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NOXK AND COMMENT. The decent people of Minneapolis are becoming weary of such dirt holes as the Jumbo and the Oomio.Be. and the grand Jury will ue asked to take the matter of thulUitt them up in hand. The police will not do it, In spite of the fact that the city ordinances are being grossly violated by the proprietors of both places. Roman Alexander, the newly elect ed alderman of the First ward, is the fust to "swear fealty to Minneap olis and her people." Yesterday morn ing he aupeared before City Clerk llaney and took the oath of ottice, secur ing at the same time his certificate of election. Aid. J. L. Kiiclili, president of the city council, who was defeated fjr sena tor in the Twenty-ninth district, says that his defeat was due to the saloon keepers of hu district, who got out and hustled for Nelson, fearing Owen might bo elected. The result was that a groat many men who would have voted for him voted the straight Republican ticket. The people of the Seventh ward are so nappy over the defeat of Aid. Wood ward that they held a jollification meet- Ing Monday nitrht. [n two years from now they may be holding the same sort of a wake over Aid.-elect Colours. The latter is, of course, a new broom; but brooms become old and scraggy after \\\o years ot use. J. W. Phillips, elected alderman of the Eleventh ward in place ot Mr. Lackey, had a virtuous spasm yester day, lie stated that lie had been "ap pioached" with a plan to form a "com bine" in the couucil, but indignantly refused. Phillips is evidently what is known in base ball parlance as a "grand 'Stand player." The Populists will not be downed. Those of the city have already made arrangements for the formation of a state league. Plans for the campaign two years hence have also been dis cussed. MINNEAPOLIS GLOBULES. According; to the report of the health department there were 167 deaths In tbe city during October. Of this uum berß4 were males and 83 females. The meat inspector of the city was kepi busy last month, according to his report tie says that he condemned 12,539 pounds or pork, 1,214 pounds of fresh ueef and 8-20 pounus of mutton. The Bijou will tender its patrons this afternoon a "souvenir" matinee. The play will be "A Bunch of Keys,'" and each and every lady purchasing*a ticitet will be given a pl^to^raph of Ada iJothner. Nat Goodwin drew another large audience at the Grand last night, ap pearing ior the second time in "In Miz zouia."' Tonicht he will present the favorite "A Gilded Fool." Augustin Daly's comedians will ap pear at the Lyceum theiast three nights o« this week, with a oaatinee Saturday, presenting two of tbe most popular ol fcfee Daly successes. *'A Night OrT:'and "Seven Twenty Eight." The advance sale becius today. Nick Bartlette was before Judge Ma honey yesterday in the police court on a charge of mayhem, brought by John Crai::. The men are inmates of the sol diers" home and got into a fight, when Kick took a chew out of John's ringer. Banlette was held in SoOO bail, the judge reserving his decision In the case. Owners of I.aKewood. The Lakewood Cemetery association at its annual meeting elected the follow ing trustees: George A. Brackett, R. J. Mendenhall and W. D. Washburn. Tlie officers named were as follows: President, George A. Pillsbury; treas urer, Charles M. Loring; secretary and superintendent, Arthur If. Uobart. 'lh« executive commute consists of Messrs. Brackett, Loring and Hubbard. and a committee consisting of Brackett, Loring and Ilobart was appointed to se cuie amendiiientsto sections of the state law applying to cemetery management. The treasurer's report showed the re ceipts during the* past year to have been $45,202.20, and the disbursements fTu.450.G0, of which amount $40,000 was appied to the purchase of new lands. Right From Nicaragua. C. E. Rogers, managing superintend ent of the Pearl Cays Canning compa ny, of Nicaragua, arrived in Minneapo lis yesterday, and was seen at 2026 'lhird avenue south, his home, durins the day. He claims that Crawford, the Adams express agent who embezzled $40,000, is at Bluetields, and that the express officials are hot on his trail. The recent trouble between the Amer ican residents of Bluefields and the Nicaraguan government, Mr. Rogers believes, is due to the character of the residents themselves,a lawless element, of whom the United States is better off without. The White Red Men. Monday night the advisory board of the Improved Order of Red Men met iv their rooms at 821 New York Life build- Ing and completed arrangements for the extension or the order in the state. A report was received that two new tribes were uuder preparations tor ap plying for charters. Arrangements were perfected for the reception of the great Incohonee of the United States, Andrew 11. Paton, of Boston, Mass., who will Oe in this city on Nov. 23. He is making a tour of the states, visiting the different great councils and the tribes under the jurisdiction of the great councils. The next meeting of the board will occur last month, at the Kyan hotel. St. Paul. The Free Dispensary. The Gocii Samaritan Free Dispensary association held its annual meeting yes terday morning at the Minnesota col lege, Seventh street and Sixth avenue Boutii. Reports were received showing the extent of the work done this year and the assistance given to needy per sons. A reorganization was ef fected and the following offi cers elected: President, Dr. J. W. McDonald; vice president!. Dr. J. H. Stuart. Mrs. Doolittle; secretary, Mrs. J. T. Moore; corresponding secretary. Miss Addie Brundage; treasurer, Mrs. Sylvester Strong. A meeting wiil be beld Thursday afternoon, Nov. 22, at the residence of Dr. J. H. Stuart, on Portland avenue. The dispensary holds meetings the necond Tuesday of every month. The Caledonian club met last even ing and arranged to postpone the lec ture which was to have been given next Tuesday evening on account of the "mysterious" entertainment which is to be given at the Langhain