NOTE AND COMMENT.
When he arrived in the city yester
day Hon. Thomas U. Shearjuau, of New
York, had this to say: "We are going
to beat Hill in New York, mid the ele
ment! combined against Tammany ball
will elect Strong mayor of the metropo
lis. Hill is not a Democrat, although
lie has uttered a famous phrase declar
ing himself one. He his 119 views In
consonance with tiie principles of Dem
ocracy, and we propose to cot rid* of
bin by voting against him and his
An absurd story is printed by the
Penny Press to the effect that Joe Jep
son has received $1,000 from the. Repub
lican state central committee for wheel
lug Democrats into line for Becker and
prevent them from voting for Owen. He
is to disburse the money auionk Minne
apolis Democrats, the paper says. In
the l:rsL place, Democrats do not need
to be paid for voting tor Becker. They
Intend doing so to a nun, and,, in the
next place, to quota Mr. Jepson: "The
story is a d—n iie. 1 never got a cent
from the committee, let alone a thou
J. M. Laird, of 3JI Ilennepin avenue,
in an open letter accuses C. F. Baxter,
candidate for judge of the municipal
court, with having cheated him out or
money due him for peddling campaign
literature, He says that ho asked Bax
ter for "a do lar to buy a pair of shoes,"
and he'refuVed to reco^uiz.* him.
Mr. Baxter says that the letter is
false, and that ho does not owe any.
money to Laird, lie says that lih is a
man who has been hanging around
Democratic headquarters "touching"
Hon. Michael I), llarier. of Ohio, left
the city yesterday, and last night spoke
at Wateivilie in behalf of Congressman
lh-.il, of the Third district.
Henry Beemer, the Prohibitionist,
who made a spectacleof himself by run
ning for the nomination of mayor on the
Republican ticket, is being sued by his
henchmen for campaign expenses, i'hev
allege that he had them engaged, with
otners, to secure delegates for him, and
now refuses to pay them for their work.
Perhaps i.c is justified, for certaiu it is
that not more than v half-dozen dele
gates voted for him in the convention.
Gov. Nelson was iv the city yesterday,
and during the greater portion of the
day hobnobbed with the big corporation
men. At noon the employes or Piilsbury
A mill were ordered to appear iv the
big sack room, and for fifteen minutes
were obiged to staud and listen to the
governor, who delivered a speech.
**Ths Piivir <>i G>i I"' Mmmv
doing a bit: business at the Bijou. The
scenic effects of the play are masniti
The Robert Emmet Literary associa
tion last nitrht gave a Halloween ball
at Masonic Temple. There was a large
attendance, and everybody enjoyed
himself. Danz'o band furnished the
The board of St. Barnabas' hospital
will open their new hospital on Nov. 1.
W. & Cleveland's Best minstrels will
open a short engagement of three nights
and Saturday matinee at the Grand this
evening. There is not, nor has there
been for seveia) yean, an organization
which in any way compared with that
directed by Mr. Cleveland in point of
popul ariiy with tl:e public.
The Third Ward Scandinavian Inde
pendent club, at its meeting held at 829
Plymouth avenue last evening, indorsed
the following candidates: For supreme
court, John W. Willis; for district
court, Benjamin Davenport, Robert D.
Russell, Frank C. BrooKs and Robert
Jamison; for municipal court, W. A.
Kerr; for county attorney, Frank M.
!Nye; for alderman, George A. Dur
nain; for congress. Loren Fletcher: for
county treasurer, F. J. Buxton; for city
treasurer, A. C. Haugan; for county
commissioner, Henry Oswald. The next
meeting of the club will be held Satur
day evening at Hunt's hail, Plymouth
The registration yesterday far ex
ceeded the number estimated by either
of the political parties—9,ooo. The total
registration is. approximated, 45.000.
This giand showing demonstrates the
great interest taken by the people in
the issues of the day and conclusively
proves I bat, no matter what politicians
may do, the people are determined to
The electric berth reading lamp is an
exclusive feature of "The Milwaukee."'
The evening train for Chicago is lighted
by electricity throughout.
Who Is Smithson?
Toronto, Oct. 31.—John Lane Smith
son, an engineer, who came here two
weeks at:o from Minneapolis, died sud
denly last night. Foul play is suspect
ed, and an inquest has been ordered.
He lefi five children in Minneapolis.
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WHO IS RESPONSIBLE?
Thomas G. Shearman Gives
the Depression of 1893 a
NOT DUE TO THE DEMOCRACY
Laws in Force During* the
Panic Were All Republi
A HOT ROAST FOR REED.
Mr. McKinley Is Also Put on
The Democratic rally at the People's
theater last night was a success in every
way. There wero several thousand
people present, and the speakers of the
evening were appiafhled throughout.
Mr. Shearman travo his audience some
sound sense, and there was not n man
present but received it as gospel. Al
I'aris officiated as chairman of the meet
ing. L. B. Titian, Demociatic candi
date for mayor, was the first
speaker of the evening. He made
a hit with the audience, and
when lie took his seat after a brief dis
course it was noisily demonstrated that
he was a prime favorite.
