"Sork. Lieut. Elliott reached the party Nov. 22. A. L. Himnielwright gives the following account of the bunting trip and rescue: The party was orgauixed last summer. They secured their outfit in bpokane, and entraged Martin Spencer as guide, and George Colgate, of Post Falls, as cook. Tney proceeded by train to Ken drick, Idaho, and with ten cayuses and live weeKs' provisions, started out from that point on Sept. 18. The route was by way of Snell's Mill, Weepee, Brown's creek and Mussel Shell creek. At this point the trail branches from Lolo trail, and leads toward the springs an the Clearwater river, the destination of tfio party, "which was reached on Sept. 20. Although it rained steadily for thirteen days, which inter fered considerably with the pleasure of the bunting party, they met with great success, and on Oct. 10 started on the return trip over the Lolo trail. After reaching the top of First ridge, parallel lo the Clearwater river, two and a half feet of snow was found, and the guide estimated that the snow would be four feet deep on tlie higher portions of the Lolo trail. Should the liorses become exhausted from lack of food, the party would be compelled to walk the balance of the distance to Mussel Shell creek, and, as the cook was sick and unable to walk, his position in that case wou'd be very serious. It was decided to return to the old camp on the Clearwater and build rafts. If by the time the rafts were completed tlie cook was still un- Qble to walk, an attempt would be made to lioat down the river to the South Fork, near which river ranches were known to be lo cated. Fifteen days were consumed in building two rafts, and several days more were devoted to a final exam ination of the Lolo trail and in securing meat tor the proposed trip down the river. Mr. Spencer found tlie trail im practicable, after a laborious trip in the snow. The cook, in the meantime had been growing feebler every day. A trapper, Ben Keely. who, in partnership with Prospector Jerry Johnson, had built a cabin near where the hunting party had camped, was engaged to ac company the party. With his supply of provisions equally divided on rafts, so as to avoid the possibility of losing ail their provisions in case either of the rafts were lost, the party embarked and I began thu journey down the river on Nov. o. Auumberof saddles, trophies and articles of the outfit were left for safety in Jerry Johnson's cabin until next summer, while the cayuses were left to loam over the same territory that furnished them ample food while the party was in camp. The upsets and de jay caused by the necessity of examin ing the river in advance of tlie rafts made progress slow, and by Nov. 13 only twenty-two miles had been accom plished. At this poiut the river was found to be full of pro jectiug boulders, and the water very swift. Further examination re sulted in the dibcovery of several other impassable places in the river, which made rafting impracticable, it was therefore decided to abandon the rafts and proceed the remaining distance of about thirty-eight miles on foot. The cook, at that time, was in a semi-con scious condition, caused by mortifica tion having developed in his legs below the knees. Only eight days' provisions were left, and us the cook could not pos sibly live but a few days longer, and was besides perfectly helpless, he was made as comfortable as possible, and the rest of the party began the journey on foot. The shores of the river were a mass of ragged rocks, on which one could get at bost only an uncertain foot hold. Frequently a large projecting clitl" would hang over the river, and an hour or more would be consumed in surmounting it. On the third day after abandoning the rafts, the party reached Black Canyon, which proved to be eight miles "in length. The river there has almost vertical walls, vary ing from 200 to 1,000 feet in height. Clinsring to bushes and email saplings, with a footing some times of only a few inches in width and often many hundred feet above the river, the progress of the party was necessarily slow and