N.QTK AMD COMMENT.
Mayor Eustis has evolved another
plan for the development of hope in the
breast of the American tramp, which
He expects will place him in the fore
aiusl ranks of the nineteenth century
philanthropists. Hereafter all men who
ire so untormnate as to be obliged to go
»o the police station for a night's lodg
ing will be compelled tv sign their names
»n a "tramp register" and answer a lot
pf foolish questions. For instance, he
will be asked uind hit answer will be
rarefully set down iv the register) how
he became a tramp, and how he likes it:
whether he drinks whisky because he
is fond of it or because he has no home;
if lie wears woolen socks in the winter
when hu can get none made of silk;
why he quit the last job he had, aud
why he doesn't go back there again,
even though the employer refuse to let
him within a mile of his place; wiiat
•aloon he frequents, and why he doesn't
hang around some other one; whether
tie chews tobacco or eats it, and so on
lud so on.
The Bijou theater gives its patrons
household furniture and the People's
dishes out turkey to every perso.t who
will buy at icket. it is feared that
Jlnie. Tavary aud her company of
operatic stars will play to bad business
ihis week unless something is given
away to the patrons of the house. As a
rule it makes but little difference how
excellent a pertormauce is given or
how sterling may be the company
rendering it. What a Minneapolis
ludieuce wants is something to eat or
drink. Daly's company of comedians,
the aggregation being the best ever seen
iv this city, played to empty benches at
Uie Lyceum while the theaters where
ioughnuls were handed to the ladies
'with escorts" did a laud office busi
It was an Ancient chemist,
kud he stop pet two M. D.'s.
Ssy that gray beard aud glitt'ring eye.
jfow, wherefore stopped them heir
He had a little bucket
Pf water from the Miss.
fssippi river, which he said i
Looked very which he said
looked very oiocb amiss.
&c fixed them with hisglitfring eye,
Then lixeo his microscope.
And from his pail he fixed thereon
A. drop of this strange '"dope."
Then, pointing with his bony hand,
'•Look through the glass."' quoth he.
The two M. D.'s, iv trembling.
Could nothing uo but see-
They looked, they shook, they started,
Then, wild-eyed, back aid drop,
For slimy things, with slimy legs,
Crawled on that slimy drop.
".My God:"' they cried, "tootl chemist kind,
What is it dost thou think*
City water everywhere, •
Is or yet a drop to drink."
The engineers' club will hold a meet-
Ing tonight at the public library. Prof.
Ho tig will read a paper.
The remains of Sarah MtCurdy, who
was found dead in her room several
uiglits ago, were taken to Dansville, N.
If., yesterday morninc for burial.
r\ Hopkinson Smith will lecture to
nigbt at the jyceum. His subject will
be "Composition." This will be the
fourth of a series of six lectures to be
delivered under the auspices of the So
ciety of Fine Arts.
Tomorrow evening a recognition serv
ice will be held at the Forest Heights
Congregational church. Addresses will
be delivered by Revs. (Jeorge Weils,
James McAllister, John 11. Morley and
Georce K. Merrill.
Tonight opens the week's engagement
of the Tavary company in grand opera,
an event the musically inclined peopie
of the rlt\ have been waiting for im
patiently. The bill tonight will be "II
frovatore," and n will be cast with the
full strength of the company.
John M. Saner, a laboring man, living
at 123 Twentieth avenue north, at
tempted suicide Saturday afternoon by
taking a quantity of aconite. A physi
cian showed up in time with his stom
ach pump to save the man's life. He
re!used to tell why he took the poison
ous drug, and his wife maintained she
d:d not know.
liMwin Barbour's scenic melodrama,
"i he Land of the Siidnieht Sun.'" was
Civen its first representation in this city
at the Bijou ytistrrday afternoon, with
a second performance in the evening.
The piece evidently caught on from the
way tiie audience applauded. The
patrons of the house were also accord
ed the pleasure of drawing prizes.
Many of the prizes secured by thy hold
ers of lucky tickets were valuable.
Lovers of the terpsichorean art are on
the gui vive for the forthcoming railway
clerks' annual ball, to be held at Ma
sonic Temple on Thanksgiving night,
Nov. 20. and those who have secured in.
citations have been very fortunate.
One ol the features of the evening will
be the introduction of some of the latest
figures of tiie art. Over 300 invitations
liave been secured so far by the friends
of tiie association.
Who and What They Are.
