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NOfh AND COMMENT. C.en. J. H. Baker, of Mankato, in ajpeakiuc Of the election, said yesterday that the Republicans had promised everything pud scored a victory. "But," he added, "there are victories which are even more dangerous than defeats." The Rational Dress league held a very important meeting the other night. During the meeting a heated discussion anise over the suggestion that nifties be worn on bloomers, but no definite action was taken. The matter will come up at the next meeting, and in the meantime those who favor ruffles will appear with them on the public thor oughfares tor the purpose of seeing how the innovation is accepted. Vnless the city authorities do some thing to better the condition of the Mm jieapolis drinking water, the last hope of the Prohibition party will vanish, ex pire as it were. It is said that the per centage of men who drink beerla in creasing daily and rapidly, ami even the dear ones will be obliged to come down to it, for tney cannot drink the water and live. John Good now has disappeared. He left the city the day lollow ins election, and apparently there is no person in the city who knows whither he has cone. He is >a;d to be uiit rusticating, reeo perating, as it were, from the terrible strain ot election and campaign duties. Aid. Mortimer B. Uoliins. of the Twelfth ward, who failed of re-election, is none the worse for wear. He leaves today for a deer hutiling trip along the Soo line, and maintaing tbat he will bring back more deer than he did votes. Little Jakey Foell, of the First ward, Is determined that he will not give Ro man Alexander his seat in the council without a little trouble, if nothing else. Be has served notice on the alderman e!eci demanding a recount of the votes, claiming that when the votes were counted the judges threw out ballots marked fur him just because they were Uotni ikeu wall a cross. The district court will be asked to appoint two ref erees, who will agree to a third, the recount to be made l>y all of them in the city clerk's office. It will t c remem bered that Foell was defeated by only two votes. COURT HOISK NOTES. Lucy C. iJrown was granted a divorce yesterday by Judge Elliot from Frank A. Drown on the ground ot cruel and inhuman treatment She alleged, among other thing?-, that he obliged her to drink n poisonous potion which pro ducd an abortion. She was granted $15 a month alimony and a judgment of 1500, wnich was made a I tan on two lots in Helena owned by Brown. Elder Stewart has sued Prank (jrvgla, the so-called Russian spy and hunter of Meuage, for $445, alleged to be due for the reut of the building at 41 Eleventh Btreet south. The petition brought by the Minneap olis & St. Louis Railway company to recover possession of the right of way now held by the Minneapolis Western Railway company will couie up in spe ciai term Saturday, and the question will be argued before Judge Smith. N. W. Nelson has brought suit against Thomas W. Brown et al. to have a debt of 12,093 alleged to be due for work in the construction of a row or flats in Mills" addition to St. Anthony made a lien upon the property. Eliza V. \V. Francis has brought suit against George 11. Fletcher et al. to re cover £832.06 alleged to be due on a first mortgage, bond issued by the D. C. Bell Investment company arid secured by real estate. Martin Olson, who was arrested on the street in front of the court house yester day on au indictment issued by the grand jury at its last session, was ar raigned in the district court, and pleaded not guilty. He was charged with the malicious destruction of prop erty. Mrs. Anna LJeebe. widow of William Pi. Bee be. lias tiled a petition in the pro late court asking lor letters of adminis ratiuc in the 12.350 estate of her hus iiu. «-* Bishor>'s Case Progressing. The Bishop case is make some prog ress at the district court, although but two witnesses were examined yester day. B. F. Rice, who testified on Tues- I day, was recalled, and then C F. Smith, another large stockholder in the Bisliop company, took the stand. Like Mr. Rice, he did not know the Envelope company was in existence until some time after it had been organized. He, too. had viewed with alarm tlie fact that the new company had been formed, and that it was occupying the upper floor of the building. The ease will evidently run over into next week, as there is'about as much evidence to introduce for the defense as has already cone in for the prosecution. Burke Was There. John H. Burke made his appearance 111 the court room yesterday morning during the Streeter trial. Air. Streeter looked at him with anything but favor ing eyes, 'i lie "riders" were again in troduced in evidence. Washington Gray and E. ii. Mouiton testifying, lv the afternoon Judge Smith ordered a writ of attachment for Judge ii. C. Belden, to insure tiis presence at the trial. . KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and Improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The many, who live bet ter than others and enjoy life more, with Jess expenditure, by more promptly adapting the world's best products to the needs of physical being, will attest the value to health of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced ia the remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence ia due to its presenting In the form most acceptable and pleas ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect laxa tive; effectually cleansing the system, dispel ing oolds, headaches and feveri 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 cuing them and it is perfectly true from every objectionable substance. Syrup of Ffgs is for sale by all drug- Fists in 60c and tl bottles, but it is ma ufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co.only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syrup of Figs, and being well informed, you will not accept any substitute if offered. BELOEN IS WANTED. Writ of Attachment Issued for the Newly Elected Judge, FOR THE STREETER TRIAL. The Grand Jury Yesterday Turned Out Nineteen In dictments. FLOUR CITY NEWS BUDGET. New Council Possibilities— The Cane Rush—Ticket Nuisance. Ilenry C Bfiden, newly elected as judtre of (lie district court, was ordered yesterday by wnt of attachment to ap pear at the Streeter trial. Assistant County Attorney Peterson at the com mencement of the afternoon session In formed Judge Smith that Mr. IJekien and Mr. Noyes, of the firm of Harrison A Nojrca, would be wauted during the afternoon. The court suggested that the gentle men could be secured by telephone. With Mr. Xoyes this proved successful, and he readied the court house shortly after 3 o'clock. Mr. Belden, however, was not found, and the writ was issued at the order of Judgfi Smith, who pro posed to have witnesses who had been subpoenaed on hand when they were wanted. Gen. George P. Wilson and EL E. Fletcher were also on hand to testify. Mr. Peterson asked permission to place Mr. Fletcher on tl.e stand in place of Mr. Gray before his testimony was con cluded, as Mr. Fletcher had business out of the city and wanted to leave at 6 o'clock. Mr. Lancaster objected, say ii.g that when he cross-examined Mr. Fletcher he wished to have some papers which were in his (Lancaster's! office. He also thought tiiat the examination would be quite extended, and he doubted if it could be completed by 5 o'clock.' The court refused to permit Mr. Fletcher to be placed on the stand under such circumstances, and be was forced to remain. Washington Gray did most ot the tes lifying during the day. reading off most of the riders, tailing how able, shrewd, careful and prompt paying the makers of the notes were. E. H. Moulton was also called upon to give in his evidence, as were Xoyes, T. K. Hudlestoii and C. J. Kockwood. The defense waives its right of cross-examination of Mr. Gray until later to eive some of the witnesses who had been waiting a long time an opportunity to tret through. After Mr. Raekwood concluded his testimony Judge Woods was placed on the stand. His testimony was brief, and by the time he had concluded Judge Belden had reached the court room and quietly slipped into a chair, without attracting much attention. Deputy Sheriff Maish had served the attachment and found that Judge Bel den had been confined to the house for two or three days, being somewhat in disposed. Much quiet enjoyment was indulged in among attorneys present from the fact that Judge Belden had to be attached. This, bowever, was some what abated when the tact became known that his absence was causag by illness. THE NEW COUNCIL. 'Tig Said Aid. Snyder Will Be President. Aid. Fred Snyder, of the Second ward, is considered the leading candi date for president of the coming coun cil, but he has not a walkaway. There are several reasons why the other alder men are willing to turn Snyder down, and if tlie conditions are at all favorable they will certainly do it. The trouble is that the Republicans have poor material when it comes to select ing a president. Aids. Loye and Harvey are mentioned, but neither one is considered a desirable candidate. Under such circumstances, therefore, it is possible that the Republicans will ig nore custom and turn to the new timber in the council for their candidate. If the newiy elected Republican aldermen stand together they can force the nomi nation of oue of their number for the presidency, as they number twelve out of a total of twenty-one Republicans. If new timber is selected for ih« presi dency, which hardly seems probable yet, S. M. Hewitt, F. G. Drew or Wymau Elliott migiit be chosen. It looks now as if the Republican ald ermen would have a caucus. At first many of them were opposed to the idea, and it is uot settled yet, but the indica tions point to a caucus. The silly talk of a combine is probably responsible for the opinion of some of the aldermen elect, as a few of them, without stop ping to investigate the situation, really thought that the Democrats seriously thought of capturing the council away troin them. KIDNEY DISEASE, Not Cane Rushing, Killed A. G. Kinney. A morning paper yesterday printed a story to the effect that A. G. Kinney, a former student who died a day or two ago, died from the result of injuries re ceived in a cane rush. Kinney's rela tives deny this, and say that he had suf fered from kidney trouble before the cane rush referred to. 