extremely hazard ous. Three days were consumed in passing through tlie canyon, without shelter or blankets, and sometimes liarrassed by rain and snow. Very little sleep could L>e secured, and, when on the eighth day the supply of Hour was fxtiausteii,' tiiere was ample cause lo feel discouraged; but, enfeebled as it was from the loss of sleep and the scarcity of food, the party pushed bravely on. On the tenth day of their trump, Nov. 22, after havintr subsisted lor two days on tea, three fish and a few berries, while slowly moving down the river, and when within five miles of the nearest ranch, the party w .s fortunate enough to meet Lieut. Elliott. The lieutenant immediately made camp, and cared for the hungry men. As soon as the party was able to travel, they were hurried onward by boats to an Indian ferry on the north fork of the Clearwater river, twenty-four miles from K.endrick,then by wagon to Snell's mill ami thence to Keiidrick, where they arrived safely Nov. i! 0, and were met by Brig. Gen. William P. Carlin. On the lollowini; day, Dee. 1, they leached Spokane, where the party dis banded. When the route by the trail was abandoned the party was com pelled to rely on its own resources, as the guide was not familiar with the river or tin: management ot sniall craft in swift water. They certainly could have gotten out by Nov. 1 by pushing through the snow on foot, after exhaust ing the horses, or by snowshoes, which they could have easily made from the "hides that were allowed to go to waste in their camp. It was solely the hope of bringing out George Colgate safely that led (hem to endure the mouth of untold hardship and suffering which the trip down the river necessitated. DEATH OX Tilt; TRESTLE. A. Young Lady Kan Down and Killed. East Liverpool* 0., Dec. 1. — A hor Awarded Highest Honors World's Fair. ftP#Baking USL^PowdeK The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder. — No Ammonia; No Alum. Used in Millions of Homes — 40 Years the Standard. rifying accident, resulting in the death ot an estimable young lady and the in jury of a number of others, occurred on the electric street railroad shortly be fore 10 o'clock this morning. About twenty East Liverpool citizens attended a private party at the house of John Robinson, haif-way between the city proper and tln» East end. Shortly be fore 12 o'clock the affair broke up. Tlie party from the city hailed the next car west, but was informed by the motor man that it would run only to the power house, a distance of but a few blocks, and that was the last car. The party concluded to walk to town, and to do so had to pass over a trestle work a distance of a hundred feet. They an ticipated no danger, despite the dark ness, owing to the assurances of the motorman that" there would be no more cars. When half way across the trestle tlie party was horrified to see a car approaching from the east down an incline at a terrific speed. Their screams were heard by the mo torman, but he was unable to check the car. and it came thundering towards them. Some members of the party jumped over the trestle, a distance of about twelve feet, while others allowed themselves to drop through the ties. In the party were Mr. and Mrs. Miller J. Harsh, a young married couple, mar ried about a year ago, and their infant child. Mr. Harsh advised his wife to slip through tlie ties, and acted upon Hms advice himself. With the baby in his arm he hung to the ties with one arm, and urged his wife to make haste, but before she could follow she was struck by tne rapidly moving car and killed. A number of others were pain fully but not dangerously injured. THEATKR BURNED. Haymarket Theater, Chicago, De- stroyed by Fire. Chicago, Dec. I.