on the follow ing nielit by the Ladies' auxiliary. <f^ Heals fanning « Wi^ Serpent's Sting.,^^ lONTA6IOUSBLOOD POISON^&V'W rat«d by B. S. S. Obstinate sores and ulcers yield jo Its healing powers. It removes the . _ _ _ I ioison and builds tip tho system. Amwfl valuable treatise on the disease and tCa22C29 Its treatment mailed free. __ SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga. *"■ • ■ LOVES A GOBBLER, Because He Has a Family Sadie Spencer Took Ni tric Acid. SHE DIDN'T TAKE ENOUGH, So Now She Lies at the City Hospital With a Parched Throat ANOTHER CASE OF REVOLVER A Little Boy Shoots His Sister in the Face—Other News. Sadie Spencer loves a shoemaker, and yesterday afternoon made an attempt at suicide, just because he has a wife and baby. Slie is twenty-two years of age, and that is about all that is known of her. About 4 o'clock, at fcOO Washing ton avenue north, she swallowed a small dose of nitric acid. Dr. blagle was summoned and the woman attended to. after which she was removed to the city hospital in the North side patrol wagon. The cause of the attempted poisoning was to an ex tent shrouded in mystery. It was thought Edward Meyers, a shoe maker by trade, who with his wife lives at 800, could throw some Hunt on it and he was taken to the North side station and will be held until morninir awaiting developments. Mrs. Meyers also knows something of the trouble. She told a reporter that some time ago she went away visiting her mother outside the city, leaving her husband at home, bhe returned home Monday ulsrht and found Sadie Spencer there, Meyers having told his wife that Sadie was there previously, and said that Sadie threatened to kill him if he brought his wife home again. Mrs. Meyers said that Monday her husband had a long talk with the Spencer woman and then she came, and everything went smoothly until yesterday afternoon. Sailie J vil an Ax. Yesterday afternoon the Spencer woman dressed in ncr best and went down stairs, leaving Mrs. Meyers up in the rooms tacking down a carpet. In a few minutes, this being about 4 o'clock, the Spencer vvomau came back up stairs with an ax concealed back of her, and hid it behind the door, and then when Mis. Meyers was not looking she struck her over the back with the broad side of the ax. and said: ••You've ruined my heart. I love him, and you've taken him away from me." fcadie also said, after she struck Mrs. Meyers, that she had taken a dose of poison. Mrs. Meyers said she was going right down and get a police officer, whereat the Spencer woman, with tlie axe still in her hand, is alleged to have stepped over beside Mrs. Meyers' toddling little baby and to have said that she would knock the baby's brains out if Mrs. Meyers went out of the door. Mrs, Meyers said she thought the woman would certainly do as she threatened, and so remained la the room until her husband returned home, when the police were notified and Dr. Slagle summoned to attend to the Spencer woman, who was suffering quite a little, and also to dress Mrs. Meyers' back. Dr. Slagle stated that the Spencer woman had taken just enough poison to dry her throat a little. Asked what she knew about the Spen cer woman, Mrs. Meyers said: "Nothing. She was here with my husband when 1 returned home. She has no money and no friends, and my husband said we would keep her for a day or so until she could get something to do."' The city hospital authorities stated last night that Sadie was all right, and about able to go out. 'VARSITY FOOTBALL.. Interest Over the Game With Madison. The approaching football contest be tween the 'varsity eleven and that of the University of Wisconsin, which oc curs at Madison next Saturday, is excit ing increased interest both at the uni versity and among the business men in the city, and it now seems probable that a large delegation will go along to wit ness the game, and to give the local team the proper moral support. A meelimr of those interested in thJe pro posed excursion to Madison was held yesterday. A representative ot the Milwaukee road was preseut, and expressed the beliet that a round trip rate of 16.50 could be secured provided 150 students would pledge themselves to go. A committee, con sisting of Fred Baldy, James Evans, Elsie Sutton, P. R. Holmes, of the aca demic department; A. T. Birdall, medi cal: Jesse Van Valkenburg,law depart ment, and Paul Higbee, at large, was appointed to canvass the vaiiousclasses to secure the names of those who will go. Tne team will leave over the Milwau kee road 7:30 Friday morning, arriving in Madison about op. in. A telegram canceling the game with the Denver Athletic team, which was scheduled to be played in Denver Nov. 24, was received by" Manager O'Brien yesterday. This increases the proba bility of a game with Cornell at Chi cago on the same date. ALMOST A TKAGEDY. Another Little Boy fehoots His Sis ter. Monday afternoon Caleb Corser, ten years old, shot and killed his little sister Bessie. It was a distressing accident. Yesterday there was a similar accident, though fortunately it did not terminate like the Corser tragedy. Yesterday morning the nine-year-old son of Mrs. Anderson, livine at 522 Logan aveuue north, found a loaded revolver on a stand in the bedroom where slept his five-year-old sister Ida. Wishing to scare her, he took the weapon and placed it against her cheek. The girl awoke with a start, and just then the revolver was discharged. The bullet entered the face below the nose aud lodged in the throat. The physi cians wpo were summoned could not locate the ball, but several hours later it was f^und on the floor, the child having thrown it up iv a tit of cough> ing. She was removed to the city hos pital, and it is thought she will recover. THE TWIN CITIES. They Are Well Regarded In the v^V East. J. S. Estee. representing an Eastern lumber company, was seen by a Globe reporter at the Windsor house yester day, and among other things said: "Business in the East is rapidly im proving. Lumber and iron are the two great barometers of