'ihe freshmen and sophomores will have their annual cane rush on tne campus at 4 o'clock this afternoon. There are to be tweuty men on a side, three of whom will hold the cane and the rest to be twenty-five feet away. When the signal is given both sides will rush in, and wheu time is called the? side which has the most hands on the cave will be allowed to sport canes on all occasiong. Leary is to referee and Will Dalryrnple will umpire. The rush will be divided Into four-minute halves, with six minutes' rest. George U. Tow ler and J. Ilerzog are captains of the two teams. NINETEEN INDICTMENTS Ground Out Yesterday by the Grand Jury, The grand jury ground out another day's work yesterday, returning: nine teen indictments and no releases to the district court about 2 o'clock. The witnesses in the Sodini-McGuire affair were still on hand at a late hour in the afternoon, and some of the ladies in the party indulged in a visit of two to the saloon which is in close proximity to Labor Temple. A number of witnesses from Corcoran and Plymouth were on hand, presum ably to testify as to the presence of blind pigs in those localities, as it is known that some investigation ot the subject was to be had. They were ex cused, however, till this morning. The case of the old soldier, Nicholas Bart lett, an inmate of the old soldiers' home, who bit the finger of another of the inmates during an altercation which occurred there tome time ago, was also investigated, the sore finger being in evidence. The witnesses in the ease of Maude Smith, the lady rider-sprinter,were also paid off vestsrday noon, and it is sup posed that ber name appears on one of the indictments turned in. it is expected tbat unless something THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER j5, i&j* unforeseen occurs that the last session of the present grand jury will close to aUtht, although it may drag out a day or two longer. No investigation of the social evil is looked for. THIS TICKKT NUISANCE. Business Men Are- Mrcd of Doing Importuned Mayor Eustis yesterday received a letter from a prominent business man, suggesting that the city firemen were making a nuisance of themselves in their persistent importuning of business men to buy tickets to their dances. The writer particularly specifies the engine house Thirty-second avenue and Third street, and intimates that the dance is gotten up for the benefit of a "sick horse" In the vicinity. The mayor slated to a visitor that he did not exact ly know what the man meant by a sick horse, and appeared greatly relieved when informed mat It might be a keg of beer or a blind pig. "1 agree with the writer," the mayor said, "and 1 think the matter should be put an end to at once. It has been in the police department, and there is no more of ii now. There should not be in the tire department, to my notion, as the relief association lias some f»W,000 or 170,000 now, and it cannot be said to need charity. The fire department is one with which 1 have no connection, but it seems to me that if the boys want to hold their dances, they ought to do it without forcing their tickets on the public. KICIIPIKLD WOMEN. They Voted Long and Hard—Can- vassing Hoard. The canvassing board plodded along all day yesterday through rows on rows of figures, Auditor Cooley acting as reader of the returns. Justices Bailey and Smith recording the votes on the tally sheets and Chairman Conroy act ing as keeper of the returns. But two surprises were found in the returns which were recorded, including all the reports from the country districts and from the First and Second wards. It was found upon investigation that the returns from itichbeld showed more female votes than appeared on the reg istration sheets, which was explained by the fact that in the country election day is made a registration day. and that the judges iiad neglected to add in the ladies who registered on the day they voted. St. Louis Park, however, had done beiter than that, and failed to return any vote for congressional candidates. Fortunately or otherwise, the candi dates do not depend upon the returns from St. Louis Park to secure their re election. The judees of the precinct will be invited to the auditor's office to explain. TWO Alibi ONE. Marriage of Miss Watson and Clarence Smith. A quiet wedding ceremony was per formed yesterday forenoon at Ir.OT Port land avenue, when Miss Winona P. Watsou waa united in marriage to Clarence R. Smith. The contracting parties both reside in Minneapolis. The wedding was private, the only witnesses being the relatives and intimate friends of the bride and groom. Key. Pleasant Hunter, of the Westminster Presby terian church, performed the ceremony, which occurred at 11 o'clock at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Watson, the bride's parents. The bride was attired in a traveling dress. Soon after the ceremony the young coupie ieft the city for D'uluth, where they will remain for a fortnight. Mr. Smith is a bookkeeper at the wholesale establishment of "Jauney & Sample. Mr. and Mr*, smith will take up their abode at 1507 Portland avenue upon their return to this city, and will be at home to their friends alter Dec. 1. A Call to Arms. The following call has been issued to liennepin county Populists: Pursuant to instructions of a meeting held at Minneapolis Nov. 13, tiie under signed, a committee, was appointed to call a meeting of the People's party of the state of Minnesota, to be held at Caton's College hall, Nicollet avenue and Seventh street, Tuesday, Nov. 20, at S p. in. The purpose is to organize a state executive committee looking to the con solidation of the reform elements of alt parties, and conduct an educational campaign for the next two years. All People's party men and members of ihe old paVties who desire reform are in vited. F. Wihtmarsh, William