— The Haymarket theater, at Halsted and Madison streets, caught lire this morning at 9:30, the flames gaining such headway that small hopes of saving the structure were entertained. The theater narrowly escaped destruction about three years aao in the great West side lire, which destroyed the Smyth Town market, a dime museum, and several other build ings, entailing a loss of about ?2,000,000. The theater has been under the control of the management of the well known down-town Columbia theater, with Will J. Davis as manager. The liayniarket has been censidered one of the most handsome play honses in the city. Its received its name because of its proximity to Hay market square, wheie the creat anarch ist riot look place. The building was five stories high, with a frontage of 250 feet on Madison street A large part of the rear ot the building was given up to the theater, but tiie frontage a'.onsr the street line was used for stores. Above them were offices. The stores were badly damaged by water, much of the slocks being ruined, and the office por tion of the building was almost a total loss before the tire was under control. Loss on the building and contents was estimated at $75,000. The foyer of the theater is destroyed and the interior drenched and smoked. On this the loss was estimated at 115,000. The scenes about the burning building were only equaled by the great excitement attend ing the great fire of three years ago. Thousands gathered in the biting weather of the coldest day this year to witness the destruction of the West Side theater.the first one to attract the legiti mate drama to that portion of the city. The total loss was estimated at #100, --000, SGO.OOO of which is on the building The loss is folly covered by insurance. 11 AX It. C:,EARAXCES. New York, Dec. I. —The following table, compiled by Bradstreet's, shows the total clearings nt the principal cities and the percentage of increase or de crease as compared with the correspond ing week last year: Clearings. .Dec New York 1430,555,633146 .8 Chicago 70,144.007 40.1 .Boston 387. 507 37.1 Philadelphia ! 58,238.623 30.1 .St. Louis 17,122,770 34 5 San Francisco 12,753,722 35.9 Baltimore 10,774,518 33.9 Pittsburg 9,592,571 38.0 Cincinnati 9.998.50( 35.5 Kansas City I 0,903,30: 41.5 New Orleans. 10,425,191 (8.0 Buffalo 0,702,01! W.I Milwaukee. 3.355,31. J5.6 Detroit 4,586,595147.0 Louisville . . ! . . 4,205,795 54.3 Minneapolis. . 6,306,733 41.2 Omaha 4,005, 722 41.1 Providence 3,988,700 37.0 Cleveland 3,654.362 45.4 Houston 6,803.749 IS.O St. Paul 2,966,163 53.2 Denver 1,779,666 09.0 Indianapolis 3,402.840 19. c Columbus, O 2,272,001* 4(5.3 Hartford 1,355.728 40.9 Richmond 1.705.001 34.7 Washington 1,184,290 49.0 Duluth 1,757,330 30.0 Dallas 1,990,553 13.1 St. Joseph 1,297,227 42.4 Peoria 1,187,200 89.4 Memphis 1.485,910 Portland, Or 1,139,623 53.3 Rochester 1,100.287 38 5 New Haven 1,024,049 .... Savannah 2,098,145 39. Springfield. Mass • 990,142j33.1 Worcester i 892.295,35.9 Portland, M.c 1,019,13124.0 Atlanta 1.017, 40c'41.6 Fort Worth 917,944 9.7 Waco 1,393,393 29.8 Syracuse 664,783 32.6 Dcs Monies 558,244146.0 Grand Rapids 502.75G 18.4 Seattle 390.000 70.0 *Lo\vell 002,363 13.3 Wilmington, Del 632.579 39.4 •Norfolk 1.209.250 1.0 Sioux City 035.559 01.3 'Los Angeles 1,055,966 66.6 Tacouia 513.374 50.5 Saginaw 255,628 34.2 Spokane 188,490 53.4 Jacksonville 193.425 48.7 Lincoln 450.551 38.4 New Bedford 423.998 8.9 Wichita 405,012 16.3 Birmingham 217.133 63.1 Topeka". 307,319 10.0 Lexington, Xv 254,129 53.3 Binghamton 293.000 7.2 "Emporia, Kan 77,375 28.8 tßay City 210,403 .... tFall River 777,204 .... tAkron 154,929 .... tSpringfield, O 120,247.... tSfouxFalls , 130,476 .... tFremoDt. Neb 57,904.... + Ilastings, Neb 60,436.... tChattanooga "152,291 .... tFargo . 80.709 .... tNashville 621,441 68.8 tUalveston 5,980,105 44.3 Totals 8790,870,813142.8 DOMINION OF CANADA. Montreal : 810.314,994 j 2.4 Toronto ■ 6,391,043 3.0 •Halifax 1,201,233 9.4 Hamilton 672.763114.5 Total ! 519.050.033 2.5 *lucrease. +Not included in totals. THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SATT/R^AY MOHNING. DECfiaißfifi' £~ 1F93. !^^a^^atascjs^ii)BSMßiaam^t^iatessatsXSSas^^^i&BsS^S^SS^SS^^^B^^^S^^^^^^^ PESXQTO IS ALL RIGHT. REPORT OF HIS ASSASSINATION PROVES TO BE UNTRUE. | MEL.I,O IS NOT SOAKED, " Bnt Is Preparing to Give the Gov ernment's New Boats a Warm j Reception — British Gunboats Watching His Movements, and Ready to Protect British Inter ests. London". Dec. I.