trade. The latter, I am informed, is fast recovering from the paralysis of last year, and the for mer has neatly attained its normal con dition in the East,' and by the opening of navigation next year. Minneapolis will have fully recovered. All lines of business show marked increase, and scarcely more than the echo of hard times will be heard at the close of the year." "How are the Twin Cities regarded in the East?" "Most favorably. They have weath ered the recent financial storm better than any other populous center, and. In consequence, less money has beeu lost THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 14, 1804. by their Eastern creditors than In anj" other Western center of. population/ POPS REORGANIZED. Want to Be lt«*dy for the Year The Populists, nothing daunted, met last night at l\l NJcoilet aveuue and organized the Uenhepiu County Peo ple's Party league with the following officers: A. D. Campbell, president; E. E. Stevens, secretary, and M. Lund bertf, treasurer. These otticers were elected by the so-called middle-ot-the load Populists, the partisan fellows who will have nothing to do with any thing or with anybody not an out and out Populist. The conservative element of the party endeavored to bring about an organization which could be carried throughout the months and years of waiting fur another chance, in harmony and peace, but the Tom Lucases got the bettur of them. Tise name of L. M. Ayer, a gentleman Who had nothing to do with the Ihc tionai quarrels of the recent campaign, was chosen by the hannonv-loviim Pop ulists for tho presidency, but he was defeated by a vote of 70 to 05. The result of last night's meeting will be the organization of another People's Party league. In other words, there will be another and a serious split in the party. THIS PAYS. It pays every one to follow the thou sands who have accepted that remark able free offer of Dr. Greene, of 35 West 14th St., New York City, the most suc cessful specialist in curing nervous and chronic diseases. lie has established a system of tree letter correspondence, to tell the sick and suffeiiiig everywhere just what their trouble is. and "how to get well. All you need do is to write him a letter, telling hint your symptoms and how you feel. He will answer it, explaining your case minutely and giv ing all possible information. And for all this he charges nothing. It is the best opportunity you ever had to con sult the highest authority without leav ing your home, and without paying any fee. he gives such careful attention to every letter that you understand in stuntly just what ails you. He makes a specialty of treating patients through letter correspondence, and is having wonderful success by this method. It was this same successful physician who discovered that remarkable medicine. Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy. The doctor's long experience and tremendous practice enable him to thoroughly uuderstand your complaint by writing him your symptoms. It is easy enough to try it, and it won'f cost you anything. Write him today and it will probably be the means of your get ting strong and well. All About Knvelopcs. Byron Sutherland, receiver of the envelope company, was placed on the stand in the Bishop case yesterday att ernoon, and slated In brief that the as~ sets of the company at the time of the suspension were but $5,000 in round numbers, while the liabilities amounted to 135,000. E. F. Rice, of Chicago, was tlie next witness. He was vice president of the James H.Bishop company. He had been approached by Mr. Bishop with regard to the envelope company and was asked to subscribe to the stock. The witness declined, saying that he tnought the latter company would be antagonistic to the Bishop company's trade. He had also objected seriously to the use or the Bishop warehouse, or a part of it, for the envelope company. The Burtons Resign. The Burtons—H. J. and Ward—have resigned from the Minnetonka Yacht club. They are joint owners in the sloop Onawa, said to be the fastest 21-foot sloop in the world. The two gentlemen tendered their resignations at a meeting of the club held Monday night in the Boston block office of Com modore Feet. Differences regarding mathods of measurement in vogue un der the club rules brought about the resignations. Maud Is in Jail. Maud Smith will remain in the county jail until the grand jury takes hold of her case. She is the young woman who stole a horse and carriage belonging to Mrs. Roberts, of 2521 Cedar avenue, and when arrested tried to escape from Ser geant Quealy. She was arraigned in the police court yesterday moraine on a charge of grand larceny in the second degree. In a very defiant manner she waived examination and was sent to the county jail. Jobbers Kleet Officers. The annual meeting of the jobbers and manufacturers' association was held yesterday. George Partridge was elected president; E. E. Fisher, treasurer, and J. H. Sullivan secured a re-election as secretary. Anthony Kelly and J.C. Eliel were appointed to confer with a committee from the Commercial club on the plan of merging the two organiza tions into one. Dragging Along 1. The Streeter trial is dragging alone in a wearisome way. It is attracting but little attention. Yesterday a num ber of witnesses were examined, among them Washington Gray, Expert Ac countant Wendell, D. W. Longfellow, the commission merchant, and John M. N:orris,formerly bookkeeper for Menage. DISTRICT COURT NOTES. The assignments of the judges of the district court for the December term were made yesterday. Judges Pond, Russell, Jamison and Elliot were given the jury cases, Judge Smith the court cases, and Judge Dicks the criminal business. Judge Jamison was aiso as signed to the Wright county docket in December. The erand jury took an early adjourn ment last evening, but succeeded in completing nine cased, which, consider ing the fact that the Warian case took all the forenoon, is a good day's work. The jail cases haa been nearly com pleted, and it is hoped