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MINNEAPOLIS J GLOBULES. At Oliver Baptist church yesterday the subject of consideration was the church debt, and measures were taken that it is hoped will result in liquidating all obligations. At the Masonic Temple, last evening, Mrs.- Helen Stuart Richings, the spiritualist, took occasion to severely criticise some of the utterances of Rev. Joseph Cook made during his lecture last week. William Calder's company will begin an engagement at the Grand this even • ing, presenting "The Span of Life," which comes heralded as the one great sensation in melodrama. There will be popular-priced matinees Wednesday and Saturday. , ; : :"; CAME FROM MONTE! CARLO. A Stranger Makes a His Haul at. a Pool Room. One day last week while the crowd in Ed Murphy's pool room were eagerly scanning the board for their usual "lead pipe cinch," an old man, apparently in the last stages of poverty; a cap pulled down over a weather-beaten face, in which the rosy bloom of many a merry bowl shown with an unmistakable lus ter, wandered in and unsteadily gazed at the array of "good things" before him. After a few moments of careless in spection he shambled up to the betting window, and pulled from his inside vest pocket a large "roll," from which he extracted several bills which he handed in. "Gimme a hundred dollars' worth, of Restraint." "One hundred and sixty to a hun dred," called the bookmaker. The crowd stared in amazement. Such occurrences were rare, and they watched the "plunger" with interest, and soon all the" touts in the room gath ered around him like flies on granulated sugar. "They're off! Restraint in the lead," suddenly came from the operator, and the description of the race ended with "Restraint wins." The old man seemed to have expected it, for his face never changed, and the congratulating ejaculations showered upon him by the cappers and touts passed unnoticed, for the old man was quietly arranging another attack on the "bank roll." "Well, if there ain't old Lithbert," he murmured softly to him self, and, making tor the desk again, he calmly handed up another hundred to the bookmaker, whose smile had toned down a little. "One hundred more on Lithbert," and the ticket was handed to the old man, who had become the hero of the room. Like. his former hit, it "went through," and after a few more similar and successful plays the • "colonel" sauntered from the place as unconcerned as he had entered with several hundred of the pool room's "easy comi" in his pocket. - THEY PUT OUT THE FIRES. Property Saved by the Promptness of the Fire Department, The fire department was called out three times yesterday, but there were no serious conflagrations. The first fire broke out about 7 a. m. in a barn in the rear of 514 Twenty-second avenue south. The barn was burned to the ground. and a valuable broncho pony belonging to D. Looinis was cremated. The total loss was £400. A fire broke out in the afternoon on the third floor of Regan's bakery, 325 Nicollet avenue. It Is believed to have started from a kettle of grease which was accidentally ignited. Owing to the quick response of the fire department the fire, which seemed likely to spread rapidly, was extinguished before much damage was done. Fire did $20 damage in the dwelling house at 517 Seventh avenue south.! It was caused by accidentally dropping a lighted match in a closet. In Search of Wolves. The Evening Pad devotes a half-col umn of matter descriptive of a party that is being organized in this city to hunt wolves in Anoka county. Judging from the recent hold-ups there are enough wolves here to supply the de mand, and after cleaning up the country they might try their hands in Minne apolis. tOLOSE eats r':*^**^^**^. I had a terrible pair g~refff&apT?rftffi^ at my heart which fluttered incessant ly. Had no appetite r'-v-ifi -"Pl- and could not sleep f^fr "**(*& •■'" ' Waw Had to sit up in bed ($:, /-i -^Zfh 03 to breathe. There kL «fc& !%JJ was a feeling of op pression about my -Mr . neart.aud I could not sweep a room with out resting Had ®\j3ePa§^- been treated by phy "Ujomss <<mx^£-c«ferC^ sicians and taken medicines without effect until I used Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure, w!i|. completely toured me."— 11. E. Starr, Potts vi lie. Pa. New Heart Cure is sold by all druggists on !'• positive guar a nice, or tout l>y Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind.. fl a bottle, 6 for $5. | 'ontains no opiates. Dr. Miles' Pills, 50 doses i:5 cents. Free book at druggists or by mail Eg^agssg^^v ALWAYS JHMBflMfffc?9g P^VBENSON'&^vii POROUS plaster! L— For "Superior quality of Medicinal I 4f^=\ Plasters." Thismakes4B /^§\ Pqg^ffl. Highest awards to /fe^jl/ lIILSEABURY & JOHNSON.^! iSIPCv chemists, j*Wssm Q^^jljft) get THEf^^^P^f mV'^^'^ElTUh^^^^^^ SCOTT'S EMULSION of cod-liver oil with hy pophosphites of lime and soda is a palatable medi cine-food. No other prepa ration combines so much that is medicine with so much that is vital food. Druggists everywhere sell Scott's Emulsion. Rheumatism , Lumbago, §Q.£t.ca 9 Kidney Complaints* Lame Back, &c DR. SAMDEN'3 ELECTING HP With Electro Magnetic SUSPENSORY. Latest Patents ! 