— A dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph company, received today, says that there is no truth in the report that President Peixoto, of Brazil, has been assassinated. The dispatch adds that President Peixoto today was engaged in repairing dangerous breaches made in the forts and in the works thrown up ashore. The Exchange Telegraph company's dispatch confirms the ieport that Admiral de Mello has left Rio de Janeiro with a portion of his fleet in order to intercept the vessels which President Peixoto expects to reinforce him. It is added, however, that there was some desperate fighting between the rebel ships and the forts at the en trance of the harbor, which still remain ! loyal to the government. The fire of j the forts, chief of which is Fort Santa ! Cruz, was so well directed that the rebel j ships had much difficulty in crossing the bar. and only did after Admiral de Mcl flagship had been severely dam aged. After leaving Rio de .Janeiro, the rebel admiral was seen to steam away in a southerly direction, but there are people who believe that this may have been only a ruse de guerre, and that the course of Admiral de Mello j may have changed as soon as he was out of sight of land. This is all the j more likely, as the admiral had previous I to his departure announced his inten tion of putting to sea in order to inter cept the vessels coming to the assist ance of President Peixoto. The ad miral is reported to be in nowise scared by the reported power of the dynamite gun mounted on board of one of the vessels fitted out in the New York har bor, as it was said the range of that gun is limited to about a mile. The admiral has taken with him a number of fast steam launches, which, it is understood, will be used in the bat tle which is expected to take place be tween the vessels on their way to Rio de Janeiro and the rebel squadron. Ad- I miral de Mello is said to be much more i concerned about the fast torpedo boats purchased at Ebling, In Germany, than he is about the two vessels fitted out in | New York, which are looked upon as being liuie more than experimental playthings,, which are not likely to do ; any damage to the rebel ships unless they manage to approach the latter un awares. An official dispotch has been received by the British government saying that Admiral de Mello, on board the flagship Aquidabau, which was accompanied by an armed merchant vessel, succeeded in forcing his way out to sea at mid night last night, in spite of the heavy fire directed upon those two ships by the forts at the entrance of the bay. A British gunboat followed the Aquid aban to sea, with the intention, it is believed, of being present at the future naval operations, which may include a battle at sea between the ships of the rebel admiral and the vessels being sent to reinforce President Peixoto from New York. It. is also said that the com-: mander of. the British gunboat has or ders to interfere should the rebel ad miral in any way molest vessels dying the British flag. Destroyed by an Earthquake. London. Dec. I.— The second edition I of the Times publishes a dispatch from its correspondent at Teheran . who has just visited Kuchan, the town which was recently destroyed by an earth quake, which caused terrible loss ;of Use. The Times correspondent says that Kuchan is a heap of ruins, and that., not a house is : standing. He adds that the scene is indescribable, bodies are still being recovered and .the smell from the putrefaction is overpowering. The earthquake shocks, the Tine; cur respondent telegraphs, were pie^eded I by loud reports. In the hills 10 the j westward of the town earthquake • shocks continued to be felt. The adja cent villages escaped with little dam age. There is talk of building a new town to the eastward of Kuchan. A Government Spy. London-, Dec. .