that the jury will finish its work tonight or at most by tomorrow noon. Jnstice is likely to miscarry in the case of John Peterson, who Is at present in the county jail awaiting the action of the errand jury. He was charged with stealing a trunk from out a hallway, but the three material witnesses who lived at the house, 715 Fifth street south, can not be found. Their names are Annie Carlson, O. F. Ekstrom and L. Strom berg, and when the deputy sheriff went to the boarding house they had all gone, leaviug no intimation as to their where abouts. Judge Elliott has tiled a decision in the district court in the case of The St. J'aul & Western Coal Company vs. The Norton Coal Company, finding judg ment for the plaintiff in the sum of $2,317.17. Justice of the Peace Al J. Smith was called from his duties on tlie canvassing board yesterday afternoon to unite young Peter E. ISather and his pretty sweetheart, Alma Anderson, in mar riage. Danz and his magnificent orchestra will open the musical winter season next Sunday afternoon with a concert at Harmonia hall. These concerts are the events of the winter months, and will no doubt prove as successful as they were in the-past. The Montefiore Burial association was to have held its annual meeting at the Reformed Jewish Temple last evening, but failed to got a quorum of the board of trustees. The association has ex pended several thousand dollars during the last year in improvements, includ ing the erection of a chapel costing $4,000. Ru(ld Is Surely Elected. San Francisco, JNov. IS.—Official returns have been received from over half the couuties m California, and tlie result shows the plurality of Bu3if,~il)a 2<iinocratic candidate | tor governor, Id over }*Qso' It is not probable now that this wih greatly greatly reduced by the official rcT^US fron\ the other couiii ties. EQUINES STARVING. Sad Phase or tho Distress Amu tig Omaha's Poor. Omaha, Neb., Nov. 13.—The attention of the local humane society was called to the fact that many horses owned by graders and teamsters have been dying of starvation during the past three months, and the prospect was that many more will suffer during the winter. Owing to the com paratively meager amount of public work that hus been done during: this season many of the teamsvers who rely on these contracts for their support have had little or nothing to do for ihe past year. Consequently the horses, that have heretofore been their stock in trade and who have earned a living for themselves and their families, have become only an additional drain on their slender resources. Almost un able to tret bread for the wives and children, they have been wholly unabl* to pryvide suffi cient provender for their horses and have been compelled to stand by and see their animals die of starvation. Generally ttie people had no friends in the city to whom they could go for as sistance. They live mostly in the sub urbs. They have wandered here., haul ing all their worldly possessions in their big wagons, hoping to find work on city contracts, and were disappointed. What little money they had soon dis appeared, and they were so near starva tion that they were actually suffering. NON-FAKIISAN WOMEN. They Meet in Convention at Washington, p a# Washixgtox, Pa., Nov. 13.—The first session of the fifth annual convention of the Non>Partisan Woman's Christian Temperance Alliance was called to order in the First Presbyterian church ofthis place this evening. Following the formal opening of the convention Key. J. D. Mottat. of the Washington and Jefferson college, delivered an ad dress of welcome in behalf ot the col lege. The vice president, Mrs. H. C. Campbell, then made the annual ad dress of the president, speaking touchingly of the enforced absence of Mrs. Phinuey. and going into a general outline of the work of this con vention. Five state presidents were then introduced and each spoke foi three minutes of the work in their re spective states. They were Mrs. M. E. Hiuman, Iowa; Mrs. C. C. Alfords, Massachusetts; Mrs. Mary Laird. Ohio; Mrs. Agnes C. Paul, Maine; Mrs. Shel don, Missouri. Tomorrow morning the convention will get to work in earnest, the creden tials committee making its report at "J:3O o'clock, following which will be the ap pointmentof committees on resolutions, business and finance, arter which stand ing committees will report. These re ports will continue during the after noon. Liabilities Haifa Million. Loedox, Nov. 14.—1n its financial article this morning the Times an nounced the failure of Novelii & (Jj., merchants of No. 4 East Cheap.-this city. The suspension is due to the (M*m engaging in the lumber business *in Canada. Liabilities are reported to be $500,000. A favorable liquidatiou is Ex pected, i*. Two : Consuls Named. ~*;~ I . Washington, Nov. 13.—'The presi dent has appointed John Karel, of Chi cago, 111., as consul general at St. Pe tersburg, and Charles Jones, of Wis consin, as consul at Prague. : '« •- •" ■ -~— —'• -/ ' • *>i - Schooner Westslde Saved. 1'1-1 I :.. Amijer^tburg, Out., Nov. 13.—*£jie , Westside was released from the reef.ot Pelee island by tu?s after lightering about 500 bushels of grain this after noon. She is now at Bar Point. A large portion of her cargo is damaged. "; ' _ m Carnegie Will Wield the Ax. PiTT.sBUitG, Nov. 13—Andrew Car negie arrived here this evening, but wouid not discuss politics or business matters. He will remain in the city for some time, and there will probably be a number of changes in the Carnegie compauy officials as a result of his visit. Among the removals said to be slated are those of Manager Se.'iwab. of the Homestead plant, and Patrick Dillon, of the Twenty-ninth street mill. Galveston Steamer Ablaza. Galveston, Tex., Nov. 13.