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MASKED MEN AND BEVOLVERS. They Relieve the Man of Forty Dollars and > Badly Frighten His Lady Companion— No Clue to the Highwaymen— Time to Bring Out the Bloodhounds— Too Fond of Jewelry. The business of holding up people by masked road agents in Minneapolis is of such frequent occurrence as to excite but passing comment, and for a night to go by without some one being "stuck up'- and relieved of their valuables is becoming the exception. The compar ative impunity with which the robberies are conducted is startling in its char acter, and in nearly every instance the thieves have gotten away. The boldest highway robbery that has taken place yet occurred Saturday night, when a man and woman were held up and relieved of a considerable sum of money. While P. Nilson and a lady were proceeding along Fifth ave nue south, near Twenty-fourth street, they were confronted by two masked men, who flourished revolvers iv dan gerous proximity to their heads and demanded their money. They then proceeded to relievo Mr. Nilson of $40, after which they decamped. Ow ing to the darkness it* was quite impos sible to secure a good description ol the men. The lady was especially fright ened, as the men were inclined to be brutal, and it was feared.that violence would be attempted. It is to be hoped that Mayor Euslis has not abandoned his bloodhound idea, for if this thing keeps up it will certainly become neces sary to apply some kind of heroic treat ment. A GOOD BAT STORY. How They Get Away With a Case of Eggs. Lee Rutherford, the chief pill com pounder at the Nicollet house drug store, is responsible for the best rat story of the season. As is well known, the fountain at this store does the ban ner fizz business of the city, and soft drinks, both hot and cold, are on tap the year round. Among the fads in soft beverages are several that require the use of eggs, such as egg phosphates, flips and the like, and, in order to supply the demand, the eggs are always purchased wholesale or by tne case. Of late it has been noticed that the rapid manner in which the eggs disap peared was out of all proportion to the call for - drinks, but where they went to was a mystery that puzzled every one around the store. The other day, however, the mystery was cleared up, and in a very peculiar mariner. Having occasion to go Into the cellar, Mr. Rutherford was sur prised to see a procession of several big rats near the egg case, and, keeping still, he proceeded to watch their movements. One of the rats, a patriarchal gray old fellow, lay stretched on his back on the floor and he was all curled up, having in his feet an egg. while the other rats were tugging away at his tail, drawing him in this manner to their hole. They made remarkably quick work of it, too", and in a couple of minutes the rats and the egg were out of sight. The mys tery being solved, the hole was stopped up, and hereafter it they eat eggs tliey will have to get them over the counter in.the usual manner. S'DEATH, ANOTHER CLUE. — »» The Minneapolis Sleuths Send for a Picture of Menage. -" ---:.: Sheriff Ege and Winn Brackett. the ' Minneapolis sleuths who are hot on the trail of Menage, are In New Orleans, if. indeed, they have not already set sail for foreign climes. Upon their, arrival in the Crescent City tliey sent for another .picture of the absconder, which represents him with a shaven face, being a copy of the same one that appeared exclusively a short time since in the Globe. They already had a photograph in which he appears with a "Vandyke beard of the beautiful brown variety. But beard or no beard, the sleuths are bound to trap the fugitive, and incidentally the arrest is likely to follow of some ot the men who have taken the trouble to keep him advised as to what" transpires here. It is now said that a new and im portant clue has been discovered, but this time not even Blotting Pad Ike will be let into the secret, as it is determined that no more snaps shall be given away. - RESTED ON THEIR OARS. Ministers Cease to Attack the Mayor's "Business Policy." For the first tune in' several weeks the local ministers refrained from turn ing down the mayor's "business pol icy," and as a rule the worshipers were treated to the straight orthodox doc trine. For a change, this is all right, but It must not be supposed that the preachers and their side partners, the crusaders, have let up for good in their assaults on the mayor and his Sunday saloon policy. On the contrary, they are just resting on their oars, and get ting a second wind. so to speak, before renewing the attacks. Yesterday was an extremely quiet day. and espe cially in the vicinity of the sa loons, and if there were any crusading sleuths or. spotters around they were not visible to the naked eye. As a matter of fact, there was very little to spot, and, then, it is not healthy for some of these gentlemen to put in an appearance. The "spotting" business is an ungrateful task at best, and it is especially irksome when the mercury is hovering below zero. A CHURCH JUBILEE. Anniversary Celebration of the Founding of Gethsemane. An interesting service took place at Gethsemane church yesterday forenoon, the occasion being a jubilee in com memoration of the thirty-seventh anniversary of the founding of the church. The parish of Gethsemane is the largest in the state, and a major ity of the Episcopalian churches of Min neapolis have sprung from missions conducted under its auspices. The services yesterday began with the ad ministration of the holy communion at 8 o'clock, the attendance being large and the feast attended with great unc tion. At 10:30 o'clock the services were conducted by Bishop Graves, of Ne braska, and the