—The Pall Mall Ga- I zette says that it learns from a reliable , source that Patrick Reed, the man who j was murdered in Dublin recently, was a government spy, and mat he testified in behalf of Timothy Kelly at the trial of the Phoenix park conspirators. The Pall Mall Gazette adds that since that time Reed has been an informer, and that a connection has been ciearlv proved between Reed and the recent explosions in Dublin, and that startling j disclosures may be expected at any time. On the Field of Honor. Pahis, Dec. I.— A duel was fought today between M. Etienne, member of the chamber of deputies from Oran, and M. Milleraud, the socialist deuuty rep ! resenting the Seine. M. Milleraud was , slightly wounded in the chest. The duel grew out of attacks made upon M. Etieune in La Petite Republique by M. Milleraud. Brigands at Work. Marseilles, Dec. I.— The Madagas car mail, which has arrived here, au nouuees increased activity among the brigands, who are pillaging natives in addition to European property. Over 200 people are said to be prisoners in the nauds of thj brigands. A Delay Granted. Rome, Dec. I.— The Tribunale di Commercio has granted the Credito Mobiliaro six months' deluy, without requiring it to call a meeting of its creditors. Herr Anno Dead. Berlin, Dec. I.— Herr Anno, former ly director of the royal Berlin theater, who has been suffering from influenza, died today. STENOGRAPHY. .^ $30 — Complete Coarse — $.30. '}_.-. ■ School of Shorthand, 34 East Seventh. -««•«. — . t; '-'' Dublin's New Mayor. Dublin, Dec. I.— Aid. Dillon was to day elected lord mayor of Dublin. ]-.-, gQOQ@9e®OOQO j 9 A world of misery is 2 i S implied in the words X |S"Sick Headache." J m A world of relief is X 3 wrapped up in a twen- O rty-five cent box of 9 Beecham^s c Pills (Tasteless) Qi oooo®©@®ooo * THE BANG TAILS. Starter McCann Censured . for Poor Starts. BKXNiNTi's Race TRACK, D.C., Dec. I.— The attendance at the races was small compared with the crowd of yes terday. The day was raw and cold, the track fast and -the betting good. Starter McCanr. displayed poor judgment today in getting the field off in the third race. After several breakaways he let them go, leaving live horses virtually at the post, among them being Sirroeco, Annie i Bishop and Roy Lochiel, all of whom j were well backed. His starting is caus ing a great deal, of comment and bad feeling among the public and horse owners. As McCann was coining to the grand stand through the field after the race, H. Warlike, owner of Annie Bishop, made several attempts to as- j sault him. hut cooler-headed friends of both parties parted them. Eleroy was disqualified in the second race for foul ing Milt Young in the stretch. Sum maries: First race, two-year-olds, five and a half furlongs— Factotum. 111, Sims, 13 to 5, won; Torch bearer. 111, Midgeley, 2 to 5, second; Faustina coir, 111, Har ris, 40 to 1, third; time/mo^. Second race, selling, mile— Milt Young, 114, : Blake, even, won; Lazotta, 105. Heck, 10 to 1. second; Kingstock, 105, Perm, S ( J i to 1, third; time, 1:45. Third race, ] handicap, live furlongs— Correction. 112, Perm, 4 to 1. won; Miracle, 92, Newell, 100 to 1, second: Terrifier, 110. Reagan, (5 to 1, third; time. 1:02. Fourth race, selling, six furlongs — West Side, 94, Rieff, 3to 1, won; Artillery, 107, Ham, 3to 1, second : Pi ay or Pay, 105. J. Lam- j ley, 5 to 1. third; time, 1:16^. Fifth race, selling, three-year-olds, four and a j half furlongs— McDonald, 98, Slaughter, 3 to 1, won; Kenmore, 95, Lewis. 20 to 1, second; She filly, 95. Laruley, 10 to 1, third ; time, :58. Sixth race, selling, two-year-olds, four and a half furlongs — SDringle, 107. Sims. 3 to 1, won; Golden Mai ley, 104, J. Murphy, 4 to i, second; Hollywood, 95, Jones, 5 to 1, third; time, :57%. ' AT ST. LOUIS. St. Louis, Dec. Results at East Side today: First race, mile — Paul Dombey won. Sweetbread secoud, Ulster third ; time. 1:49%. Second race, three-quarters of a mile — Conductor McSweeney won. Charlie B second, At tention third; time, 1:20%. Third race, five-eighths of a Josephine Cas- i sidy won, Monkover second, Saugamon third; time, l:06%. Fourth race, five eighths of a mile— Envy won, Republic second, My Partner third; time, 1:06. Fifth race, eleven-sixteenths of a mile— ] Ballardiue won, Bevis second, Luke Richards third; time, 1:11. St. Louis, Dee. I.