R. Dobbyn, J. S. inglass, H. N. Owen. Amos Johnson, Mary and Maggie. The Hallenbeck and O'Day families were in the police court yesterday. They live on Western avenue, and on Nov. 7 Maggie Hallenbeck and Mary O'Day got into a quarrel which ended in a tight, An ax, several sticks of wood and a lot of hair pulling made up the battle. The judge fined Maggie $25, and later in the day Mary was ar raigned, and she was fiued ?5. Maggie complained of Mary, aud Mary com plaiued of Maggie. President of Vassar College. The president of Yassar college. Dr. James Taylor, was in the city yester day and made a tour of the public schools. During the forenoon he in spected the central high school aud made a speech to the juniors and sen iors in room A. Dr. Taylor will visit a number of the - Western cities in the Interest of his college. MINNEAPOLIS GLjOBUL.ES. Edwin A. Fay, the newly elected sec retary of the associated charities, has assumed his duties. Ida Anderson, the little girl who was accidentally shot by her brother Tuesday rooming, is reported Dy tha city hospital authorities as doing well. The couuty board appointed to can yass the election returns from the country districts lias completed its task and round no discrepancies or irregu larities. The Minneapolis Gun club has deter mined to take advantage of the good weather, and today will hold a t half day's sweepstake shoot, beginning at 1 p. in. sharp. The great Bryn Mawr sewer will be completed at the end of this week. During the year the mileage of sewers has been increased fifteen miles at au expense of about £300,000. This morning at 9 o'clock the mail carriers of the Minneapolis postoffice will undergo the annual inspection. Supt. Wanvig will do the inspecting, and special attention will be paid to winter uniforms. Augustiu Daly's celebrated stock company, from Daly's theater, New York city, will open an engagement at the Lyceum theater this evening, pre senting one of the best-known of tne Daly comedies, **A Night Off." Lovers of good music will be pleased to learn that next Sunday is the day set for the opening of the musical season by the Danz orchestra, a concert will be given In the afternoon at Harmouia hall. The programme, which is now being arranged for, promises to be elaborate. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla. LOOK TO YOUR DAUGHTERS The Wives and the Mothers That Are to Be. Their Thin, Pale Cheeks and Lac* of. Spirit Leaves No DouLt. 3 ■ The Nerves Are Poorly Fed and B'.ood Lacks in Red Corpuscles. O. my boys are never nervous. '*oiie couldn't stand that. But with gills,? you know doctor, it is different. .*. Too many mothers reason like tkat. They do not like to hear their girls calied tomboys, and they hasten to make' them "ladylike," to keep them from running and climbing and from vigor ous games, while the boys are laying in a stock of health that will last them tar into middle life. The least sign of physical failure on the part of girls at the critical times in their lives should ring a gntve alarm. Pale lips, nervous habits, retarded growth, a lack of high, youthful spirits and a poor condition of the skin, ur gently demand a better and a inoru complete nutrition. In all cases, whether it be a young child or an aged person, Paine's celery compound adds vi&or and Increased weieht by strengthening the very foun dation of health, by feeding blood and nerves richly and promptly. It is only when the nerve centers are healthy that the other bodily functions can be healthy. If anxious mothers will only follow the advice of the most careful physi cians, and make sure that their children Hie getting sufficient material to meet the big demands made by their growing nerves and tissues, there will be an end to the weakly condition, the continual headaches, the "blue days," and the general ill-health that so few youug girls escape. The best ally against nervousness and irritability is that remarkable nerve food. Paine's celery compound, first prescribed by Dartmouth's greatest edu cator. Day by day, when taken with the regularity and care that physicians say is indispensable for excellent re sults, comes invariably a steady gain in weight, which can mean but one thing— a gain in quantity and the quality of the blood. Trirles begin to worry them less, sleep comes naturally and refresh iug, appetite increases, and their frames grow plump with solid flesh, because ali the delicate parts of their nervous system, upon which the nutrition and well-being of the body directly depends, are beginning to be fully nourished and to work without friction. A body thus fed by Paine's celery compound makes those joys and little innocent pleasures possible, without which childhood and girlhood issad to iook upon. UNCLE BAM SHOULD DIG IT. Prominent Statesmen Talk Re- gardinjj Nicaragua Canal. Baltimore, Md.,Nov. 14.