former rector ot the parish, who preached an eloquent ser mon on "The Reorganization of the American Church." In the evening the anniversary of the Brotherhood of Gethsemane was cele brated. The new officers were in stalled and a very interesting report of the condition of the order was read by George C. Farnham, the vice president. Upon the conclusion of the exercises an address was delivered by Bishop Gilbert, who spoke in his usual patri otic and eloquent manner. A reception will be tendered Bishop Graves and wife this evening in the guild house. She Just Loved" Jewelry. Miss Mary French, the young lady formerly in charge of the jewelry de partment at the Glass block, who was arrested Saturday night on the charge of grand larceny, is still iv the central police station. Yesterday, the police searched her apartment on Polk street southeast, and found about $40 worth THE PAINT PAUL . JS.AILY GLOBE: MONDAY MCTRNING, DECEMBER 11. 1893. more of jewelry In addition to the 550 worth discovered in her pockets Saturday night. Miss French, it is said, is a mar- : ried woman, but has separated from her husband. She will be examined in the police court this morning. ARE MIMSTKit PRACTICAL? Some Queries Propounded by Mathew Jinglekirk. To the Editor of th? Globe. 1 read some time since in your paper a very clever article on the ministers and the letter of the law, to which I have seen no reply, and upon which the honored pastors have not preached. Mr. Editor, are you in fun, or are you in earnest, when you ask the brethren to put into practice the discipline against women plaiting their hair, , wearing gold ornaments, members of the church playing cards and dancing? You ex pect too much. Why, your plan would empty half the churches. Do not you know, Mr. Editor, that many - min isters want to have the dis cipline of the Methodist church changed so the young people can dance in glee now and. them. Do you want to see pastors live up to the rules? They will not do it. Some people say they dare not try. It must be admitted that the law is made to keep, not to break, whether in municipal or church affairs. Are the ministers practical? is asked. 1 will tell' you, sir, a subject worthy your facile pen. when you have got the smoke nuisance done away with, and in this, I say, more power to your elbow. The subject is, do the men who lead the churches show much prac tical sense? The ministers are In the saddle and set the pace. . Look at the way church work is arranged in Minnesota, where all these shining lights give light and heat in the pulpits. Take small towns of 500 to 2,500 people, and see how wise, kind, good and lov ing things generally are. There is a Roman Catholic church— that goes with out saying; a Methodist church (no vil lage is complete without it, says a Methodist); there is a Baptist, often; a Congregationaiist. because, says a preacher, "if we do not cover the ground some one else will;" possibly a Presbyterian; a Lutlieran, it would never do to be without one, because we have so many Scandinavi ans, and, to bring up the rear, a liberal organization; anywhere from five to eight guide posts to show men the way to heaven. It will be said: "AH right, cannot these folks do as they like with their own?" Reply — These small churches keep up contention, social di vision and much more effort to win men tor it form of faith than to a noble life of Christ-like usefulness. And the small chuiches are made possible by the large city churches, to the waste of money, men and time in the small towns so many churches could not exist if the mission boards did not dole out $100 to $300 a year each to support them. One good man well learned in Holy Writ.in the best modern literature.could be kept without a dollar help from out sWe in every town. The people would be happier, have larger power for good and be bound together, as they are not likely to be while there are your mission boards and practical ministers intent on the glory of "our system." At least two parts out of tnree of all the money giveu for missions in* the small cities is worse than thrown away. There is no good reason why Presby terians, Congregationalists and Bap tists, with the Methodists, could not be one. If one church is not big enough for them a few years on earth, what a time they will have on the other side in eternity. The Christians do a vast amount of good, in spite of divisions, but common sense will teach them, if they are wise, to speak little and write nothing about the prac tical, much less the economical side of their concerns. In love of law, in a warm desire to see it kept, in patriot ism, I will not take a back seat for any minister. For all tho good they do 1 thank them, but they will do well to follow Christ in desire to lift the fallen and help not the fittest to survive, but to restore the sick and make the halt strong, and so make that which is ready to die able to live. 1 speak this word in your ear, Mr. Editor, and am, yours honestly, Mathew Jixulekikk. AT THE "U." Opening of the Winter Term — A Coming Debate — Society Notes. Activities at the university have been renewed with the advent of the new term, and although the enrollment is not as large as it was at the beginning of the year, yet the showing is quite as good, if not better, than it was last year at this time.' The question of again holding an intercollegiate debate with Grinnell,lo., has. come up. The lowans have just sent a copy of a constitution drawn up by that