Mr. Erickson, candidate for congress,
in whose behalf Mr. Shearman came
ciear from New York, also made a
brief speech and was accorded a hearty
Mr. Shearman got down to plain facts
as soon as he svas introduced, and below
is given a brief synopsis of what he
"I have come 1,308 miles for the sake
of making one address in behalf of my
friend, Mr. Erk'kson. There aie very
few men in whose political career 1
take so much interest. He stands tor
the cause of humanity and therefore it
is not for personal Aggrandizement that
he is your candidate for conitress, but
for the sake of a great cause which he
hns humbly and faithfully served.
"In referring to Mr. Reed's speech
made here recently, 1 find that he was
extremely discreet aud cautious, but he
differ* in six ideas from any other per
son. With flattering word* he deliv
ered an address to the people, but I
must say that i lament the lack of wis
dom of these people in accepting all that
he said when he made his speech here.
1 cannot say, however, that tiiey did
accept his theories; I am sure all did
not. Mr. McKmley has the gift of an
orator. He has delivered 800 orations
on George Washington, and I admire
him for his genius of memorizing rath
er than his rhetorical genius.
"Reed said that the prosperity of the
last thirty years had been so constant
and unremitting that we thought it was
something that came to U3on account of
the climate. He attacks Cleveland for
not going to the war because he was a
stout man. He seems to forget that he
himself did not go to the war, aud that
h«* is also stout. He tells you that
under the tariff law of '90 t dur
ing the two years and a half to '92,
there was not a factory that was
not running to its fullest capacity.
There were absolutely a thousand
that were not running. Manufactories
stopped under this law, and in the city
of San Francisco there were nearly 7.000
dwellings to let. or the tenauts were let
o J because they had not the money
with which to pay their rents. It
seemed as if paralysis had struck the
whole city. After October of
"JO, and during all the year
that followed it, hundreds of thou
sands of factories stopped. There
were 12,000 bankruptcies in twelve
m ontha beginning the Ist of October of
'90 to the Ist of October of '91, entirely
excluding the railroads aud similar
large institutions, being the. largest rec
ori of the kind ever mad« in American
history. .And yet Reed says that there
was not a workingman in the United
States who could not get work, and
there were no tramps. All those who
wanted to get work, he says.couid get it
Idle Tien Everywhere.
"Now I tell you there were thousands
of idle men during the winter of 'DO and
'91. Wages were nowhere raised duiing
that period, and they were, on the other
hand, very generally cut. down. Sta
tistics have been publishing those facts
over and over again, and they cannot be
denied. Let me meet Mr. Reed and Maj.
McKinley upon the questions of the hard
times in 1893 and following, lam per
fectly willing to admit that we had a
panic, 1 admit that wages of the worki
men were generally cut down. My own
personal losses exceeded all that 1 ever
suffered in all my life. The question,
however, is not how great the damage
was, but who is responsible and what
is responsible. When tv is panicbeean,
during all that period what laws
were in force? Why, the McKinley
law. The tariff—the McKinley tar
iff. When the panic broke out
in '93, during thi mouths of
June, July and August, at every port in
the United States there was a Repub
lican collector. The Republicans were
administering their own laws. We
wero under Republican laws and they
were responsible for the panic. As far
as the laws, and as far as the adminis
tration of them went we.were living
under this tariff law to the entire satis
faction of McKinley when the panic
"Mr. Reed says a pistol was held at
the law, and how cau you expect the
law to work well when a pistol is held
at its head. Now when was this pistol
presented? When Mr. Cleveland was
elected. That's the date of the holding
ot th« pistol to the head of the law, and,
accordingly, Mr. McKiuley refers to
that date as the date when every one be
came uncertain and everything was
dark. Now what are the ~facts?
1 say that the period from election day
in '(J2 clear through to the following
March was one of the greatest in the
Doint of prosperity for the manufactur
er than any which had been known
during the period of the previous three
or Gve years. Within one week after
the election of Mr. Cieveland most of
the mills of Massachusetts raised their
wages 10 per cent. That was what
came of the pointing the pistol at the
head ot an obnoxious law.
"When Mr. Foster left his office of
treasurer his statement showed there
was a deficit of $40,000,000; ttiat is pay
ments to that amount were postponed.
The creditors were put off and every
thing was put over to the next adminis
tration. Foster said that he was never
so satisfied in all his life as in the com
ing of a new administration. Secretary
Carlisle said as little as possible about
it. Bankers at once took the alarm.
They saw that Mr. Foster's keeping a
hundred million dollar reserve—which
should have been kept—was mere farce,
and a sort of cold sliiver went through
the community to see what risks they
had been running under the administra
tion of Mr. Harrison.
The bankers were unanimous that the
cause of the panic was the Sherman law
silver-puichasiug clause, the law com
pelling the treasurer of the United
States to buy 4,500,000 ounces every
month, whether the government had
the money to pay Us creditors or not.