-The Man ufacturers' Record of this week will publish special letters from a large number of United States senators and congressmen giving their views on # whether the government should give' financial aid to secure the early con struction of the Nicarapuan canal*. The letters are probably about equally di vided between the Democrats and Republicans. Senator Sherman, ot Ohio, writes that he is thor oughly committed to the con struction of th« Nicaraguan Ranal and emphasizes the report made to the senate in favor of government ad. Senator Walsh, of Georgia, says that the Nicaragua canal is the trreatest enterprise now before the business world. lie believes that it should be built and controlled by the United States government, that it would open new markets for our products, the field, the mine and the factory, and would enable America to complete successfully with European nations for the trade of the Spanish-Americas and the countries of the Orient. lion. H. C. Lodge, of Massachusetts; Hon. J. H. Gallinger, of New Hamp shire: Hon. William B. Allison, of Iowa: Hon. C. 11. Grosvenor, of Ohio; Hon. George D. Wise, of Virginia; Hon. Alexander .McDowell, of Pennsylvania, and Hon. W. M. Curtis, of New York, alsu write in a similar strain, each urg ing tho paramount importance of the enterprise to the United States. A Long Drawn-Out Suit. PITTSBUBG, Nov. 14.—Before Judges Acheson and Buffineton in the United States circuit court today the suit of the Denver Consolidated Electric Com pany against the Standard Underground Cable Company of this city was placed on trial. The suit was brought to re cover $53,490.87, with interest from Jane, 1890. ltisalleged In the bill of complaint that the plaintiff company bought cables to the amount nau.ed, under a guarantee that they would be durable and efficient. The cables, it is alleged, failed to work. The case wiil lively last several days. Montreal's Kpidemic. Montreal. Nov. 14.—Since Sunday scarlet fever and diphtheria have sud denly broken out here, and was declared so at the meeting of the civil health board today. Seventeen cases of scarlet ftvei ana diphtheria are known to exist in the Protestant Infants' home and twelve in the foundlings' home. There have been five deaths. The Roman Catholic Institutions have not yet been heard from. Southern Lumber Trade. New Orleans, La., Nov. 14.—The Lumber Trade Journal of this city in its issue tomorrow will show the value of exports of lumber trom Southern ports during the month of October to be as follows: Timber. $142,348; lumber. $420,513; manufactures of wood, 188,687; total, 5'J7,i328. As compared with Sep tember this shows a net loss in valua tion of 5987,73 L During the month Cu ban shipments aggregated seven car goes of 1,770.000 feet, a slight increase as compared with the corresponding period of a year ago. QUEER PEOPLE. Some of Their liuatnt and Kuri- oils Ways. What they are and who they are you can find out at the Globk Art Depart ment. It will cost you but 10 cents, by mail or In perßon, and you will make the children at home happy. The engagement of the famous Tavary Grand Opera company fit the Grand next week will be an event of far more significance to music lovers than any which has occurred iv tbis city for quite a number of years. Th« company is the largest and made up of the best talent which is obtainable, and the repertoire includes eight standard works, as follows: Monday, "II Trova tore;" Tuesday, "Lohengrin day matinee, "Bohemian Girl;" Wednesday evening, "Cavallerla Rusti cana" and "I'Paicliacci;" Thursday, "Faust;" Friday, "Tannhauser;" Sat urday matinee, "Carmen," and Satur day evening, "William Tell." Sweetest songster. Part Two of "The World's Sweetest Songster"' will be ready for delivery toe 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 cents in silver to the Art De par tuicut, Glubb* SETTLED OLD SCORES. Double Tragedy at Nashville, With Court Officials as Victims. SHOTGUN AND REVOLVER Used by the Clerk of Court Upon the Chancellor and Himself. FATAL IN BOTH CASES. Shooting Caused by Clerk's Discharge and Refusal to Pay $25,000 Due. Nashville, Nov. 14.—0f all the many tragedies Nashville has experi enced the most appalling was perpe trated today. Chancery Court Clerk George K. Whitworta shot and killed instantly Chancellor Andrew Allison in the upper hallway of the court in this city today about 12:45 p. in. lie fired both barrels of a shotgun loaded with buckshot, and übout twenty-two of the shot took effect in the breast and side of the chancellor, who fell near the stairway, gasped once or twice and died. Only one man, Joseph. Ackien,. saw the tragedy. *riie chancellor had just adjourned his court and left the room, entered the hall aud was about to descend the steps. Whitworth, who was In the hall, said: "Oh, judge," and as he turned, fired at him. Acklen rushed to him, and, as he did so, heard two shots behind him. Toralaje, he saw that Whitworth had shot himself with a pistol. After the fust firing, Deputy Clerk West ram out from his room iuio the hall and saw Whitworth shoot himself. He called to him and Whitworth told him to stand oil and backed away from him, prepar iug to shoot himself again. West Grappled With Him. but too late, and the second shot was fi:ed, both taking effect in the left breast. Whitworth was perfectly cool and collected during the shooting and also alter the affair, and expressed no regrets, but desired to know if he had killed his man, saying that no man who had treated him as Allison had done could live in the same country with him. The body of the dead chancellor was removed to his home and Whit worth was taken to his. Ths coroner's verdict was in accordance with, the above facts. O Whitworth is still alive but sinking rapidly, and his death is expected be fore morning. Further developments show that the killing was not caused by the proposed appoiutment by the chan cellor of his son as clerk, succeeding Whitworth, whose term