— Results at Madi son track today: First race, six fur longs—Charley Mansur won, Jack Ad ler second, Bay Flower third. Time. 1:22. Second race, five and a half I furlongs— lrene H won, Brooks second, Mamie S third. Time, 1:13. Third race, four and a half furlongs— Frank Farmer won, April Fool second. Prince j; Albert third. Time, :59}£. Fourth j race, seven furlongs— Sir alter Ral eigh won, Kimberly second, Dan Meek third. Time, 1:33. Fifth race, fire fur longs—Willie G won, Gray Mike second, Alice Clark third. Time, 1:07. AT HAVTTHORXE. ; Hawthorne, 111., Dec. I.— First race, four furlongs— Lizzie G won, Bopeep second, Ruth third: time, :52>£. Second race, handicap, mile and a sixteenth- Senator Morrell won, Hennirea second, Ernest L third; time, 1:11. Third race, four furlongs— Lena Leoto won, Vic toria second, Briscoe third; time, :52. Fourth race, five furlongs— Marcellina won. Dud Hughes second, Too High third; time, 1:05. Fifth race, six fur longs—Eric won, Tom Jones second. ivanhoe third; time, 1:17%. Sixth race, five - furlongs— Eagle Bird won, Faun tleroy second, Dearest third ; time, 1:04*. AT POINT BREEZE. • Point Breeze, Deo. I.— The first day's racing at Point Breeze was very good.considering the rainy weather and heavy track. Summary: :-- - First race, four — Foresight won, Sheik second, Little Tramp third; time, :54)£. Second: race, five furlongs —Hardy Fox won, Annie E second, Jardine third; tune, 1:03. Third race, six foTlongs^Comforter won, Pocauon ; tas second, The Rat third; time, I:22}£ Fourth race, si/ furlongs— Little Nell wpn, Calantha second, Bluebird third; time, 1:19. Fifth race, seven furlongs— Belisarius won. Text second, Black Hussar third; time, 1:29^. Sixth race, mile handicap— The Rat won. The Tramp second, Dutch Oven third. Time. 2:35. ANOTHER SENSATION | In the Noted Coughlin Murder Trial. Chicago, Dee. TheCoughlln mur der case furnished a fresh sensation to day when Judge Wing, attorney for the defense, moved, at the opening of court, that Juror Fred C. Rehm be discharged. Evidence was presented to show that Rehm had sworn falsely in his examina tion in saying he was at Toledo during the time of the Cronin. murder. Judge Wing filed affidvvits that Rehm was in Chicago at the time, and that he attended Dr. Cronin's funer al. This, immediately following the dismissal of two jurors at the request of the prosecution, leaves the case in a chaotic condition almost unprecedented. Judge Tutnill took Juror Rehm's case under advisement. The attorneys for the* prosecution claim that the Rehm matter is an attempt by the defense to distract attention from" the prosecution's dismissal of Jurors Gates and Wilson. Assistant State's Attorney Bottum said that he informed the defense of Juror Rehm's alleged disqualification several days ago, and that no action was taken until this morning. _ Westfall Captured. Topeka, Kan., Dec. I.— E. R. West fall, a former clerk in the United States pension office here, has been captured in Denver.* He wad under a thousand dollar bond on the cnarge of stealing three checks, aggregating $3,000, from the pension office, and turning the checks over to Robert Whisper, who tried to cash them at a bank at Holton, Kan. Whisper was arrested in Septem ber. Westfall was to have been tried in the United States district court in this city last Monday. Failing to appear, bond was forfeited and search made for him. His whereabouts have been, un known for six months until today's news of his arrest at Denver. «■•»- The Burlington Changes Time. On Sunday, Dec. 3, the following will be the schedule of arrival ana departure of Burlington trains at the union depot: Yestibuled Limited, from Chicago and St. Louis, 7:45 a. in.; to Chicago and St. Louis, 7:40 p. m. Commencing Mon day, Dec. 4, the Daylight Express will leave for Chicago and St. Louis at 7:30 a. m., arrive from Chicago, 2:30 p.m. All trains daily. ■. Suburban Trains— Leave St. Paul 8:10 a- m., 11 a. m., 1:30, 5:10 and 6:30 p. m. ; Sundays, 1 p. m., 6:30 p. m.; Saturday only, 11:15 p. in. Leave Pullman av enue, 7:30 a. m., 9 a. m., 12:45 p. m., 4 p. m.. 5:50 p.m.; Sundays. 