—Steamer Georgia's Michaelanos, loading cotton, was discovered on fire this evening. She will have to discharge her cargo. FOR MEN MUST WORK. The Many Uncomplaining but Weary Toilers. They Co Without Rest to Make Sure of Happiness [or Others. Overwrought Nerves Work Half-Fed and Ory Oat With Pain. Foreightoutof every ten whoever take a vacation, there remains behind some hard-working,uncomplai:iing toiler who is only too happy if lie can provide a rest and a change for those dear to him. And it is lucky if in many cases this self-denial does not get to be regarded as a duty, and the thought of a rest for one's self a thing impossible. v ' The number of such overwrought men, who simply toil right on without so much as a two weeks' respite a year; is surprisingly large. ..;;■• . 1.. ; • Grateful wives and children .should see, then, that these. cheerful and un selfish fathers and brothers do jiot "work themselves to death." Sizns of failing strength and nervous weakness, that none so quickly detect as they, should be promptly arid firmly combat ted. A thorough feeding of worn-out nervous tissues by Paine's celery com pound soon does away with every fdfm' of nervous debility and exhaustion. This great nerve and brain lnvigoratbr, Paine's celery compound, supplies rich material for the repair of all the nerve tissues. It makes the thin, used-up blood again capable of feeding the sys tem, and purifies it of all humors that work harm to the body. There nre couutless men so absorbed in business that they disregard the indi cations of nervous weakness and think that their neuralgia, headaches, and rheumatism are trifles. It is the duty of those members of the household who see this gradual decline from health to insist on a building up of the "run down" system and a strengthening of the nerves and brain by a vigorous tonic like Paine's celery compound. In every city in this country there are homes that have escaped sickness *nd misfortune because some prudent mem ber has known the value of Palm's cel ery compound for strengthening nerves and brain, . purifying the blood, and building up the vigor of the tired body. For overworked men, for nervous."run down" women, in a bloodless condition, Paine's celery compound is the regular prescription of family practitioners all over the country. It has permanently freed thousands from neuralgia, rheu matism, dyspoDsla, kidney troubles.and blood diseases by invigorating the body, purifying the blood and feeding the nerves. Nothing gives strength like Paiue'a celeiy compound.. * RAINS CHECK FLAMES, BUT DESTRUCTION CONTINUES IN THE SOUTH. One Family Burned to Death- Plantations in Mississippi It vi tied. Memphis, Term., Nov. 18.—Late re ports from Mound's Bayou, Miss, and Meriguld, Miss., just below Tunica, re port light rains, which had the effect of checking the progress of the forest tires. Many farmers have had great difficulty in saving their crops in this section, but so far the damage has beer, con fined to the loss of fences, out houses, etc. At Renova, Miss., v colored couple. Harvey Ovvsley and wife, were burued to death In their cabin, which had been caught from the forest fires. The forest fires are still raging in Arkansas, but fortunately are in a sec tion where but little damage is being done, except to timber lands, fences, etc., dwellings being few and far be tween. The fires in Mississippi are doing more damage, and have now broken out in the vicinity of Haywood, Miss., near where K. F. Tate lost four houses by the flames. In De Soto and Tunica the fires are still raging, and have done considerable damage to fences, out houses, the top growth of cotton, etc. Fires are also reported at Paris, Term.. and Florence, Ala., but no details have been received. KNIGHTS GKT TO WORK. Sovereign Fighting Hard for Re election. New Orleans, Nov. 13.—Neither ex-Grand Master Workman Powderly nor Eugene V. Debs, who had been invited, were present when the Knights of Labor convention was ready to be called to order today at noon. Mayor Fitzpatrick made a brief address of welcome on behalf of the city and Grandmaster Sovereign re piied |for the Kuights. After the public ceremonies of opening the convention was over, the public was asked to retire, the doors were closed and the session, which was a brief one during the day. began. The reports of the various officers is the principal bus iness occupying attention. Eugene V. Debs telegraphed to Vice President Howard, of the A. R. U., that he has been summoned 10 appear in Chicago Friday, and that he will be unable to attend the session of the Knights ot Labor. The Knights consumed the whole evening in settling contested seats. Seven delegations were contested. Three of the cases were disposed of and four weie postponed until tomorrow. At the latter session the reports of com mittees will be received. The election will follow, and Sovereign and Hayes are both fighting for re-election. The scheme for che consolidation of all labor bodies will probably be brought up im mediately after the election. QUBKR PKOPLE. Some of Their Huaint and Kuri- ous Ways. What they aye and who they arc you 'can find out at the Globe Art Depart ment. It will cost you but 10 cents, by •mail or in person, and you will make the children at home happy. AN'OTHtiK WAR CLOUD. .Trouble Between Guatemala and Mexico Inevitable. City of Mexico, Nov. 13.—A batta lion of cadets at Chapultepec and bat tery will leave today for a tour of the state or Vera Cruz. This gives rise to the rumor that Mexico needs more troops on the Guatemala frontier. It is said that Barreloo, one of the seconds in tho Romero duel, lias fled. Guatemala, Nov. 13.—The general opinion here Is that unless this govern ment hastens to settle the difficulties with Mexico aud apologizes war is inev itable. Ought to Bo Lynched. New Yokk, Nov. 13.—Three new cases of small-pox were reported to the board of health today, all traceable, it is alleged, to the family of Henry John son, in which a case of sniall-pox exlstedsome time ago, but which was not reported. Johnson keeps a grocery store, over which his family lives, and continued to do business while the dis ease existed in his household. Of the forty-three cases now known to exist in this city, thirty-two •are said to be traceable to the Johnsons. Choctaws Are Peaceable. South McAlesteb, lnd. Ter., Nov. 13.