expires tomor row. It was generally believed during the afternoon that Whitworth killed the chancellor because he Refused to Keappoint Him. Tne facts later developed do not sus tain this theory. From men familiar with the transactions between the two, it is learned tiiat the cause of the tragedy was the failure of Allison to seitle or secure a large sum due from him to Whitworth for money loaned, said to be about $25,000. For some weeks efforts had been made by Whitworth to secure a settlement without success. Finally arbitrators were appointed, bamuel J. Keith, a prominent banker, representing Whitworth, and T. M. Steger, a leading lawyer, acting for .Allison. For some days they had been trying to bring about a satisfactory settlement, and today Whitworth was informed that they could accomplish nothing. The shooting followed. Last Sunday it was announced that Whit worth would not succeed himself, and it was feared that trouble would result immediately by some, but as tho days passed and nothing happened, the en tire city was dumfounded when the news spread abroad that the chancellor had been killed by his clerk. Chancellor Aliison was about fifty-two years old and had just begun his second term of eight years, having been re-elected in August last. George K. Whitworth was about forty-two years old, had held sev eral public oltiees and was an active politician. Boston Women »»uffr«gistß Meet. Boston, Mass., Nov. 14.—The Bloom field chur:h was crowded this afternoon with the convention of the independent women voters of Boston. After devo tional exercises, the following were nominated for the school committee of Boston: George Z. Adam*. Samuel H. Calderwood, Archibald P. Davison. Dan iel Eidredge. .John W. Field. Frank Frost, Eva D. Kellogg and Walter G. Paige. Brother of Ex-Secretary Whitney. New York, Nov. 14.—The American Express company has elected Henry M. Whitney a director. He is a brother of ex-Secretary of the Navy William C. Whitney, president of the Metropolitan Steamship company and connected with other large corporations. This is said to be the first time the company.has gone outside of express circles for a director. Negro Exodus Began. New York, Nov. 14.—The White Star line steamship Adriatic took in her steerage a paity of twenty colored peo ple bound for Liberia. This is a flying column from the army of 4.000 negroes that is said to be gathered in Southern seaports awaiting; means of deportation. This organization is under the mnnage raenl of Jere McMillan, a white man living in Birmingham, Ala., and under the patronage of Bishop Turner, of the African M. E. church. After the Tobacco Trust. New Youk, Nov. 14.—Hearing of the action brought by the attorney general of New Jersey against the American Tobacco company, upon the allegation that it is a trust, was resumed in this city today. The evidence taken was to show that the company had refused re bates to dealers haudiine the cigarettes of the companies not in the trust, which rebates were allowed to dealers celling iU goods exclusively.! Movements of Vessels. Bkemkx. Nov. 14. —Arrived: Elbe, from New i'ork. Genoa—Arrived: Fuerst Bismarck, from Ne w Yoik. Livkhpool — Arrived: Numidian, from Montreal. I LIKE MY WIFE TO I Use Pozzoni's Complexion Powder be- I cubb it improves her looks and is as I fragrant as viulets. Some women save the& time. •' " " money. " " " " clothes. " " "strength. The wisest woman saves all. She uses Pearline. Good fellow's. Splendid Values for Today. V'lOaKS. eECOND FLOOR. Good, warm winter garments. In black, navy blue, browu,Uavana,green aud tanned, lined and half-lined, plain aud fur-trimmed, •at "••-.■■.',:•;'. . - • ' . . $7.50, $10, $12.50 and $15 being worth just double. V^C»|JC» SECOND FLOOR. Electric Seal Capes, with full sweep and high storm collar— 27 inches long, 90-inch sweep $20 30 inches long, 100-inch sweep..... $25 33 inches long, 110-iuch sweep ...830 Beauties, for the money, and positively cannot be matched at the prices in either city. One Lot Astrakhan Capes From last season. Sold them at $15. $16.50. SIS and 820. Choice of the lot today, Thurs day, At $3.00 Each Less than the price of making them or lees thau the price of the lining alone. Ladies' Chinchilla and Cheviot Coats In a good assortment have been received by express. Call early it you wish to get one. Dress Goods MAIN FLOOR We again call attention to the two splendid bargain lots on sale this week. Lot 1 includes the following weaves: French Cord, French Serge, Fine and lleavy Twills, Scotch Checks and Strii>es, Change able Shot Effects, Two-Tone Cheviots and Fancy Mixtures. The lowest price piece in the lot was $1.25, auo a large number were $1.73 aud $2. On sale now at 75 Cents Yard Lot 2 consists of Fancy \\eaves. Cords, Jactjuards. Crystal and Serges in plain col ors; also English Mixed Suitings; sold for $1, $US and g1.35. All now the one price. 