Call with 10 cents or send 10 cents to
the GLOBEArt Department and you will
receive one ot the handsomest books
for juveniles that ever came from a
printing press. It tickles the children
to death and makes the grown people
First of Danz Concerts.
The series of Danz Sunday concerts
was auspiciously opened yesterday aft
ernoon at Ilarmonia hall, and, despite
the cold, raw atmosphere a large and
fashionable audience was in attendance.
The programme rendered was exquisite,
and. judging from the hearty and re
peated encores, included enough variety
to please all musical tastes. It com
prised the following selections, all of
which were beautifully rendered:
Priest's inspiriting war inarch, "Ath
|lia;" Mendelssohn's overture, "Fin
jai'sCave:" an unfinished symphony
i»f Schubert and WagnerV'Tannhauser"
»verture. The Masonic quartette also
rendered Dudley Buck's "Star ot Love.'
Back From Madison.
The 'varsity football team reached
iome yesterday morning from Madison.
iheir Waterloo. The boys took their
lefeat philosophically, stating that they
were fairly outplayed, but that Wiscon
|in would not have scored but for Cut
ter's injury. The game was the best
ever witnessed in the Northwest, and
the boys have no regrets.
For Good Citizenship.
Another "good citizenship" meeting
was held last night in the First Congre
gational church. The speakers were
Senator J. T. Wynian 11. P. Roberts.
The former spoke about the New Eng
land town meetings as compared with
the present caucus system. Mr. Roberts
delivered an address on the duty of
citizens to the municipal government.
There was a large attendance.
Speaking of Railroads.
I must say a few words in praise of
"The Burlington." Any one contem
plating a trip will do well to be sure
khat his ticket reads from Minneapolis
»r St- Paul to Chicago via "The Bur
lington." The cars are of the most
(node style, and. in their regular or
kompartment sleepers you can get a
rood night's rest.—A North Dakota
OVER THE GRAVE.
Mrs. Frida Gazett Dies While
Strewing Fiowers in the
HUSBAND'S RESTING PLACE.
Father Keane Preaches an
Interesting- Sermon on Es
THE NEWS OF A SUNDAY.
An Epitome of Luther Deliv
ered by Father deary-
Yesterday afternoon Mrs. Frida
Gazett. a widow, living with her brother
at 342.) Aldrich avenue south, went to
Lakewood cemetery to visit her hus
band's grave. He wns buried last
Wednesday, having died several days
previous after an illness of three weeks.
The lady went to the grave loaded
with flowers. She was accompanied by
her brother. Together they stood over
the newly made mound and mourned.
Mrs. Gazett sank to her knees on the
frozen ground and strewed the liowers
over the grave.
Feariug his sister would become ill
from the effects of kneeling ou the cold
ground, the man touched her on the
shoulder and bade her rise. She took
no heed, but, stretching our her arms,
broke into a lit of sobbing, calling her
der.d husband's name in broken, piteous
tones. Then she fell over on to the
grave, with her arms stretched across it
aud her face ouried iv the flowers she
had strewn there. Once more her
brother touched her and begged her to
rise. There was no response, so he
lifted her from the ground aud saw that
life had taken its Might. The sorrowing
woman had died and her soul had *>ped
into the mystic beyond to meet that of
Coroner Spring was notified and the
body was removed to the residence on
Aldrich avenue. An investigation
demonstrated the woman had died'of
heart failure, superinduced by iutense
grief and suffering.
Mrs. Gazett was hfty-one years of age.
Very Interesting Sermon by j
Father J. J. Keane.
Father J. J. Keane. last night at the
Church of the Immaculate Conception,
preached a very entertaining sermon,
during which lie referred to t.'ie absurd |
stories of escaped nuns. He said:
"Whether we adopt wrong opinions !
ourselves or attribute them to others, !
there is danger always of a host of i
evils. And this is more important in its •
religious than it could possibly be in its
social relations. The evil culminates
when, by keen and peremptory process !
of malicious imputation, a sentiment of •
undying hostility is binned iiito the !
imagination, and, like the gloomy in- :
scriptiou of Dante's hell, frightens i
away the Inquirer after religious !
truth. Who will say that the
youth who has buen led from
infancy to form his idea of the principles \
and character of religions life in our
convents from the ravings of escaped
nuns is prepared for a fair and dis
passionate study of Catholic claims. ]
The deposit of prejudice which is in- j
troduced into the mind becomes itself
the agent by which the better feelings i
of the heart are hardened. This ac- I
counts for the fact that when the
alleged evidence supporting the Protest
ant view is utterly disproved, in not one
case is the charge founded thereon
During the course of last year one of
the most popular novelists of the day i
lent his name to a singularly gross and j
offensive repetition of all the calumnies J
against our conventual system. His j
novel, under the title of "Montezuma's !