—News was received here this morn ing that Tecumseh Moore, sheriff of Games county, had been assassinated during the night, and that bands of .100 to 200 armed Choctaws were preparing for battle. The Associated Press cor respondent visited Wilberton today and learned that these rumors were entirely unfounded. Hon. Green McCurtin. treasurer of the Choctaw nation, says that there has been no Choctaw trou bles and no trouble is anticipated. Four Strikers Sentenced. Pekin, 111., Nov. 13.—The jury in the murder case against John Geher.Charles John Ileathcote and Dan Caddeil re turned a verdict tonitrht finding de fendants guilty of manslaughter. The sentence against Geher and Jones was fixed at five years In the penitentiary, and Heathcote and Caddell to three years. These men were among a body of striking miners who visited Little Bros.' mines in Tazewell county June 6 last, and during a riot shot and "killed a uegro employe named Dixon. Moraes' Cabinet. • London, Nov. 14.—A dispatch from Kio Janeiro to the Times says that President-elect Morae3 will assume the presidency on Nov. 15. His cabinet will be made up as follows: Minister of finance, Senor Alvez; minister of industry, Deputy Santospiere; minister of the interior, Senor Amaral; minister of war, Gen. Vasquez; minister of marine, Admiral Abreu; minister of foreign affairs, Deouty Silva. Shall Mowbray Go Back? New Yobk. Nov. 13.—Dr. Senner, superintendent of immigration, has un der consideration the case of Wilfred Mowbray, the English socialist who slipped into the country after having once bveii denied admission . The ques tion is now whether or not Mow bray shall be deported. Chilian Troubles Denied. Bekmn, Nov. 13.—The officials of the Chilian legation here deny that the troops in Chili are confined to their barracks in view of possible disturb ances. Wed Nov. 22. London, Nov. 14.—A dispatch to the Times from Berlin says that the mar riage of Czar Nicholas to Princess Alix has been absolutely fixed to take place ou Nov. 22. Sweetest songster. Part Two of "The World's Sweetest Noiurster" will be ready for delivery the latter part of this week. Subscribers who have neglected to order Part One should do so immediately, as special orders for back numbers are subject to a delay of about ten days. Bring or mail 10 cent 9in silver to the Art i>e partmeut, Ou>Btt WHAT THE EDITOR HEARD. THE REMARKABLE STATEMENT MADE 10 THE EDITCR CF THE CAYLCA COUNTY IN DCPENDENT. fellas Pennell, of Nilee, N. V., Tells How Ho Was Saved From Death. A Miracle of the Nineteenth Century. (From the Caytiga Co., N. V.. Independent.) Hearing tliroittrli Messrs. Alien & Hureh, druggists or Niles, that Mr. -Silas Z. Pennell. a respected citizen or that lowii, had been cured of a bad case of Rciatic rheumatism by the use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills tor Pale People, ihe editor of the Cayuga County Inde pendent determined to know the truth of the matter aud went to Niles to ascer tain from Mr. Pennell himself what his condition was and what the pills had done for him. Mr. Pennell is a farir.er and has a neat and comfortable home near the Niles postoflice. or •'Dutch Hollow," as it is commonly called. We asked Mr. Pennell if it was true that he had been cured of a bad case of rheumatism by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, tie replied that it was true and that he would tell us about it in a few words. He said that three years ago, in August, 1891, he was seized with severe pains in the hip, iust where the sciatic nerve is, as he was informed later, which icradually ran down his let;, making life a misery to him, but not pieventing him from doing some work on tiie farm. Soon after he was loading hay, when he slipped off the load, and his hip. in the exact spot where the pain started, struck on the wheel. After this he was worse, suffering great agony, and for some time was unable to do any work. He took such medicines as his physician prescribed, and improved somawhat, so that he could help some around the farm again. About Thankseiv ins; time he was helping to put away some-barrels of cider which he had made, when he strained himself and again became helpless. He then tried anotter physician who felt contident of curiutr him by the use of the electric battery and medicines which he pre scribed. But failure was the result, he got no better, and another physician was tried and treated him for sometime. By this time his whole body was af fected and his life was a miserable one. Sharp pains would start iv his hand or foot, run up one side of his body, over his shoulders and then down the other side, and then pass off for a short time. These pains would return regularly, affecting his whole body, aud nothing seemed to relieve him, and he began to despair of ever being well. In the spring of 1892 a relative in another county read of a case very similar to Mr. Pennell'B, which had been cured by Pink Pills, and sent the article to him, asking if it did not suit his case. It was very simi lar, and he determined to try them. He commenced taking Pink Pills, and soon felt better; the pains became less vio lent, with loneer intervals between them. He felt encouraged, and perse vered in their use, and soon became able to work on the farm, and in April or May he felt so free from pain that he considered himself a well man again. He says he has probably taßen twenty boxes, and able to do as good a nay's work as any other mac, aud we can say that he looks like a hale and hearty man who had never known sickness. Mr. Pennell keeps a box of the pills iv his home, and whenever he feels a pain or a little unwell he takes a pill or two and is soou all right again. He says they will cure a headache for him in two minutes, lie says lie doesn't know what Pink Pills will do for others, but he does know that they have cured him of what physicians said was sciatic rheumatism "when three doctors had tailed to do him any permanent good. Some