65 Cents Yard These Dress Stuffs are all of a high-class order, being broken lines of our regular stock. Dress Linings MAINFLOOR . The best quality of Dress Linings are necessary to a perfect-fitting waist and a graceful and pretty hanging skirt. We muke a specialty of the best linings only, in both foreign and domestic, silesia, sateen, perca lines, French elastic duck, crinolines, hair cloth, grass cloth and cambrics. Our black linings are guaranteed absolutely fast color. The prices are right. Great Blanket Sale IX ANNEX. Special opportunity for housekeepers. Balance of 1,300 pairs Blankets, together with some which were soiled during last week's sale, to be closed out at prices svhich in many cases are below actual cost to man ufacture White Blankets from 90c to 815 pair. . Gray Blankets from Gsc to $4 pair. Secret Blankets from S4 to 58 pair. 50 Ladies 1 Wrapper Blankets, 54.50; worth SC.CO. 100 Afghan Robes, 5Cc; cheap at 1. Standard Fashion Patterns are . the best and most economical. Try them. Patterns and Fashion Pub lications at our Pattern Counter, In Annex. ' We deliver packages fres in St. Paul and Midway District. All Interurban Cars pass within one-half block of our store. mail orders are promptly filled same day as received. R.S. Gpodfellow & Go. 247-251 Ni collet Ay., Minneapolis. Bond * on Whalebaek. Buffalo. Nov. 14.—A certificate has been filed with the clerk of Erie county declaring that the American Steel Barge company proposes to issue bonds on a first mortgage aggregating $2,000,000. The Farmers' Loan and Trust company, of New York, will take the mortgage, which covers all the property of the barge company, and will secure tiie issue of S^.oeo.ooo first mortgage bonds of $1,000 each. The bonds are to be dated Jan. 1. IS'J4. and will bear ~5 per cent interest, and will be made payable in thirty years. Lexow Takes a Longer Rest. New Yokk, Nov. 14.—Owing to the illness of Mr. Goff, the work of the sen ate investigating committee will not be resumed earlier than Nov. 26, and pos sibly not before Dec. 1. Senator Lexow denied today that an agreement had been made between Tammany office holders and T. C. Plait that if the office holders would agree to resign on Jan. 1 all further investigation of depan ments would be discontinued. Small-Pox Cases in Gotham. New Yokk, Nov. 14.—Eight new cases of smail-pox were discovered to day within the infected belt on the West side. This makes nearly fifty cases taken within a week, principally from that locality. The health officials bay that they iiave the disease in check. Gibbons at Home Again. Baltimore, Nov. 14. —Cardinal Gib bons returned from New Orleans this morning, where he has been visiting his brother prior to his departure for Rome, the date «f which has not been fully determined upon. DOCTOR 251, 253 and 235 Nicoiiet Aye.. MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA. T»« oM»t and Only reliable medical office of its kind in lh« city, as will be proved by consulting old files of the daily press. Regularly graduated ard If tally qaallledf long engaged in Chrome, Nervous and Skin Diseases. A friendly talk costs nothing. If inconvenient to visit the city for treatment, medicine >ent by mail or express, five from observation. Curable eases uaraatee* 1. If doubt exist* we say to. Hours -10 to 12 a. m., 2 to 4 ami i to 8 p. m.; Sundays, 10 to 12 a. m. If you caruiut come, state case by mail. Special Parlor fy ladles. UaruniiS RaKil tU Ors«le We»s»»««, Falling Mrs NCIIGUS UeOllilJ, err. Lack of Eaery, r»j\l«: Decay, arising from indiscretions, Exceu, Indulgence or Exposure, producing some of the following effects: Net vousness, Debility, Pimnessof Sight, Sell-Distrust, Detec tive Memory, Pimples en th« Face, Aversion to Society, Lou of Ambition, Uufltness to Marry, Uelaneholy, Dyspep sia, Stunted Development, Fjocs of Power. Pains in the hack, etc., are treat,d with success, Safely, Privately, Speedily. Unnatural discharger cured Permanently. Blood, Skin and Venereal Diseases, &£ affecting Body, Bast, Thro.:. Skin »nd Bones, Blotches, Eruptions, Acne, Eczema, Old >res. Vlcere. Painful Swel lings, firm whatever cause, positively and forever driven from the system by .in« of Safe, Tlsar-le*le<l Hesaedles. Stiff and Swollen Joints and Rheumatism, the result of Blood Poison, «urerjr Cured. KIDNEY AND URIN ARY Complaints, Painful, Difficult, too Frequent or Bloody Urine, Gonorrhoea and Rtrlelare promptly cured. 01T1DDU Tkroat, Hose, I.nnj litnHues, Cons«s«ption UAI Annil,Asthma, Rronebltlsaßd Eplleptt; Constitu tional and acquired eaknesses of Both Sexes treated sue rrssfullv by entirely New and Rapid Metkeda. 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 |rood remedies of all aces and countries are used. fto Experiment, are Hade. 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. Svasptoia Mat aa* paashplet free by mall. The Doctor has success illy treated and cured thousands of cases in this city and the Northwest. A'l consultations, either by mail or verbal. -«■ regarded as strictly confidential and are given rerf ect privacy. DR. BRINLEY. Minneapolis, Minn. WILLIS & DUNHAM SPECIAL Winter Millinery Opening THURSDAY AND FRIDAY. We will take pleasure in showing the ladies of Min neapolis and St. Paul all the latest winter styles in Millie nery, as seen in Paris and _ New; York. Our Mr. Dunham arrived from New York yesterday morning with an elegant selection of the most stylish and* fashionable MILLINERY CREATIONS IN RHINESTONES, STEEL AND FUR EFFECTS, A cordial invitation is extended to tha ladies to in spect these beautiful Patterns. Willis & Dunham, 6*9 and 621 . apolis. — THE MINNEAPOLIS No. 3 BiGYOLE. PRICE, $60.00. ' ■ f I I'm"*? jk^\. Come and examine it. Bring your friends >"^"*\ to see it. Send expert riders aril mechanics J^— ——»••—* to investigate it minutely. Each and every / \ Jk** i.