Daughter,"* ran its course in the j
Graphic, one ot the leading illustrated!
papers oi the English-speaking world,
and was later published in book form.
In January, 1594. Rider Haggard was
obliged to withdraw his assertions,
through the Pall Mali Gazette, in the
following terms: . ■ ■
"This opinion 1 arrived at too hastily;
there is no proof that such punishments
were ever enforced."
How many Protestants will ever care
to learn of this withdrawal? But the
novel will be quoted as a true picture of
! religious life as it was and is, and the
footnote which Mr. Haggard supplied,
as evidence of his seriousness, will be j
held to indorse, from his own personal I
observation, the stories told by escaped
nuns all over the world. With a very
large section of the Protestant com
munity there is no disposition to
treat us with ordinary fair dealing.
In ls:;<; a hapless, wretched creature,
Maria Monk, published a lirst edition of
"Awful Disclosures." Immediately on
its appeal a history of the wretched
impostor was traced out and given to
the world. When about fourteen or
fifteen years of age she left her
mother's roof, and was found suc
cessively in the service of several per
sons, from one of whom she absconded
with a quantity of wearing linen; she
was discharged by two others for bad
conduct, and was looked upon gener
ally as a person of at least doubtful
character. Sue was placed in a reform
atory, from which she was soon dis
charged tor bad conduct. When she
next approached her mother she re
vealed the name of her unborn child's
father and "that very night," to use her
Protestant mother's words, "she left
me. and the next morning 1 found that
she was in & house of ill-fame."
She went a little later to New York
with a Mr. Hoyte, and the abominable
conspiracy was hatched. The investi
gation was conducted by the leading
Protestant professional gentleman of
Montreal; and one of the arch-conspir
ators In New York avowed that the
whole thins was a conspiracy.
Moreover, on the appearance of
"Awful Disclosures" the.newspapers of
the day asserted without contradiction
that it was a mere republication of a
work printed in the year 1731 under the
title "The Gates of HellOueD; or De
velopment of the Secrets of Nun
neries." MariaMouk's "Evidences'were
utterly disproved. Everyone interested
not only Dad abundant proof of the
utter falsehood of "Awful Disclosures,"
but the whole character of the abom
inable conspiracy was unfolded. But
the charges were too dear to the prej
udice that begat them to die. Thirty
years after its publication and refuta
tion 250,000 copies of the book had been
Rev. I.uke Rivington, who was do
ins mihsionary worK In India for Angli
canism, states that lie found that every
one who could read English there had
read it. a,nd we know that it is now a
staple source of revenue for Mrs. Slat
tery and her kind. Another escaped
nun, Edith O'Gorman, of some fame
Here, was once a nun. She was 6ent
lrom a convent in Paterson. JS.
J., in punishment of an offense
that nearly resulted in her expulsion.
In the orphan asylum at Hobokcn, to
which she had been sent, she was de
tected one night late in one of the halis
under suspicious circumstance*. She
fled to avoid expulsion and becan her
career by obtaining money of a New
York firm under false pretenses. She
alludes to this crime in one of the many
letters she wrote her superior craving
readmissiou. She could not be reiu
THE SAIXT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 19, 1894.
stated, and then, like a baffled wild ani
mal, she threw herself against the rock
of innocence that had cast her oft.
L%ter she fell into bad habits *ncl
was somewhat disgraced in Minneapolis
by setting drunk. But the uutrust
worthiness of the witness matters little
when the testimony is against us. Edith
O'Gorman is in honor and nutting audi
ences and money in England.
What He Gave to the Nineteenth
"Luther's Legacy to the Nineteenth
Century," waa the subject of Father
Cleary's discourse to a crowded house
at St. Charles' church last evening. He
said in part: "On the lecture platform,
trom many Protestant pulpits, in the
public school room often, we hear the
story repeated again and again, that
Martin Luther was the great benefac
tor ot our age. To him we are indebted,
the text book in the school room re
echoes, for liberty of thought, freedom
of »peech, nnopen Bible and a free press.