The result was that thesloo,ooo,ooo gold
reserve fund had to stand as security
for more than $800,000,000, and 54.000,000
ounces of silver being added to it every
year. Forty million dollars of the re
serve iuud was postponed iv payment
THE , PAINT TAIL DAILY GLOBE: THURSDAY" TOKflliKfo; NOVEMBER 1894.'
so that in fact $60,000,000 in gold was to
111 eet$800,000,001) to Ssr>O.ot>O,o9CJ liabili
ties. Then they said we must stand on
the silver basis. Now, who passed that
Sherman silver law? The Republicans,
of course. Not a single Democrat voted
for it. Not one. lien. Harrison made
it the ground for reproach to the Dem
ocrats for nut voting for it, bat the Re
publicans have said nothing since that
time. The silver purchasing law was
ojioiher piece of this precious protec
Mr. Shearman then dwelt on the
origin of the silver bill and Us purchas
ing clause, and Its relation \6 (lie Mc-
Kiuley law. He referred to Mr. £<ied's
statement that it was the uncertainty of
what the democrats would do in the
matter of a tariff bill that caused the
panic. It was the uncertainty of what
the Wilson bill would contain. As a
matter of fact no one knew that the
Wilson bill was contemplated, and
therefore it wa3 strange that this bill
could have any effect on the people and
business of the country. To illustrate
his point he told a story of a wolf and a
lamb which brought down the bouse.
"In referring to the tariff again,'' he
said, "I admit that you should approach
a decision with a great deal ot care, but
when you have formed your decision
do not heein putting it in operation on
the Installment plan. For instance, if
you were to have your leg cut, it
would never do to cut a little off every
day. It must be done all at once, else
you 'Aill suffer too much pain.
What would you say to a dent
ist extracting your teeth 0:1 the
installment plan? The true way
of mending a tariff is to have
a responsible, listen to counsel behind
closed doors and then put it into oper
ation at once. You will notice that as
soon as the Sherman law was repealed
the panic stopped. Now, for instance,
when the ways and means committee
began to tinker with the tariff the peo
ple of the country became uncertain
and unsettled. But when the committee
made its report, then business be can to
revive, confidence was restored and the
mills of the country commenced 1 uuning
at full speed."
When Mr. Shearman concluded h"
speech the house rang with applause.
POOR TKKSSIi: FETfERLY.
Story of Her Shame and Mys-
Yesterday morning the Willson case
was resumed after a four days' inter
mission, and Jack, the hairdresser, was
put on the stand to resume the cross
examination. Yrn»ile his statements
were not contradictory to any cpeciai
degree. Willson was afflicted with a
very treacherous memory, and behind
that infirmity took frequent refuge.
Nellie Shepley was calleu to the stand
in rebuttal testimony. She knew Will
son as "Jaok the hairdresser." A year
ago ast summer she was in the confec
tionery business, she said, but when'
pressed frankly admitted that it was a
nouse of ill fame. Wilson had told her
during a conversation tiiat if she should
ever get into trouble lie could help her
out cheaper than any other physician.
While others would charge $5Q iie
wouldn't charge over $15.
Eva Doyle followed. Bhe knew the
defendant two years ago. She was In
the confectionery line also, ana Jack
hud then told her he had studied to be a
physician and had given her some pow
ders. He had told her point-blank that
lie could heip her out of serious trouble.
Cora Lewis, resplendent iv sealskin,
jewels, silks and feathers, took the
stand. She corroborated the statements
made by Miss Doyle, and when asked if
she was in the candy business also, an
swered, with a smile: "Yes." She had
heard Wilson say time and time again
that he was a physician and could pro
William Aekerman was called. Be
was at Airs. Knapp's the night of May
29. VVihson cairn* about 10 o'clock.
Ackennan was in Tressie's bedroom
talking when he came, but left the
room. VVlllson went in. While in the
sitting room he overheard Tressie say to
WiUsoQ that she didn't know what was
the matter with her and Willson had re
plied that he would have to examine
The trump card of the prosecution
was played in the calling of a Mrs.
Northby, who lives at 719 Washington
avenue north. Mrs. Northby, who ap
peared somewhat uneasy on the stand,
told in her broken English how one aft
ernoon she had seen through the win
dow which opened into the bedroom in
which she knew Miss Fetttrly was sick
a man with a blue apron on, and with his
shirt sleeves rolled up. There was also
a woman in the room, who passed and
repassed before the window. She
could not see the person on the bed,
but she did see the man, and she was
satisfied that Willson was the one. He
had in his hand something which looked
bright like silver. In her cross-exam
ination Mrs. Northby hesitated about
swearing positively that Willson was the
man, but when asked point blank if she
was sure he was the man, replied that
she thought he was.
She was veiy deliberate about her
answers, and was evidently impressed
with the idea that she was doing some
thing about which she must be ex
tremely careful. She said she had seen
Willson before on the potch and also
knew that many men had gone to the
house at different times.
It was now 5 o'clock, and the court on
hearing that there were three more wit
nesses for the rebuttal adjourned the
court until a o'clock today, especially
cautioning the jury to be prompt.
Meeting of the Mississippi Valley
The Mississippi Valley Lumbermen's
association heid its semi-annual meet
ing yesterday at the rooms ot the board
of trade. Forty delegates, representing
ali of the towns along the river as far
as Southern lowa, were present: also a
number of well-known Wisconsin lum
bermen. The following names include
a number of delegates who attended:
B. F. Nelson, A. S. Merriam. M.J.Scan
lan. J. E. Glass, E. L. Carpenter. VV.