institution to the university for adoption by our literary societies. They will act upon it at once. Last year, it will be remembered, there was a debate between the aforementioned colleges.in which Grinnell won. This year It is proposed to have not only those two schools represented, but Wisconsin as well. Ten candidates for the coming orator ical contest have been picked out. Their names are: F. A. Kiehl, R. P. Kline, J. G. Briggs, J. W. Borrington. W. A. Simonton, W. T. Coe, E. L. Clif ford, F. Smolledge, A. H. Lee and Miss Laura Frankenfield. The contest will be upon composition and thought. It is a fitting thing to havo the one who best understands football for a leader. The team must have had this in mind when they elected E. P. Hard ing captain tor the ensuing year. If any one could improve the team it is Harding, and no one but he could keep it up to its present high standard of ex cellence. The Base Ball association will hold a meeting next Tuesday for the purpose of electing officers. There is no end of good men in the "U," and if proper in terest is aroused the club will be sure to prove a winner in the year to come. A very pleasant and enjoyable affair was given at the New York Life build ing by the Delta Tau Delta fraternity to their lady friends. Tnere were about twenty couples present, and the pro gramme of refreshments and dancing was well arranged and appreciated by all. The rooms were prettily and taste fully decorated in the fraternity colors, purple, white and gold. The Theta Delta Chi will entertain the seniors at their home, 1019 Uni versity avenue, on the evening of Dec. 25. The followiug have been initiated into Phi Kappa Psi: Fred Davis, Her bert Mangham and Charles McClure. The last named is from St. Paul. Psi Upsilon has increased its member ship by two, the latest initiates being Ivan Perry and L. E. Horton. Next week's Ariel will contain twenty-four pages, mostly about foot ball in the West. There" will also be pictures of the team, and short sketches of individual members. It is claimed that this edition will be the finest the Ariel has ever issued. -<""-;- The registration is now over 1,500. V STRANGE DELUSIONS. Singular Mistakes Made by Public Officials — Other Instances. G. L. Morrill spoke on the above sub ject last evening at Calvary Baptist church. In his introductory remarks he enumerated several strange delu sions, saying in subst nice: % "It was a strange delusion for public officials to think they could violate their ante-nomination and post-election prom ises with impunity; for* Cardinal Gib bons to think he was an American citizen and still issue a circular to the Maryland legislature for appropriate of public money in support. of papa" , parochial schools; for a local priest to think he could undetectedly lie about Luther's life, whose ideas of 'justifica tion by faith,' 'supreme authority of Scripture' and Tight ol private judg ment. have made him the greatest help to humanity since Paul. ' ' " .•'; ,' "For 'liberalism' to think that ortho dox ■evangelical Christianity is dead, when it- boasts the name of a Joseph Cook, who has just honored our city with some- most brilliant lectures. Speaking on spiritualism from the para ble of 'Dives and Lazarus,' he declared the greatest skeptics in religion were the most credulous in other matters.: Spiritualism, as recently shown in Min neapolis, was puerile in its philosophy, senseless in its. science and ribald in its religion. # When it came to -proof}' natural causes accounted for the- phe nomena. When it came to 'profit,' it was financial gain to the fakir, but loss! to the audience which received for its money the bad impression that the dear departed were a set of idiots who had forgotten even what they knew on earth. When it came to 'principle,' it had little in some cases and none in others because it put a premium on passion and mocked the marriage rela tion with '.ts elective affinities." . ' \ In conclusion, the speaker said: "The JUible does not deny the existence of the spirit realm, but it warns us against irreverent . curiosity, which insensibly corrupts. Judged by Us fruits, spiritualism is not divine, but devilish. Christ tells us to let it alone— that we have Moses and the prophets, and that if we will not repent by their influence no ghost, however well and effectively materialized, can do any thing for us." THE HARD TIMES. An Appropriate Sermon by Rev. William Wilkinson. I Last night, as usual, Rev. William Wilkinson preached at St. Andrew's church. The larger part of the sermon was devoted to the hard times through which we are passing. %£ ';' He said: "I read in a recent religious newspaper a stricture upon a minister because he had preached upon hard times. It was not because he had done this in a way which was wrong, but because he had done it at all. So far as I am concerned I wish it known % that, in my judgment, a minister whose only Interest Is in the next world cannot leave this too soon and take up his abode in the home of his affections. The times are hard. They have to do with all classes and every walk of life. They make it hard to maintain churches and get money for the charities to help the poor, and do those offices of love for which all re ligion stands. It is a question worthy the best and most prayerful thought of our holiest and wisest men. How have the times come to be what they are? How may we pass through them, and make better ones in their place? Depend upon it the