of his neighbors also, he say:?, have beeu greatly benefited by using Pink Pills, and one. says he cannot afford to keep a box in the house, as his whole family want to take them on all occasions, as they make them feel bo much better, and they cannot even feel sleepy in the morning without wanting to take a Pink Pill for it. An analysis of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills shows that they are an unfailing specific for such diseases as locomotor ataxia, partial paralysis, St. Vitus' dance, sciatica, neuralgia, rheumatism, nervous headache, the after effects of la grippe, palpitation of the heart, pale and sallow complexions, all forms of weakness either iv male or female. Pink Pills are sold by all dealer?, or will be sent postpaid on receipt of price (50 cents a box or 6 boxes for $2.so—they are never sold in bnlk or by the 100), by addressing Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y. r.aptists Meet at Detroit. Detroit, Mich., Nov. 13.—Nearly a hundred leading Baptist clergymen and educators are here attending the twelfth annual Baptist congress, which began this afternoon. The objects of the con gress are solely for the discussion and dissemination of religious thought and consideration of its latest and most vital feature?, especially as applied to the Baptist denomination. Key. L. D. Temple, of Lansing, made the address ofthedav. A reception was held in honor of the visiting delegates this evening. Desperado Cook on Trial. Taiilequah. lnd. Ter., Nov. 13.— The trial of Jim Cook, brother of the noted leader Bill Cook, for the murder of Sequoyah Hueston came up in the district court here today. The case will probably occupy several days. It is be lieved by many that Cook vviil be ac quitted. If he should be, however, the United States authorities are ready to arrest him on a charge of" robbery. FOR BEAUTY For comfort, for Improvemeut of the complexion,use only PozzouTs Powder; there Is nothing equal to it I>OOTOSI 251, 253 and 255 Nicoilet Aye., MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA. The oldest and Only reliable medical office of its kind in th* city, as will be prove! by consulting old Sir of th* daily press. Regalarly graduated and legally qualiladi Jong; engaged in Chronic, Nervous and Skin Disease*. A friandly talk costs nothing. If inconvenient to visit the city for treatment, medicine sent by mail or express, free from otwervEtion. Carabl* cv« (uaraateed. If doubt existi we say so. Hours— 10 to 12 a. vi , 2 tc 4 and 7to 8 p. in.; Sundays, 10 to 12 » m. If you Cannot come, »U!« case by mail. Special Parlor for l«dlct. UerVftl!C Rahil O""R«nleTTeak»«i;*,Faninrll*m itCIICUJ- UdUll.lji ory, Lack or Energy, rhjMr.i Decay, arikiag from indiscretions, Excess, Indulgence or Exposure, producing tome of the following effects: Nor rousness, Debility, Dimness of Sight, SelC-Distrust, Defec live Memory, Pimples on the Face, Aversion to Society, Loss of Ambition. Unlltnnw to Marry, Melancholy, Dyspep sia, Stunted Development, l.oas of Power, Pains in the back, etc., are I rial ill with success, Safely, Privately, Speedily. Unnatural j discharges cured Permanently. Blood, Skin and Venereal Diseases, J£ affecting Budy, Tln-.e, ThroC, Skin and Bones, Blotches, Eruptions, Acne, Eczema, Oi£ i-Te», Ulcers, Painful Swel lings, from whatever cause, positively and forever t'.iiven from th* system by means of Safe, 'n'inc-le«leit Kemr4les. Stiff and Swollen Joints and Rheumatisrif, the result of Blood Poison. (uiel;Cur«d. KIDNEY AND URIN ARY Complaints, Painful, i)ifllcult, too Frequent or Bloody Vrin», (ioaorrooen and Strletvr* promptly cured. P IT A D DIJ Throat, Note, Inn* 111.«.a«e., Consnnptloa. UAI Anlm,Aslhrna, Rronehlll*and Kpllep.ys Constitu tional and acquired 'Weaknesses of Both Sexes treated suc cessfully by entirely New and Rapid Methods. It is self evident that a physicun paying particular attention to a class of cases attains great skill. Every known applica tion is retorted to and the proved good remedies of all agos and countries are used. No Experiments are lade, On account of the great number of caies applying the charges are kept low; often lower than others. Skill ami perfect cures are important. Call or write. Symptom lit nail naaihplet free by Mill. Th* Do-tor has success "u!ly treated and cured thousands of cases in this city and f<e Northwest. Ail consultations, either by mail or verlui'. re re^.irdtd as strictly confidential and are given perfect "DR. BRINLEY, Wiinn«apoli|l, H»nn. SA.ITA CIJLUS SOAP. 1 =?■'■ '' '■' ==1 We need TWENTY or MORE original and fl 1 =—■ ■ : '■^ = _y*r~^~'— — striking designs for Newspaper Advertise- J 1 ?-rr~*~r~=~ ''TJZEZgisEll meats of SANTA CLAUS SOAP. The rrianu- 3 ~' . ■■' " ' ■■'==== facturers, The N. K. Fairb&nk Company au- « ' :y-ll___——- ' === thorize us to pay TEN DOLLARS EACil' for <€ , ;-.' ■■' '.. r--i-^—.—Ef^^= approved drawings with appropriate read- \ , —p- —————__ Ing ; or $5.00 each for designs or reading mat- \ 1 —.' ,_. _ - only. This offer is open to all. corn- J 1 lk m T petition will close December 1. As e66n as J » yi/^k/ JT& possible after that date we will pay for accept- 1 ' WW r 8 cd designs and return the others. Remember. J 1 V T for complete, acceptable advertisements we I '■■ ' ■ '■•, .-■ ■■ •■ . pay - , .Directions.—Make drawings with black ink I 1 ' 1 jf^ on heavy white paper, or card board. Do the I 1 " JL. ****. work in outline. Elaborate shading will not I : 1 iflßH^ print welL Space in papers will be four inches J 1 1 % c 11 square. Draw to larger ecale if you prefer, but Q . ** v •**" have design square. The idea is mo3tirnpor- 2 tant. If that is good we can ha vo it redrawn « 1 _^ and still glvo you credit, .A^oid poetry. • Get !C : Tf ■« up an ad. that would mako buy the article." € 1 a ifa /^k 4f^k & Points.—Santa Clans is a pure, high-grado g€ 1 1 IA 3 S°""^/SHB Soap— made for laundry and general house- *S 1 A%ft W^Ll'i^ hold use— favorite wherever known. Merits 1 f 1 , ' generous praise. Sold by all grocers, whole- 1 1 H ■ — Bale and retaiL % 'I ; '—^ —^ — =l^=z== Do your best, and send results promptly. 