L. Bassett, W. A, Keltic, W. S. Hill,
A. H. Barnard, Ralph Filton, liich
ard Chute and Will Brooks; from
Winoua, Charles Horton, C. VV.
Greer, \V. H. Laird and William Hays:
La Crosse, J. C. Coleman, Hiram God
dard and David Austin; Davenport, G.
W. Coble, William Lindsay and N.
Mueller: St. Paul, Fred Weyerhauser;
Clinton, 10., W. J. Young Jr. and
David Joyce; Eugene Shaw, of Eau
Claire; A. L. Ulricn, Rice Lake, Wis.;
William Irvine, Chippewa Falls; R. L.
McCormack, Hay ward, aud J. S.Ander
son, St. Cloud.
During the afternoon President W.
H. Laird, ot Winona, delivered his ad
dross, aud J. Newton Nina, the secre
tary, submitted his report, In which he
staled that there is in the neighborhood
of 400.00U.000 leet of lumber in the river
and about 125,000,000 more feet in Min
neapolis than last year at tins time.
The close of thu season, he said, would
show 400,000,000 feet in Minneapolis.
The committee of recommendations
submitted a report favoring a cessation
of lumbering live timber in order that
the timber In the burned .districts may
be taken care of. The committee also
recommended that the practice of en
forcing a uniform inspection of timber
aud lumber be continued.
THE BAL.K CONFIRMED.
Minneapolis & St. Louis Deal Con-
The directors ot the newly reorgan
ized Minneapolis & St. Louis Railroad
company arrived In the city yesterday
morning, and during the afternoon pre
sented themselves before Judge Smith,
of the district court, who signed the
statutory order and final decree of the
sale of the road. This confirms the
sale, and Sheriff Ege has handed over
the $35,000 whicn had been paid over as
earnest of the Durchase, to the receiver,
Wiio will sent it East in the interest of
tne bondholders. He took out of this
amount $4,000 for his fees.
The directors who were In the city
included William Strauss, K. B. Uarts-
home. William L. Bull. E Ilawley. F,
E. Palmer, August Belmonti J. Ken
nedy Todd and Wiliiatn A. Rted, all of
The $4,000,000 representing the prin
cipal ana iutercst of the equipment
debt was paid over to the court, which
leaves the road free of all debts with
the exception of a second mortgage and
back interest amounting In all to about
$750,000. This will be paid in about ten
days. The court ordered the receiver
to submit his final report on Dec. 5.
The election of officers will take place
in the road's offices iv this city totiof
row. William L. Bull will be el ectell
president; E. Hawley, general ngent of
the Southern Pacific in New York, vie^
uri'sident and H, B. Hartshorn?, treas
WaiubuCher Not Guilty.
The jury in the Wambacher assault'
case after being out all night came in
yesterday morning with a verdict of not
guilty. Ihe length of time the jlii'y f
was out is said to nave been due to the'
desire of one juror to find tne defendeut
guilty of simple, assault. He seemed to
have ilu' impression that Mr. and HIS-
Wambacher needed a lesson.
"The Milwaukee" runs the latest
private compartment cars, library buf
fet smoking cars and standard palace,
sleeping ears. Dining car service un
The Registration Proves the Lar#-
est iv Years.
The aldermanic fight in the First
ward between James T. Barton, Hie
Democratic nominee, and James (Jood
iniui. the Independent Democrat, has
been termed a Kilkenny cat right, a
name winch will cost Republicans a
number of votes, and will elect Mr.
Billion. Republicans claim that
Welshons, their nominee, will be
elected because of the split in the Dem
ocratic party, but this split is rapidly
healing and Democrats are returning to
Frank A. Holcombe, of Lindstrom,
aud Mias Jennie Masrnuson, of this
city, were quietly married in the
Swedish Lutheran church. The groom
was formerly a resident of Stillwater
and is now engaged in the drug busi
ness at Liudstroin. The bride is a well
known young lady.
A Populist rally was held in Music
bait last eveniiig.un address being made
by Hon. J. L. Mac Donald. chairman of
tne Populist state committee. Another
rally will be held at the opera house
SHturday evening, when S. M. Owen
will deliver an address.
1). M. Sabin and others have appealed
to the supreme court from a verdict for
$75,000, secured against tueni by J. C.
O'Gonnan. A bond covering the
amount of the veruict has been tiled
with Isaac Staples, Samuel McClure,
William Chalmers and James Mulvey as
The assertion made In the Stillwater
column of the Globe to the effect that
the registration of voters in this city
this year would be much larger than
for many years past has proven tiue,
the books of the clerks of registration
giving 2.54S names.
t- Local Democrats are making exten
sive preparations for the rally to be
held tnis evening in the Grand opera
house, when Gen. George L. Becker, E.
J. Darragh and others will speak.
Joseph Zimmerman, of Guttenberg,
10., who is in the city, says that most of
the saw mills at Dubuque and other
points on tiie Mississippi will run until
the 15th inst.
Edward Grant died yesterday of con
sumption at his home ou South Third
IN FOR THE WINTER.
Japs Well Fixed for a Lone Cam*
paign, Says Rev. Walker.