"Certainly if the claims are founded
in truth and in the facts of history, the
legacy that Luther lias left us is the
most priceless that men have received
since the Savior of the world ascenled
into heaven. And those who have
heard such credit given to Luther.witu
out question and without criticism, find
it difficult, in the light of intelligent
and candid research, to doubt
statements that have been familiar
to them since childhood. Such is
the power of inherent prejudice and the
lasting influence of early training.
Many eood people would as" soon think
of Washington as the relentless enemy
of human freedom as they would asso~
ciate Luther's name with" any thought
but that of heroic splendor in cham
pioning? the sacmi rights of man.
But the strange, and to me in
explicable feature of this superstitious
awe, that has been cast as a sane-
Mied halo around Luther's head, is
that men who have had ample oppor
tunities, at least, ol being correctly in
funned, men who should be familiar
with the facts of history, will continue
to repeat the misleading nursery tales
of Luther's greatness, and of human
ity's debt to him as the model and un
rivaled reformer. Our newspaDers
reported last Monday morning
that an assembly of students
from our state university had
been told iv all seriousness, the evening
previous, at the First Congregational
church iv this city, that the immortal
bishop of Hippo, ttie learned and holy
Augustine, who had shed such brilliant
luster on the Christian name at tlie dawn
of the hfth century, had reached such
heights iv theannalsof fame, as to rank
with Martin Luther. Alas for the en
lightenment and intelligence of some
people in our times, many who
heard that incongruous statement felt
that great honor had been paid to Au
gustine, and will not take the trouble to
form an intelligent comparison between
these two most opposite characters ot
history. But to place Michael, the arch
angel, on an equal plane with Lucifer
would be treating the great archangel's
name will] as much respect as August
ine's received when he is dishonored by
degrading him to tlie base level of the
Saxon, beer-guzzling revolutionist of
the sixteenth century.
"Augustine sustained authority and
law. Luther despised and disregarded
both. Augustine, alter his conversion,
devoted over forty years of a most holy
lite, and transcendent talents, in the
building up and the wider extension of
the church of God. Luther, after his
perversion, bent all his reckless power
and giant strength, tor twenty-five
years, in attempting to destroy
the imperishable church of all ages, j
Autrustine declared that he would not
beiieve iv the Bible, only far the
authority of the church. Luther, iv
his madness and rash conceit, appealed |
to his own private judemrnt and per
sonal interpretation of the Bible against I
the decisions ot all courts and
ail councils. Augustine abandoned ,
a life ov sintul pleasure,
to serve for forty years God and his i
fellow men, witn extraordinary piety
and marvelous self-denial. Luther
abandoned a life of piety and prayer to
serve his base passions and gratity his
haugh" vanity. His memory is en- j
slirinecl amid the beer-mugs of his na
tive village, and his character is out
lined by his conduct in violating his j
voluntary vow of chastity and robbing •
the cloister of its consecrated virgin.
'•Strange, indeed, that such an insult •
should be offered t.u the intelligence of
the young men of our state university,
as to commend thfiu to regard St. Au- I
gustine and Martin Luther with
impartial esteem. Luther was a
man of giant mind, and rugged j
energy, of dauntless courage and j
powerful purpose. lie was cast in a I
heroic mold. Had he used the educa
tion and knowledge which he had re- I
ceived from Mie churcb to good and
notrte purpose, and succeeded in con
quering his violent passions, he would
have been one of Ih3 grandest charac
ters of history. But pride and passion,
lust and intemperance, made the giant
M Protestantism has not much to be
proud of in the character of Luther,
ilis coarseness and ribaldry are strange
ly commingled with .strong professions
of faith and Christian fervor. His con
duct is as irreconcilable with his creed
as his contemptuous intolerance of the
opinions of others was inconsistent
with his professions of liberty of con
science and the interpretation of the
Bible. His unfortunate legacy to man
kind is religious discoid, sectarian
dissension, perplexing doubts of super
natural truth, contempt for virtue, dis
honor of the marriage bond, disruption
of tne family, society's safeguard, and
a total disregard for spiritual authority.
The world owes him no gratitude. His
influence was not constructive, lie at
tempted to tear down; he could not
repair the sad ruin his wild fury had
caused. If his insane and reckless
theories were followed to their logical
conclusions society today would have
returned to the chaos from which the
Catholic church had saved it fifteen
hundred years before Luther began his
revolt that was the direct antithesis of
Desperate Starring Italians.