teachings of Christ will help us Into the light, and if we will practice what we learn, to abide in prosperity. It Is no use to lay the blame upon government, the politi cians of any or all parties. The respon sibility does not rest there. We are in circumstances which are as truly the results of our conduct as the tides ebb and flow by fixed law. We have a pop ulation who, as a rule aud as a whole, are eager in pursuit of money. Mixed we are in character, and of the great est possible variety in intelligence— from the noblest culture known to men to the densest ignorance outside the savage state. Mixed in race, religion, hope, aims, ideals, and with self ever dominant in the mind of a vast number of men in all ranks. So far every man must agree. Is it then any wonder that men have placed their seeming personal interest above that of the public good, the general welfare? Whether it 'is wonder or not, it is fact. Let :us begin with the men who have to buy labor, and give ail which can by justice, yes, by charity, be said for them. Many do acknowledge the responsibility of wealth, the rights of those who work for hire. They are and want to be noble, just, generous. They do treat those who work with every req uisite consideration. Such' men are the glory of their class, its salt, its con serving power, and its kings. Now for the other side, alas! There are not a few men whose first, midst and last question is, when they have to -hire labor, for how little wages can I get men, and how much work can I make them do, and how large a "profit can 1 make? These employers are the bane of their class, its curse and dis grace. Meu of -this' 'stamp- do harm another way; harm which can never in words be told. In their intense desire and rapid haste to grow rich, they resort to every device they can invent, or which they can pay others to invent for them, to gain advantage overmen en gaged in the same business. It is their study by day, and thought by night, to make things appear what in fact tney are not, and so take in the simple, to get money out of other men's pockets into their own. The men employed know all this. They are not mistaken in their estimate of the roguishness of it. Now look at the man who works; do justice to him in his class. There are men, not a few, who make it a pride and pleasure to do good service; who will not waste time or material; who do not scamp work; whose one desire is to be competent' and faithful; who look upon capital as their friend, and respect it; who know well that capital to labor is as needful as light is to the eyes, and that labor is to capital, if it is to be used, as needful as rain is to springtime; such men are the joy and pride of any nation. The whole truth is not told till it is said that amongst working men there are many who drink, waste time and material, who scamp work, do it as easily, quickly and inexpertly as possible, who are never content, who look upon capital as an organized enemy of "work, who are ever in ill-luck and lay the blame upon any person except themselves; who say labor is oppressed, and abused and down-trodden, who advo cate what they call the rights of man and their equality, not knowing or car ing to understand that for them no legislation, trades union or artificial conditions can ever make and keep them on a par with the thrifty, exoert, honest, sober and self-respecting man. Whether we do or do not understand it it is the tyrant in capital and the in competent and unrestful in labor who have ' made, and who keep the office of demagogue in fact, and who have made such a state of chronic distrust that new enterprise is at present impossible. When labor is honored and justly rewarded, when capital can be made secure, and find equitable employment, we shall find that the work of Tightness is peace, "its effect quietness, its result prosperity to the good of all men. The public law can do much to help us, no doubt. Silver bills, tariff measures are im portant; but virtue, honesty, deft work, Intelligent direction, fear of God, love, which shows its existence in blessings to men, will make hard times pass away as nothing else can do. All this is the diiect out-! come of the teachings of Christ when they are aright explained aud put into the daily duties of life by men, whether rich or poor, employer or employed. THE EAST SIDE FLATS. The Residents Ordered to Not Make Any Improvements. , It is rumored that the residents of the East Side flats have been notified by the Minneapolis Mill company not to make any more improvements on their homes and that permits to build have been re fused. JjglSji From this it would appear that the company Intended soon to make the ex tensive, improvements of a dam, etc., which have been contemplated for some time past. --•■'..-^~- An Enjoyable Programme. The Danz concert at Harmonia hall yesterday was enjoyed 'by another large aud appreciative audience. The .programme! contained a number of rjally brilliant gems, both popular and Classic, which were . rendered in the matchless manner customary with this organization. The enthusiasm was earnest, aud a number of encores were responded to, the event being enjoyable throughout NEW ORGANIZATION. v H. \V. Dennett, of St. Paul, organizer Tenth district, T. T. U.. effected an organization of '..