Chicago, Oct. 31.—"1 have just been
over the road from Moukden to Shaii
Kwan, aud it is as perfect as ever. Not
only that, but the road affords ever.,
facility for the passage of troops in win
ter from Corea to the great wall near
Pekin. The victory of Japan is a tore
eoue conclusion," soirt Hey. Maurice J.
Walker to a reporter at the Windsor
Mr. Walker has been stationed in
North Chiua by the Euelisu government
for the last nine years, and passed
through Chicago today on his way to
London to make his report. Rev. John
K. Kobson, a missionary from Tienkin,
accompanied him. They left Pekiu
about a month ago. Speaking of the
war, Mr. Walker said:
"Japan was obhaed to engage in war
fare in order to pie enl a repetition of
the revolution of IS7I in her own do
main. For years she lias been prepar
ing herself. Not only that, but she has
carefully laid out her campaign in
China. For over a year draughtsmen
and photographers have traversed every
part ot China, until the tomography of
the country is better known today in
Tokio than iv Pekin. The Japanese
commanders know that the correspond
ents make a mistake when they say that
winter will close the campaign. I have
been over the road at Moukden at all
seasons of the year. It is impassable
only in fall and spriuir. Iv winter it is
in perfect condition. If the Japanese
can cross the mountains before cold
weather and capture Moukden, which
ia the key to the whole situation, the
conquest is theirs. The 500 miles of
good road from Morfkden to the great
wall at Shan Kwau can be covered
within a mouth."
Havoc From Hog Cholera.
Jasesvillk, Wis., Oct. 31.—The hog
cholera is raging with fearful fatality
in the county, hundreds of hogs dying
in a few hours after the disease is no
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beneficial properties of a perfect laxa
tive; effectually cleansing the system,
dispel Ing colds, headaches and fevers
and permanently curing constipation
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with the approval of the medical
profession because It acts on the Kid
neys, Liver and Bowels without weak
ening them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Fftra is for sale by all drug
gists in 60c and $1 bottles, but it is ma,
ufactored by the California Fig Syrup
Co.only, name la printed on every
package, also the name, Syrup of Pigs,
andbelnjj "well informed, you will uot
accept any substitute if utT«r«4 r-
CZAR GROWS WEAKER
Unconscious.Much of the Day,
and Suffering 1 From Suf
HIS LUNG BADLY DISEASED.
Large Clots Brought Away at
Each Violent Coughing
Continues Unabated-His Phy
| sicians Criticised—They
Yalta, Oct. 31.—The czar suffers fits
of suffocation. Today lie was uncon
scious for several hours. The day was
Warm and the sky cloudless. Early
this morning his majesty tried to read
state dispatches, but he'was too weak.
During his violent tits of coughing par
ticles of the lung were brought away.
The bulletin issued Tuesday night
was not public here until this morning.
It caused a feeling of intense appre
hension. It was noticed that today no
one of the doctors In attendance on the
czar was seen, though usually they are
observed walking in the streets daily.
Everybody coining from Liva
dia is assailed with questions,
but nobody is able to give much news.
Dr. Zaccharin is everywhere blamed
for his wrong diagnosis and for allow
ing the disease to go so far beforo tak
ing his majesty to a warmer climate.
It is alleged that there has been a
serious quarrel between Prof. Leyden
and Dr. Zacchaiin, tiie former reproach
ing his colleague witn aggravat-!
me the czar's illness by his brutal frank- I
ness. Dr. Zaccharin, it is said, retorted
angrily, and was only prevented from
leaving Livadia by the interference of
Gen. Tcheievin, who threatened to
'forcibly detain him.
Profs. Wilschowski and Wyodzew
have been summoned to Livadia from
It is reported that the Prince and
Princess of Wales are coming to Liva
dia at the special request of the czar.
Grand Duke Alexis Michaelovitch,
cousin of th«* czar, who was disgraced
and banished to the Caucasus several
years ago, arrived here recently,
wishing to see the czar and ask
his pardon before he died. The czar
declined to see him, and the grand duke
departed, after seeing his other rel
atives. The newspapers have been I
prohibited from mentioning the visit!
until the grand duke's father shall have
rdered the censor to allow the fßct to
be published. The czar's treatment by
his physicians is unchanged, lie takes
digitalis and aconite, ana drinks a great
deal of milk.
POPE ISN'T PLEASED
With Hobenlobe's Appointment as
London, Oct. 31.—The correspondent <
of the Standard at Berlin telegraphs ;
that he believes that the statement that!
Dr. Miquel has been appointed imperial j
vice chancellor is unfounded. The ap-!
pointmeut of Yon Bieberstein, Imperial
foreign minister, to a position without j
portfolio in the Prussian ministry in* !
sures the continuance of Caprivi's com- '
mercial treaty policy.
A dispatch'from Koine to the Stand
ard says that the appointment of Prince
yon Hohenlohe as imperial German
chancellor is not favored by the Vat
ican, he being an adversary ol papal in
fallibility and adverse to the pope's in
terference in politics.
London, Nov. I.—A dispatch to the
Standard from Berlin says that the pro
hibitlon by Germany of the importion
of American cattle has led to a lively
exchange of views between the Hon.
Theodore Runyon, the American am
bassador, and Yon Bieberstein,the Ger
man foreign minister. Mr. Kunyon
characterized the order as severe, un
just and unnecessary retaliation against
the duties imposed by the United States
on German beet root raarar.