9:30 a. vi., 4:30 p. in. ; Saturdays only, 7:25 p. m. Studying the Silver Question. Denver, Dec. Messrs. G. Naga saki and C. Watanabe, the former rep resenting the Specie Bank of Yokohoma, and the latter the Imperial Bank of Japan, arrived here today from the West. They are visiting the United States for the purpose ot studying the silver question and ascertaining the prospects of the white metal in which Japan is deeply interested. They will go to Washington from her*. m Preached His Own Funeral. Atlanta, Ga., Dec I.— Rev. Charles Johnston was hanged at Swainsboro, Emanuel county, today, tor the murder of Rev. William Shields. They were negro exhorters, and the murder grew out of jealousy over a girl who thought more of Shields than of Johnston. Johnston preached his own funeral ser mon. VHATCANCUTICURADL everything that is cleansing, purifying, and bean tifying for the skin, scalp, and hair r-^sT^c=^— of infants and children the Cuti 5 . ,«XVTf cura. Remedies -will do. The-. t'^wV speedily cure itching and burning • O \S "rf ■ eczemas, cleanse the scaip of scaly •jVjj^Y humors, purify Urn blood, and re ■ ~T A -*— ' store the hair. They s?e absolutely pare, agreeable, and unfailing. Bold everywhere We heard, a few days since, of a gentleman who took an extended and very expensive trip abroad. Among other places, he visited London. When he re turned home a friend asked him if he saw the Houses of Parliament. "No. 1 ' he replied, '1 did not. I was in London a week, and the fog was so thick that I saw nothing during the whole time but my hotel and tli«* railroad station." WHEN HE GOT HOME However, he saw it all, for he was a subscriber to the Globe and had saved his coupons. Scattered through the twenty portfolios comprising SIGHTS AND SCENES OF THE WORLD he found twenty one magnificent views of the most noted and charac teristic sights of London, and he found also scores of other interesting scenes and places which he failed to see while he was on the spot. The coupons for the Fourth Part are appearing regularly now. Clip them out; they will not ap pear again after Saturday. If you didn't get last week's coupons, look up the back numbers of this paper and secure them before it is too late. WE WILL KEPEAT Once more the terms of our great proposition. You have, of course, heard of that great work entitled SIGHTS AND SCENES OF THE WORLD. It consists of 320 marvelous photographic views, each 11x13 inches. This is divided into 20 parts, each con taining 16 views neatly and durably bound. They will be delivered to you at the office of this paper or sent to your address by mail, securely pro tected in a pasteboard tube. What you have to do is this: Clip three coupons from different issues (in the same week) of this paper. Bring or send them to the Coupon Department of the Globe, to gether with ten cents or five two-cent postage stamps (the bare expense of packing and mailing), and receive in return the part which your coupons call for. Each week's coupons will call for a different part until all are issued. If you want two parts instead of one, in order to secure two copies of the work, send six coupons of different dates and two dimes. Regarding This Sumptuous Work It is not necessary to say more. If you have not seen it, ask those of your neighbors who have re ceived the first part. They will tell you that it is artistic beyond doubt, the descriptions interesting and instructive, the views exceedingly well chosen, the idea most attractive and original. In fact, IT IS GREAT! HOW TO GET BACK NUMBERS Parts i, 2 and 3 are now "back numbers." If you can find, and send in Coupons for these parts, or any one of the parts, we will still supply them for one dime. But if you cannot get the Coupons, send 15 cents for each "back number" part you wish, without cou pon, and they will be forwarded. Do not delay, for the "back-number" price will soon be advanced to 25 cents, and they may be out of print entirely. 5