-'. the allied printiug. trades council of Minneapolis yesterday afternoon, at Labor Temple. This is a most important step in the printing in dustry, inasmuch as all important mat ters come before this body for adjust ment. The organizations-Included in this council are the printers, pressmen, pressfeeders, stereotypers and book binders. Homeward Bound. --New York. Dec. 10. — Philip M. Scheig and Frank Floyd, accused of having robbed the BatiK of Minneapolis, Started on the trip West today in charge of detectives from that cltv. They were taken from police headquarters to the railway depot in a carriage. The prisoners had lost much of their stylish appearance by the night In the cell's. ■ • It is reported that Scheig has made a (Confession to the detectives, and in that event he may plead guilty and throw , himself on the mercy of the court. The Floyd boys wlil insist on a trial, as they maintain that they did not know the money was stolen. WAS HE POISONED ? Suspicious Death of a Pennsyl- vania Telegraph Operator. Wilkesbarre, Pa., Dec. 10.— G. W. Guerley, a non-union telegraph opera tor, who was taken to the hospital yes terday, died last night after suffering with all the symptoms of arsenical poi soning. Guerley was taken sick Thurs day evening, and reported oft duty ow ing to what he thought was a severe at tack of colic. About midnight he be came so weak from the excruciating pain he suffered that Mrs. Blodgett sent word to Supt. Esser, of the Lehigh Val ley railway, who had the sick man taken to the hospital in a company am bulance. Here the physicians found him suffering from what they believed was arsenical poisoning, and endeav ored by every means in ; their power to save him, but he sank gradually until Friday nigbt,when he rallied for a short time and was able to talk. Ho said he could not imagine where he could have eaten any food that was poisoned, but that on Thurs day afternoon he ate a veal cutlet at a restaurant, and a short time afterward was taken ill. Later on Friday night no had a relapse and continued growing weaker until death. It appears that during the week from thirty to forty of the non-union men who boarded at the same restaurant suffered from severe cramps • in the stomach. The coroner ordered an autopsy, which was held by Dr. Robin son and Dr. Kyle. They found In the stomach distinct traces of poisoning. The stomach, they say, had almost been eaten away. They will make a careful diagnosis of the case and give their evi dence at the inquest tomorrow. WOUNDED THE CONDUCTOR. Attempt to Commit Murder on a Train in the South. New Orleans, Dec. 10.— Tangi pahoa, La., last evening three masked men boarded an Illinois Central passen ger traiu and made a daring attempt to murder Conductor J. W. Kinebrew, in charge of the train. Kinebrew was shot and slightly wounded in the right arm. T. C. McCue, a section boss, residing at at Ponchatiula, was also shot, lie re ceived a bullet in the right arm. Both men reached the city last night and were removed to the residence of Kine brew. They were attended by physi cians. ' The cause of the murderous as sault is not known. The three men did not appear to be train robbeis, and on the train one remarked that they had boarded the train principally for the purpose of killing Kinebrew." The trio escaped and a posse went in pursuit of the would-be assassins, but no news has been received of tnem. :- ■• ' Further particulars of the shooting of Conductor Kinebrew, on the Illinois -Central south-bound train last night, obtained tonight, indicate that express robbery was the motive of the mis creants. The men were strangers and hung around Tangipahoa for several hours waiting for the local express, which generally carries down 85,000 and £10,000. They are said to have been among the followers of a circus which recently disbanded at one of the towns on the road. The plan was to jump into the express car as the train left the the station, make a hurried raid, and escape before the conductor and his as sistants arrived. They jumped on the rear platform of the express car, and, much to their surprise and disappoint ment, found Conductor Kinebrew there, and the shooting followed. They did not leave the train until the next sta tion, Areola, where horses wore in waiting, and they jumped to saddles and rapidly rode away into the woods. The chances for their capture are very slim. - ,; .:. : GREAT WESTERN ROBBED. Burglars Get $110 From a Safe at St. Charles, 111. St. Charles, 111., Dec. 10.— The ticket . office of the Chicago Great Western road was robbed tonight by four masked men. They smashed the glass in the office windows and, cover ing Night Operator Foster and his friend, "Brick" Matteson. with revolv ers, compelled them to open the door. They then bound Foster and Matteson, only eighteen years of age each, to a chair, drilled a hole in the safe and blew it open. They secured §110 in money and some checks and receipts. They then made their escape, leaving no clue to their identity. :.-- ■ :.;-r: WOMAN IS THE CASE. An Exciting Fracas in a Pennsyl vania Town. New Bloomfiet.d, Pa., Dec. 10.— The bad feeling that has existed for some waeks between Lawyer James W. Shull and Luke Baker, the recently elected district attorney of Perry coun ty, culminated yesterday in a battle in which stones and pistols were used. Baker Picked up stones and began throwing them at Shull. Shull drew a pistol and began firing, putting one ball through Baker's forearm and another in his hip, making painful, though not dangerous wounds. The alleged in timacy of Ba ker with Shull's wife was the cause of the shooting. Bond Companies Close Up. ._ Denver, Dec. 10.