Kaiser Counsels Conciliation.
Eerlix, Oct. 31. — Count Zichten
Schwerin, president of the general
synod of the Lutheran church, today
informed the synod that the emperor,
when he received the president and vice
president of the synod, said the labors
I LIKE MY WTFETO
Use Pozzoui's Complexion Powder be
cuse it improves her looks aud is as
fratrraut aa violets.
2£W R. H. HEGENER dSSff
207 Nicollet Ay., Minneapolis.
31". 1,. Pocket Knives, English
Carvers Razors, Shears and a
lull line of Toilet Articles.
Razors Hollow-Ground, shears and Clld
LARGEST BUYERS, LOWEST PRICES.
double-barrel B.L. Shotguns,s6.so
i 9 Single-barrel S. L. Shotguns,ss. oo
Spencer Rcpeat'g Shotguns,siß. 50
Shot, per sack, .... $1.20
j The largest stock of GUNS, RIFLES and SPORTING GOODS in the North
west. Bargains in Bicycles; Repairing promptly done. Write for Catalogue.
KENNEDY BROS., Minneapolis,Minn.
THE MINNEAPOLIS No. 3 BICYCLE. PRICE, $60.00.
lti ,i»i. Come and examine It. Bring your friends
*>«!■ ■I* 1"* y^ to see it. Send expert riders nnrt mecnanii s
IJk mmmm^'^L to investigate it minutely. Each and every
f\" ■'■'■ t'';''^' Ajlll/11l one °* you will pronounce it **Xl»e Host
, ■^£3555/ \ /JSRfTT^^k. VnSuo liver Ottered In tl»c City for
i9v\\l j /^\ XJBCX\\ /7^. ■*60.»» Wood Rims. Tool Steel Bearings.
MhS>S\\ &y9v\ ' X ff^\\ //^-^ 28 pounds. Warranted a sensible, reliable,
n^Z)s/rO£&k\ X jr~~-^^ J^^u evcry-day. easy-running, Btauucb, comforta- *
WMe^^My '" HEATH CYCLE CO.,
" nir 1 "g^....... yCTaTiliig^' 703 Nlcollet Av M rHnneapolis,rHnn.
FLOWERS.... MENDENHALL, BS^^S
•Can furnish you with the choicest of Flowers for Weddings, Parties. Funerals and all
ptner purposes. Large assortment of fine beddiiiß and house plants. So no lor fata
logue. Telegraph orders for funerals promptly filled.
IBENDEWUALLGHKEIVHOIISES, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
of the general synod would be blessed
if it worked in a spirit of reconciliation.
The emperor wished that the churches
would keep open durinir hours other
than the ordinary hours fixed for serv
ices. This, his majesty asserted, would
promote and revive religious feeling
among many classes.
Kaiser Has Another Vacancy.
Bkrmn, Oct. Sl.-The semi-o fficlal
Cologne Gazette, which was the first
paper to announce the resignations of
Caprivl and Eulenberg, now states that
Herr Heinrlch yon Heyden-Cadow,
Prussian minister of agriculture, do
mains and forests, has tendered his
resignation to the emperor, and that his
majesty lias accepted it. The paper
adds that Herr yon Heyden-Cadow will
receive another state appointment.
Parthenon Is Ruined.
Anns, Oct. 31.—An official ex
amination shows that the Parthenon
was seriously damaged by the earth
quakes that occurred last soring. The
structure is reported to be In a danger
ous condition. Measures to restore it
will be taken immediately.
Office for Miquel.
Berlin, Oct. 31.—The Lokal Anzeig
er says that Dr. Miquel, Prussian minis
ter of finance,'has been apoointed im
perial vice chancellor to assist Prince
Madrid, Oct. 31.—The queen regent
has charged Senor Bagasta to construct
a new cabinet. The negotiations that
Senor Sagasta is carrying on point to
the new ministry being mtfre of a pro
tectionist than was the last.
Peru Rebels Gain Ground.
BuKHOfl Aires, Oct. 31.—Advices re*
ceived here from Lima are to the effect
that the insurgents in Peru are gaining
ground. The ex-piesident, Gen. Pierola,
has effected a landing on the coast.
St. Jonxs, N. F., Oct.3l.—There was
last night a repetition of the disturb
ance which disgraced this island last
sn-ring. Government candidates in the
western part of the city attempted to
hold a public meeting, but a crowd of
| Whitewayites broke it up and forced the
| government supporters to flee from the
I hall. The Whitewayites boast that they
will not allow another government meet
ing in the city during the campaign. The
nomination of candidates in all the dis
tricts open took place today. Both par
ties nominated full tickets.
Movements of Vessels.
London, Oct. 31.—Arrived: Lydian
Monarch, from New York.
Hamburg-Arrived: Scandia, from
Baltimore—Arrived: Weimar, from
Southampton—Arrived: Aller, from
Genoa—Arrived: Augusta Victoria,
from New York.
II am burg — Arrived: Gelert. from
New York; Polaria, from Baltimore.
Liverpool — Arrived: Catalonia,
Ditch Will Not Be Ready.