Elkins, W. Va., Nov. 18.—The Ital
ians employed on the Roaring Creek &
Carleston railroad, about 400 in number,
it is alleged, have not been paid for
three mouths past, and many of them
are on the verge of starvation and may
become desperate. They have already
torn up the switches at Wormelsdorf.
rendering the railroad engines useless,
and other depredations are feared.
Granted a Stay.
Cheyenne, Wyo., Nov. 18.—Gov. Os
borne has granted a fourteen days' stay
of the execution of Frank lioward, un
der sentence to be hanged at Rawlins.
Nov. 23, for the murder of Deputy Sher
iff Horn at Dixon last January. The
stay was granted to enable Howard to
present reasons why the sentence
should be commuted to life imprison
Throngh the Ceiling.
Canon City, Col., Nov. 18. — Two
prisoners, Hutchins and Furinan, es
caped from the county jail early today.
They cut their way through the ceiling
and broke through two iron doors. They
entered the sheriff's office and stole four
revolvers and a certificate of deposit for
f2OO. They left a note saying whoever
followed them had better com* prepared
I COMPLEXION POWDER
Is an absolute necessity of refined toilet
in this climate. Pozzonis combines every
clement of beau y and purity.
BIG HAIL GF LEAD.
Eleven Bloodthirsty Kentuck
ians Use One Another
SOME EXCELLENT SHOOTING.
Two of Them So Badly Wound-*
ed That They Cannot "
Survive. J *
TRIAL AT TRAIN ROBBERY-
By a Lot of Green Ones hi
Tennessee Scores a
Owensboro, Ky., Nov. 18.—A bloody
battle was fought here today, in winch
John Ashby, an ex-policeman, and
Jack Ileverin, a grocer and saloonist,
were mortally and a policeman slightly
wounded. Heveiin had told Ashby and
his gang to stop dancing iv his place on
Sunday. They left aud frightened some
women in a house of ill-fame near by
with sham fighting. One of the women
ran to Heveiin with the story that a
man was cut to pieces. Eugene Heverin
heard them laughing and assured her
that the men were only shamming.'
Just then Ashby stepped from behind
a tree aud attacked Heverin with
a club. Heverin ran into the
house, and he aud his brother
appealed to two policemen "who ap^.
peared for protection. When Ashby
came up they asked him what he
wanted. Ashby drew a revolver and
tired at Jack Heverin. Immediately
seveu pistols were drawn and a rental
fusillade followed. Nineteen shots were
tired. Ashby tell witn a bullet in his
right breast and in his luugs, and is
now dying. Jack Heverin fell with a
bullet in his left breast and one in the
same arm, and one finger was shot off.
He is nnsv unconscious and cannot live.
Officer Stuart received a ball in his leg.
All parties implicated, of which there
are eleven, are of prominent families.
GREEN AT THK BUSINESS.
An Attempt to Hold Up a Train
Memphis, ,Term., Nov. 18.—Shortly
after midnight this morning au attempt
to hold up Passeacer Train No. 5 on the
Yazoo and Mississippi Valley road at
Panther Kuu, Miss., was balked by the
coolness of Engineer P. A. Honer.
Panther Run is a small way station.
Soon after nightfall a half-dozen strange
men entered the hamlet and hune
around for an hour or two. They then
disappeared and were not seen again
until the train had stopped and was
starting out, when one oi the men ap
peared on the track ahead, signaling
the engineer to stop. Engineer Homer
pulled out tlie throttle aud sent the
train through. As it passed the signal
light a halt-dozen unmasked men stood
there, revolvers iv hand, and all took
shots at the locomotive cab. Fireman
Cole received a bullet through the arm,
and is badiy wounded. The men were
evidently new at the business. The
railway official* are exert'u.g themselves
to apprehend the would-be roouers.
BILL COOK rUKI&AXfiSS.
United States Attorney Jackson
<jet» a Letter.
Muskogke, I. T., Nov. 18.—United i
States Attorney Jackson has received a !
letter from Bill Cook, threatening to
kill him if ha makes any further at
tempt to exterminate the gunsr. The
deputies who were equipped by United
States Attorney Jackson at his own ex
pense and the citizens here are loud in
their praise of him. His instructions to
the men were to remain in the held
until the sang had been either killed
or captured. It was this force
that surprised the bandits under
Cherokee Bill . and made the
valiant fight reported. Cherokee
Bill has not yet been captured, though
late reports say he surely will be. to
gether with the full force he has been
leading. The report that Cherokoe Bill
was badly wounded in the battle with
the deputies has been verified ' by dis
patches to United States Attorney Jack
son tonight. One of the two bandits
captured during the fisht was brought
here by Marshal Cobb. His informa
tion from the fighting ground is that
Cherokee Bill's band is surrounded, and
can only escape by fighting its way
through the deputies' lines, which it is
not believed it can succeed in doing.