^ one ot you will pronounce it ''The Best ■>^rrrniCs^ \ Ssx'^ m*^S. Value Ever OtTered In the City lor /y!x\\ I/7sS\ Xi7C\\\'///y\ £ 60«" Wood Rims. Tool Steel Bearings. tir^' A!/><^\ //k\ . i//C^\l ib Pounds. Warranted a sensible, reliable. lr-~-^VsN^^^ fl\\ X li~^!*iJ^^~Si tvery-day. easy-running. Btaunch, coaforta lllllr* liSs? ' he*th CYCLE 00., -_ , &*^hn lhf*"l 703 Nicollet Av.ninneapolis,ninn. FLOWERS... MENDENHALL, JKSB^S Can furnish you with the choicest of Flowers for VT^ddinifs. Parties. Funerals and all f e purposes. Large assortment of fine bedding aud house plans. Sena for Cata logue. Ueiegraph orders for funerals promptly filled. JIEXDEXHALL CREENHOISES, AiINMSAPOLIS. MINM. AN INTEREST IN A GENUINE TEMPORARILY FOR SALE. Situated directly hi the midst of the phenomenal Cripple Creek gold field, which are reeularly producing more troid than any other camp known. IDe most flattering ami advantageous mining investment propositions ever submitted lot tue consideration of an intelligent capitalist. The Directors of the Victor Consolidated Gold Mining Co., Of Cripple Creek, Denver and Colorado Springs, State of Colorado, have decided to temporarily otter one hundred thousand shares of full paid and non-a*sessable 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 ComDany's rich territory, consisting of nearly thirty acres of extraordinarily valuable mineral-bearing lands, bounded and" surrounded by. adjoining and intersecting tue RICHEST MOWN GOLD VEINS IK 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, ail shares will be immediately withdrawn without notice, from the market. The Victor Company's various properties are designated, as follows: I lie ictor Consolidated, the Victor Consolidated No. 2.the Calhoun, Calhoun No. 2 ard Caiuoun No. 4. The two Victors are located In the south slope ot Squaw mountain, in the immediate locality of many of the greatest and richest reeular 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 ot our organization practically to an unlimited extent. \\ hile the present value of our properties might De considered by the uninformed partially speculative.tew. however familiar with this especial locality or reliable mining enterprises of this class, would not hesitate to consider it other than a conservative and safe mining investment of tue highest order. We art assured that subsequent developments will demonstrate this. THE VICTOR CONSOLIDATED COLD MINING COMPANY Is incorporated under the laws of the State of Colorado for 2.000,000 shares at £1.00 each. fuJLJy paid and forever non-assessable, one-fourtn 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 n«ht to withdraw all offerings or advance stock without notice. Casn must accompany all orders, 50 per cent only required on blocks of lu.uuo. balance in 90 days at 6 per cent. The orticers of this company respectfully refer to all leading experts familiar with Cripple Creek mines. This is practically a ground rioor opportunity of unprecedented promise to acquire an interest in a gold mine and such a favorable chance should L>e carefully investigated before arriving at a dehmte decision. The same consideration given small investors as larger ones. N^ further annoyance to be apprehended on account of recent labor troubles, &3 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 Bull Hill, nor is our name taken from it. The Officers and Director* are: Thus. L. Dabby, Mining Engineer, Cripple Creek, Colo. E. (1. Lowe, Capitalist, Boston. Mass. "Wm. Gelper, Capitalist. Denver, Colo. A. 11. WEBER. Aluminum Manufacturer, Denver. Colo. F. 11. PETTI*«,;i:i/I.,Yice Pres. Colo. Mining Slock Exehange.Deny^, All correspondence, inquiries or orders should be addressed to A. 11. Weber. Equitable Bulletin x. Denver. Colo., or FRANK H. PETTINGELL, Official Broker and Secretary. 11 First National lianK Building, Colorado Springs. Colorado. U. S. A. Member of the Colorado Springs Mining Stock Exchaiun Personal references: First National ard El Paso County Banks. Colorado Springs; Dun s Mercantile Agency. Denver. Colo. Cable Address. "Cripple." P. O. Drawer 27. Telephone 225. Do net under any circumstances omit to mention this paper. v«<<<:<«<ic<c<<:<<<<<<vi v THE WORLD'S SWEETEST SONGS v V COUPON FOR PART 1. V Upon receipt of 10 Cents and this Coupon Part V One of this most valuable series will be mailed to ! any address, or delivered, when presented at J counting- room. Address Coupon Dept., 2 y| ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE. V China D II JJCfiCMCQ Electric Decorating. 11l 111 nLULiILFt Grinding 207 Nicollet Av M Minneapolis. DEALER IN I. X. 1.. Pocket Knives, ISnglUn Carver* Ha/or«, Shear* and a lull line ot Toilet Articles. - Razors Hollow Ground. hears and Clip pi'l round. -8 ct*TC&f[ AsBRAI*Jk Dr. E. C. WEST'S NERVE AND BRAI!f TREATMENT, a specific for Hysteria. Dizzi ness, Kit*. Neuralgia, Headache, Servoui prostration caused by alcohol or tobacco- MaKcfuluess, Mental Depression, Sofieninz or Brain, causing Insanity, misery, decay death; Premature Old A«e. Barrencess. Lo»« 01 Power In either sex, Impoieucy, Ltucor rhoea and all Female Weaknesses. Involun tary Lcw«*i, Spermatorrba>a caused by over exertion of brain, Self-Abuse. Ovef-ludnl geuca, A mouth's treatment, 81, ii for $-, by mail. We Ruaranteo six boxes to cure, i.Hch order ford boxes, with S\ will send, written guarantee to refund if not cured Guarantees issued only by W. K. Collier Druggist, bereaiU aadsibley »troeit,St. Miua.