— The five bond in vestment companies in this city and the two Pueblo, which are declared to be lottery concerns, have discontinued using the mails. There are three com panies of the same character. The Denver inspectors, in whose district Utah is located, opened correspondence with these companies as prospective agents. The officers very naturally fell into the trap, and Inspector Nichols was there to grab them. The offices of the Pacific Coast Bond and Investment com pany and the Savings Investment com pany have been in Salt Lake. Riot Over Taxes. Palermo, Dec. 10. — The socialistic riot at Partinico, particulars of which were cabled on Saturday, arose from an increase of taxation. Four thousand p^QpiW^ LORILLARD»S. I SlHut3i'% Much the Best. sold everywhere. persons, many of whom were women,', surrounded the municipal offices, shout ing: . "Long live Savoy." The rioters burned the municipal registers and the sentry boxes. Two regiments of troops who were out shooting- for practice quickly suppressed the riot upon their return to town. The excitement among the people still continues. SWARMING WITH TRAMPS. Kansas Having a Great Time With Vagrants. - %% ■':;. Topeka, Kan., Dec. During the past two days hundreds of tramps from surrounding states have flocked into Kansas, where they feel they are secure from arrest under the recent circular issued to the police boards by Gov. Lewelling. In many of the towns and cities of the state the tramp question has become serious, and people are demanding that sheriffs and other peace officers not subject to the gov ernor's orders afford them pro tection from the horde ;of idle- and begging pedestrians. The governor's mail from sympathizing tramps and others who indorse his ac tion, and from people all over the state who are excited because of the army of tramps who go from house to house begging, will almost fill a mail sack each day. Today reports como to To peka from towns in Southern Kansas of incendiarism and assaults made upon farmers who refused to contribute to bands of tramps who came in from Texas. In the towns and cities women are afraid to go into the streets at night, and they do not know when they may be confronted by a gang of tramps during the day time, when their husbands are absent. In several towns the sheriffs are enlarging their force of deputies because the police will not act. There are now 200 tramps in Topeka, and every freight train brings from one to three dozen. Railway men say they are coming from all directions with the intention of win tering in Kansas. Typewriters Cheap. The most pleasing a-id profitable Christmas present for the girl or boy for S3 and upwards. Sligntly second-hand Hammonds, Halls, Crandalls. Fitches, Worlds, etc., etc.. at Wvckoff, Seamans & Benedict's. «4 East Fourth street. "Si v tiEFT A QUKEIt NOTE. An Old New Yorker Commits Sui , v.: cide in Texas. San Antonio, Tex., Dec. 10.— well dressed old man, giving the name of Alfred C. Kay, of New York, arrived at the Porter house here last Friday. Last night he took an ounce of laudanum and an ounce of chloroform with sui cidal intent. He died today. He left the following remarkable note: "Please put the following on my head stone. The future will tell .you why this request: "In memory to the author and orig inator of the earth's motion, its own atmosphere and the motion of all bodies by unequal forces. The Messiah was rejected, and so are all men and great truths. Truth crushed to earth will rise again; so will the truth of my epitaph. Then will Ibe revealed." The body of the deceased is held for identification. '-•',"> You will be aston- . ished to see how much better results are obtained with the new ~ ■ -■■■ than from the ordi nary baking pow ders. Try it. STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF Meeker— Court, Twelfth. Judicia District. Iv the matter of the assignment of Anphin J. Brown, insolvent, to James F. Jordan, assignee. Please take notice, that upon the order of the Court made herein on "December Btd, 1893, 1 will sell the stock of goods, furniture aud fixtures of the above-named insolvent, and will receive sealed bids for the same up to twelve o'clock m. of December 19th, 1893; said bids may be made, either for said stock, or for the furniture and fixtures, or for both ; and the assignee reserves the right to reject any and all bids. Said stock, furniture, aud fixtures are lo cated at Grove City, Minnesota, and said stock is inventoried at its cost price at 640, and said furniture and fixtures at 8176. A complete inventory of said stock, furniture and fixtures is on file in the office of the Clerk of said Court, at Litchfield, Minnesota. said stock consists of clothing, hats, caps, aud gents' furnishing goods. Dated December 9th. 1893. JAMES F.JORDAN. Assignee, 18 North Third street. Minneapolis, Minnesota. DOCTOR 251, 253 and 255 Nicollet Aye., MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA. The oldest and Only reliable medical office of its kind in the city, as will bo proved by consulting old files of the daily press. Regularly graduated and legally qualified* long engaged In Chronic, Nervous and Skin Diseases. A friendly talk costs nothing. If inconvenient to visit the city for treatment, medicine Bent by mail or express, free Iron observation. Curable eases guaranteed, ir doubt exists we say so. Hours— to 12 a. m., 2to 4 and 7to 8 p. in.; Sundays, 10 to 12 a. m. If you cannot come, state case by