1; \ S~:- ■■■ ■• , ■■■^~TJ. Address (only) AVER & SON, 1J ■ ,'■■_, . IHL=g=iT N. W. AVER & SON, f 1 il- » ■■.:—::=E==^£. Newspaper Advertising Agents, ] ! S— - > ===^ PHILADELPHIA. 1J I THE MINNEAPOLIS No. 3 BICYCLE, PRICE, $60.00. am 4H^^\_ Come and examine it. Bring your friend» '^^j-^ "^ % to see it. Send expert riders and niecnanics y*^"~"~ ""\ to investigate it minutely. Each and every / \ Jt^ "-~ one or you will pronounce it '"The Best v^^>£&v \ S*2c'^^&. Value Ever Ottered in the City lor #vJ|/\\ S/r\\\ \l 7%l *60.» Wood Rims. Tool Steel Bearings. ff<^S.U6y3sA /if^Lsll j£>\. £8 pounds. Warranted a sensible, reliable, I S^-^^F^-AtV/^ # ~~~^sJ^^n ever >*da eaay-running. staunch, comforta- Wlß^^B' "lelth cycle co,, ; "*SEQ"'-:^&- 703 Nicollet Av.,ninneapolis,ninn, I" FLOWERS... MENDENHALL, TS^SSUiSJ 8 Can furnish you with the choicest of Flowers for Weddings, Parties. Funerals and all 1 other purposes. Large assortment of fine bedding and house plants. Send tor caia 9 logue- 'lelegraph orders for funerals promptly filled. " | WEKDiSINHALL (,ki:i:miqi Minneapolis, JIISN, | AN INTEREST IN A GENUINE TEMPORARILY FOR SALE. Situated directly In the midst of the phenomenal Cripple Creek *o! I fie Ms which are regular!; producing more sold than any other camp known ihe most flattering ami advantageous mining investment propositions ever subiuitted'for ttie consideration of an intelligent capitalist. The Directors of the Victor Consolidated Gold Mining Go,, Of Cripple Creek. Denver and Colorado Springs, State of Colorado. Have decided to temporarily offer one hundred thousand shares of full paid and non-asst^sable treasury stock at the ridiculously low figure of ten cents per share, proceeds to be exclusively utilized in completing: extensive systematic development in various localities of the Comuany's rich territory, consisting of nearly thirty acre* of extraordinarily valuable mineral-bearing lands, bounded and" surrounded by adjoining and intersecting tue RICHEST KNOWN GGLD VEINS IN EXISTENCE. We unhesitatingly invite thorough investigation through capable mediums 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 tJie market. The Victor Company's various properties are designated as follows: The \ ictor Consolidated, the Victor Consolidated No. 2,the Calhoun talnoun No. SandCaUioun No. 4. The two Victors are located in the south slope of Squaw mountain, in the immediate locality of many of the greatest and richest regular producers 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 of our organization practically to an unlimited extent. Y\ hue the present value of our properties might be considered by the uninformed partially speculative.fevv. However familiar with this especiai locality or reliable mining enterprises of this class, would not hesitate to consider it other than a conservative and safe mining investment of the highest order We are assured that subsequent developments will demonstrate this. THE VICTOR CONSOLIDATED COLD MINING COMPANY . Is incorporated under ihe laws of the State of Colorado for 2.000.000 shares at $ 1.00 each, fully paid and forever non-assessable, one-fourth remaining in the treasury, positively carrying no individual liability. All dividends, if' any, de clared on all stock, every share guaranteed equal. The management reserves the right to withdraw ail offerings or advance stock without notice. Cash must accompany all orders, 50 per cent only required on blocks of 10,000, balance in iW days at 6 per cent. The officers of this company respectfully refer to all leading experts familiar with Cripple Creek 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 larger"ones. Jso further annoyance to be apprehended on account of recent labor troubles, as 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 are not connected in any way with the Victor mine on BuU Hill, nor is our name taken from it. The Officers and Directors are: Thos. L. Dakby, Mining Engineer, Cripple Creek, Colo. E. (t. Lowe, Capitalist. Boston, Mass. Wm. Gei.okk, Capitalist. Denver, Colo. A. 11. Wkukk. Aluminum Manufacturer, Denver, Colo. F. H. nSTTraGEUL,VIce Pres.Colo. Mining Stock Exchange.Denven All correspondence, inquiries or orders should be addressed to A. H. \Vkhkk. Equitable Building Denver, Colo., or FRANK H. FETTINGELL, Official Broker and Secretary. 11 First National Bank Building. Colorado Springs, Colorado, U. S. A. Member of the Colorado Springs Mining Stock ExchanM Personal references: First National ar.d El Paso County Banks, Colorado Springs; Duifs Mercantile Agency, Denver, Colo. Cable Address, "Cripple." P.* O. Drawer 27. Telephone 225. Do not under any circumstances omit to mention this paper. v THE WORLD'S SWEETEST SONGS v V COUPON FOR PART 1. v V Upon receipt of 10 Cents and this Coupon Part V One of this most valuable series will be mailed to W: any address, or delivered, when presented at wy counting room. Address Coupon Dept., JJ*! T ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE. X China D II UCRCIinD Electric Decorating. 11l it. nLULiiLII Grinding 307 Nicollet Ay., Minneapolis. DEALER HI I. X. 1,. Pocket Knives, English Curve Ilur.orw, M:<-ar < and it lull line of Toilet Articles. 3 Dr. B. C. WESTS NERVE AND BRAIS TKKATMKN'T. n specific for Hysteria. Dizzi ness, Fits. Neuralgia, Headache, Nervous prostration caused by alcohol or tobacco; kef illness. Monti 1 Depression, Softening or Brain, causing 11 sanity, misery, decay, death: Premature Old Arc Barrcuuess, Loss 01 Power In either sex, Impotcncy, Leucor rhcea and all Female Weaknesses, Involun tary Losses, Spermatorrhoea caused by over exertion of brain, Self-Abuse, Over-indul gence. A mouth's treatment, SI, ii for $\ by mill. Wo ftnnranleo six boxes to cure. Each order forlJ boxes, with S\ will send, written guarantee to refund if not cured, Guarantees issued only by W. K. Colliei Druggist, Seventh audbibley streetsSt.l'iiu* MUia. .