HonTueai., Oct. 31.—1t is stated that
the Canadian ship canal at Sault Ste.
Marie will not be ready to make regular
locking of vessels before navigation
opens next season. The machinery for
handling the gates is not yet in position,
and there is considerable dredging to be
done at the upper end of the canal. The
power house and machinery shops were
burned to the ground recently with part
ot the contractor's outfit. It is said this
will not delay the completion of the
* Wool Quiet and. Firm.
Boston. Mass., Oct. 31.— Amer
ican Wool and Cotton Reporter will say
tomorrow of the wool trade: The mar
-1 ket is quiet and steady. There is no
buying to speak of on the part of large
mills, but small purchasers have been
in considerable number, and the aggre
gate amount of all kinds of wool taken
by them during the week unaer review
amounts to over 2,000,000 pounds, quite
7 per cent of which was domestic wool.
Prices vary little from those of a week
Explosion Fatal to Two. .
Hartwell, Ga.,Oct. 31.—The engine
at Lander's ginnery exploded today.
James Wilson and Ed Evans were
251, 253 and 255 Nicollet Aye.,
The oldost and Only reliable medical office of its kind la
the city, as will be proved by consulting old files of the
daily press. Regularly graduated and legally qualified?
lons engaged in Chronic, Nervous and Skin Diseases. A
friendly talk costs nothing. If inconvenient to visit the
city 'or treatment, raedicina sent by mail or express, free
from observation. Curable eases guaranteed. If doubt
exi»ts we say so. Hours— 10 to 12 a. m., 2 to 4 and 7to 8
p. ii..; Sundays, 10 to 12 a. m. If you cannot come, state
case by mail. " Special J'arlor for Ladles.
U&rUAilO nohirfll ©:•«»■'* Weakness, Falling Hem
iltilrJU^ UCUlluJi ory, Lack of Energy, Physical
Decay, arising from indiscretions, Excess, Indulgence or
Exposure, producing sonic of the following effects: Ner
vousness, Debility, Dimness of Sight, Selt-Distrust, Defec
tive Memory, Pimples on the Face, Aversion to Society,
Loss of Ambition, VntUnes* to Marry, Melancholy, Dyspep
sia, Stunted Development, Fjoss of Power. Fains in the
back, etc., are treated with success, Safely, Privately,
speedily. Unnatural dischargee cured
Blood, Skin and Venereal Diseases, ,™"
affecting Body, Nose, Throii, Skin and Bones, Blotches,
Eruptions, Acne, Eczema, OH & >re», 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.
P ATA DDU Throat, Now, Limit Disease*, Consumption'
UHlHnnri;Asthiaa,BronchllUand Epilepsy; Constitu
tional and acquired "Weaknesses of Both Sexes treated suc
cessfully by entirely Sew and Rapid Methods. It is self
evident that a physician paying particular attention to a
class of cases attains great skill. Every known applica-
I tion is resorted to and the proved good remedies of all
ages and countries are used. So Experiments are Made.
On account of the great number of cases applying the
charges are kept low; often lower than others, &till and
perfect cures are important. Call or write. Symptom
'ist and pamhplet free by mall. The Do-itor has success
fully treated and cured thousands of cases in t&s city and
he Northwest. All consultations, either by mail or verbal.
re retarded as strictly confidential and are given peri ect
privacy^ BRINLEY, Minneapolis. Minn.
BLESS PANE'S CELERY COMPOUND
Mr, and Mrs. Ruff Were Restored by
It to Perfect Health.
"There is no doubt that the life of
most women at the present day is a
complex one," says the Ladies' Home
Journal, "and in the large cities the de
mands made upon time and strength
are legion. No wouder so many fall by
the way." J
Even women of the privileged classes
know what fatitcue means, and the
weariness resulting from overtaxed
nerves, that is more intense and more
depressing than anything Known to
When frequent headaches and neu
ralgia give warning that the nerve
tissues are not being fully repaired
after hard work or anxiety, further mi?
ehierwillbe avoided by feeding the
brain and nerves with the wonderful
nutriment. Paine's celery compound.
JSature is a gentle mother and soothes
while she strengthens.
.. line's celery compound builds up
the body according to nature's plan.
Ine human machine must have fuel.
Una grand invigorator and strenetli
ener is able to restore the delicate
nerves to robust health by feeding
them rapidly and abundantly with the
peculiar elements they find It so diffi
cult to excract for themselves from the
ordinary hearty diet. A great nerve
doctor, famous in two continents, says
that any woman whose nervous strength
is at all depleted must either taiie time
to rest at any cost or replace the worn
out tiseues with Paine's celery com
A woman should never be too tired to
Maine's celery compound is today busy
in its mission to homes everywhere in
the land, making sunshine", honeful
AN INTEREST IN A GENUINE
ta& Vflt VsJ **^ »
TEMPORARILY FOR SALE.