mail. Special Parlor for Ladies. Nervous llokilifu Organle Weakness, Fatllna Jlein nCIIUbar UBSilll;, cry, Lack or Energy, Fu.sleal 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, Dyspep sia, Stunted Development, Loss of Power. Pains in the back, etc., are treated with success, Safely, Privately, Speedily. Unnatural dischargee cured Permanently. < Blood, Skin and Venereal Diseases, form" affecting Body, Nose, Throat, Skin and Bones, Blotches, Eruptions, Acne, Eczema, Old Sores, Ulcers, Painful Swel lings, from whatever cause, positively and forever driven from the system by means of 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. PATADDU Throat, Rose, I.nng Diseases, Consumption, UH I linn, 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 the charges are kept low ; often lower than others. Skill and . perfect cures are important. ' Call or write. Symptom 'Jst and pamhpiet free by mall. The Doctor has.success j fully treated and cured thousands of eases in this city and fie Northwest. Ail consultations, either by mail or verbej. | re regarded as strictly confidential and are given perfect privacy. '• .---■•*_- - >-. r __ DR. BRINLEY, Minneapolis, Minn. =— = HIGH GRADE = [ ARE THE -r- — — I Most Perfect, Elegant, Durable I and Finest-Toned Pianos I I 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, =. THE — CENTURY PIANO COMPAttY, CENTURY BUILDING. § m nun T-ffiuiiijinii^ii.in naamm m i j j , jJ^tmTFtiaL SKATES l? the Northwest. Including Barney & Berry, Peck & Snyder, VDl\.±\. ± HiO Raymond, etc. Racing Skates of all kinds. . . . GUNS, RIFLES, REVOLVERS, ETC. . . . i GUN REPAIRING A SPECIALTY. SPALDING'S ATHLETIC AND SPORTING GOODS. Northwestern Agents for Dupont's Celebrated Gunpowder. Hercules Dynamite. A lull line of Foot Ball, Gymnasium and Athletic Clothing. KENNEDY BROS., Minneapolis, Minn. FIVE-DOLLAR MAP SUPPLIED ALONE FOR SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS ! Or with the Weekly Globe for FIFTY CENTS! On receipt of two consecutively dated coupons arid 75c we. will furnish at our office, or send by express, prepaid, one 6* the celebrated Neely Historical and Political Charts and United States Maps. Or for One Dollar and a Half we will send the Weekly one year (subscription price one dollar) and Map, post or. ex« press paid. This gives you the Map for seventy-five cents alone, or fop fifty cents in connection with A the Weekly Globe. i It is a double wall map, 5 feet 6 inches by 3 feet 10 inches,; mounted on rollers top and bottom, ready to hang. j Better than an Encyclopedia! A panorama of American History printed in 11 beautiful colors. ' It tells how many Presidents we have had and politics ofl each. What party George Washington represented. What Presidents died while in office. How many Presidents served two terms. Which candidate received the largest number of! votes and was defeated. When each political party was or ganized. How many Congresses have convened and the polit ical complexion of each. The number of States in the United States and the one having the most miles of railroad. How many political parties have existed in the United States. A ! complete history of our Government by Administrations, polite ical parties and Congresses from Washington to Cleveland. ' On one side the largest and latest United States Map, showing all states, counties, railroads and towns (price alonft $5), and on the other side a diagram showing all the political" parties, 11x66. A diagram showing all Presidents and Cabi^ nets, 5x66. A diagram showing political complexion of each Congress. A diagram showing creeds of the world, 13x10. A diagram showing standing armies of each nation, 13x10. A 1 diagram showing naval tonnage of each nation, 13x10. A com* plete map of the world, 13x20. A map of Central America,'' 10x13. A map of Alaska, 10x13. A map of South Africa, loi 13. , A map of Upper Nubia and Habesh, or Abyssinia, 10x13. A map of Persia, Afghanistan and Beloochistan, 10x13. A com plete map of solar system, best ever made, 10x13. Names of all Cabinet officers, with length of term. Pictures of all the Presidents from Washington to Cleveland. Send in two of these coupons, consecutively dated, with your letter and remittance: DEC. 11. 1393. To Publishers of Daily Globe: In accordance with your offer of Neely Historical Map for 75 cents, or with the Weekly Globe one year for $1.50, you may send as directed in accompanying- letter and in accord with remittance therein. / China D M Uarrflnor Razors Hoi- Decorating 111 lii llugCiiSl low Ground 207 Nicollet Avenue. Minneapolis. Minn. Dealers in Razors. Shears. IXL Pocket Knives, English Carvers, Barbers' Supplies and a full line of Toilet Articles. Shears and Clippers ground. Skates sharpened, 15c. nil TO —Dr. H Waite, Specialist, nineteen IlLCui years in Minneapolis. Why suffer when cure is mild and certain Ask hundreds of leading citizens of St. Paul Minneapolis and the Northwest as to treat ment and cure. Pamphlet free. WW liavr home ayauue, Minneapolis. , il> aTlßr<r<*~TrrTiT!iriiia*i l ig|-riTM.. A SAFE PLACE. T Ke^T m^Su^ts. TO INVEST SAVINGS Money to loan on city and town property Write or calif references and particulars. Minnesota Saving Ftind&lnvesiHi'i Co. 110 Temple Court, Minneapolis, Minn. JAS. F. WILLIAMSON COUNSELOR AND SOLICITOR. '".':',, Two years as an examiner in lis TJ % Patent Office. Five year 3' practice, . 'a 831 Guaranty Loan Building, Minneapolis t>M Pioneer Preaa Buiidina it Paul 3"