Situated directly in the midst of the phenomenal Cripple Creek gold fieMs,
which are regularly producing more cold than any oth*rrainp known, lhe most
flattering and advantageous mining investment propositions ever submittuu fo«
tue. consideration of an intelligent capitalist. The Directors of tue
Victor Consolidated Gold Mining Co.,
Of Cripple Creek, Denver and Colorado Springs. Slate of Colorado, have decided
to temporarily oner one hundred thousand shares of full paid and non-assessable
treasury stock at the ridiculously low figure ot ten cents per share, proceed* to
be exclusively utilized in completing extensive systematic development in various
localities of the Company's rich territory, consisting of nearly thirty acres of
extraordinarily valuable mineral-bearing lands, bounded and'surrounded by,
adjoining and intersecting the
RICHEST KtiOWN GGLD VEINS IN EXISTENCE.
We unhesitatingly invite thorough investigation through capable medium?
feeling positively assured of the justification' of our opinions acquired by the
enormous expenditures of money. Jf rich ore bodies, now supposed to exist are
encountered as anticipated, all shares will be immediately withdrawn, without
notice, from the market. The Victor Company's various properties are desienated
as follows: The V ictor Consolidated, the Victor Consolidated No. 2,th« Calboun.
Calnoun No. 2 and CaltMMio No. 4 The two Victors are located iv the south
slope ot Squaw mountain, in the immediate locality of many of the greatest and
richest regular oroducers in the district. In addition to this* the Company have
obtained with great difficulty long-time working leases on adjoining properties
thereby advancing the possibilities ot our organization practically to an unlimited
extent. \V hue the present value of our properties might Oe considered by the
uninformed partially speculative.tew, nowever familiar with ttrfs especial locality
or reliable mining enterprises ot this class, would not hesitate to consider it other
than a conservative and safe mining investment of the highest order. We aid
assured that subsequent developments will demonstrate this
THE VICTOR CONSOLIDATED
GOLD MINING COMPANY
Is incorporated Under the laws of the State of Colorado for 2.000,000 shares at
SI.OO each, fully paid aud forever non-assessable, one-fourtu remaining iv the
treasury, positively carrying no individual liability. All dividends, if any, de
clared on all stock, every share guaranteed equal. The management reserves the
n«ht to withdraw all offerings or advance stock without notice. Casti must
accompany all orders, 50 per cent only required on blocks of 10.000, balance in UD
days at 0 per cent. The ollicers of this company respectfully refer to all leading
experts familiar with Cripple Creak mines. This is practically a ground floor
opportunity of unprecedented promise to acquire an interest in a gold mine, and
such a favorable chance should be carefully investigated before arriving at a
definite decision. The same consideration given small investors as lanrrr ones.
No further annoyance to be apprehended on account of recent labor troubles aa
absolute quiet prevails throughout the entire state.
$ 10.00 buys 100 shares. $ 50.00 buys 500 shares.
100.00 buys 1,000 shares. 500.00 buys 5,000 shares.
These properties arc not connected In any way with the Victor mine on BaU
Hill, nor Is our name taken from it.
The Officers and Directors are:
Titos. L. Dabby, Mining Engineer, Cripplft Creek, Colo.
E. U. LOWS, Capitalist, Boston, Mass.
Wm. Gku>Bß, Capitalist. Denver, Coio.
A. H. Wkhku. Aluminum Manufacturer, Denver, Colo.
F. 11. PETTI Ji««KIX. Vice Pres. Colo. Mining Stock Exchange.Denver*
All correspondence, inquiries or orders should be addressed to
A. H. Wkheu,
Equitable Building Denver. Colo., or
««■•» , FRANK H. PETTINCELL,
Official Broker and Secretary. 11 First National Bank Building. Colorado Springs,
Colorado, U. S. A. Member of the Colorado Springs Mininst Stock hlxcuanire.
Personal references: First National aud El Paso County B:it!ks Colorada
Springs; Dun's Mercantile Agency, Denver, Colo.
Cable Address, "Cripple." P. O. Drawer 27. Telephoned.
Do not under auy circumstances omit to mention this payer.
faces, and ready smiles where there wits
sadness and the weary looks of despair.
Mrs. Jennie A. Huff, whose portrait is
given above, writing from her home in
Sebewa, Mich., says:
"Mv hu-band has had a stomach
trouble tor over a year, from which he
suffered the tortures of a daily death,
lie could eat scarcely anything, and
wiiat he did eat soured on liis stomach
and caused him to bloat so terribly thac
iife was only a burden. He tried physi
cians to no avail, and as i was taking
Paine's celery compound, he thought he
would try it. In a short time he was
surprised to find that he couid eat any-,
thing with no bad effects: the bloating
is ail gone and his stomach is in good,
"i had suffered for years with period
ical spells of sick headache: pen cannot
describe w«at I suffered at such times.
For the last two years I noticed that my
nervous system was getting all out of
order; I ha:l no appetite anl was get
ting to be a mere sha.lovv of ray former
self. I was nervous, weak, could not
rest nights, and felt gloomy and low
spirited. Before I had taken one buttle
of Palne's celery compound I began to
feel like a new person, and now. after
taking six bottles,! am enjoying perfect
health. I have not had a spell of sick
he.ulaehe in over a year. Mv nerves are
all right, my sleep is like that of a
healthy child, and I feel more like one
than like a woman of thirty. I do all
my own work and bless Paine's ceiery
compound for what it has done for ma
"We have used In our family 12 or 15
bottles of Paiiie's celery compound.
Doctors' bills are now unknown in our
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