Marshal Cobb believes, however, there
will be another bloody light.
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TOFF EACH SITTER PRESENTED WITH A LARGE PL ATI- PRpp
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Our Elegant $4.00 Cabinets for $2.00 per Dozen.
THE MINNEAPOLIS No. 3 BICYCLE. PRICE, $60.00.
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1 JL—^*""^"^ to investigate it minutely. Each and ever
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HELP FOR A GOOD CAUSE.
Wh«pe JWeii Find a Defenae Prom
the PerlU That Threuten Them.
•, Keen observer! say that the practice of
hard drinking is grow \n« steadily loss among
lutelligejit, self-respecting men, who, while
not posing as apostles of reform, see the
folly of excess, mid govern themselves ac
:ordinly. Yet (he lime when people can
£ et*long without an occasional stimulant is
i^Histnnt as ever. ' ! ' ' ' ' -' •
; It may come when disease Is banished from
j.he earth; when the body worn with work
and exposure, aud threatened by insidious
perils. Khan need no help insetting back all
Uie om-tirae elasticity aud vigor. It will not
The reason of snow and Blush and icy
kind* is not tar away. Ii is the lime when
the human »vstera is cruelly tried by changes
or temperature from overheated rooms to the
Piercing outer air. Whatever braces the
body, tones the stomach and keeps the blood
nixing naturally will do better than cure
colds, it will prevent them.
ln D"ff-T' s Pure Malt Whiskey are found
the qualities necessary to produce this result-
It nus kept many a man on his feet and at his
wofk when, without it, he would have been
prostrated and belples*. Nobody familiar
with the properties of Duffy's Pure Malt ever
confounds it with the whiskey in common
use. for it is not a beverage, but a medicine.
: As such, it has a place ou the housekeep
er s shelf of family remedies, and the broad
minded physician orders it for the patient
whose store of vitality is low. Where dis
ease is accompanied by a waste of tii-mes. a
stimulant is always recommended, for It
gives the body a chance to build up. Duffy's
I ure Malt Whiskey does this worn perfectly.
WITH A PKNKXIFE
Richard Leach Kills His Wife
and Stabs Himself.
Nrw Your, Nov. 18.—Richard Leach,
twenty-six years of age, a florist, who
lived with his reputed wife, Mary Hope
Newkirk, at 412 West Forty-ninth
street, killed her early this morning,
and tried to end his own life by cutting
his throat with the same weapon, a
penknife. The man will probably re
cover. No one except the victim and
the murderer was in the room of the
young couple when Uie tragedy was
enacted. The first known of the
crime was wheii Leach appeared
at the police station today,
bleeding from a wound in the
throat, the bloody penknife in his hand.
"I have just killed my love," he moaned
continually. At Ms apartments was
found a letter blaming S. B. Moore for
ilUtreaiint the woman. Leach blamed
Moore for usinir the woman like a slave
while Leach was in prison. Moore said,
in explanation of the letter, that he had
reared the girl in his own family. A
year and a hair ago she ran away, and
went to live with Leach. Moore had
caused the arrest of Leach, and charged
him with disorderly conduct. Leach
was sent to the island for six months.
Upon his return from prison the giri
SEIZED HER THROAT.
A Denver Italian Excites a "Scar-
Denver, Col., Nov. 18.— H. Moller,
an Italian, entered the house of Marie
Ventres at 2330 Twentieth street, near
Market, about midnight last night, and
soon became mixed in a quarrel with the
women aud, without tlie least warn
ing, seized her by tho throat. He
pressed his thumbs tightly upon her
windpipe and squeezed so Hard the
woman was not able to utter a sound.
She imagined the man engaged in chok
ing her was the one who had strangled
Lena Tapper, Marie Contassoit and
Kiku Oyaina. He is not a man of creat
physical strength and she managed to re
lease herself. She screamed for help and
when au officer arrived Moller was try
ing to cut her throat with a razor. Chief
of Police Armstrong aud the police gen
erally think Moller is nothing more
than an ill-tempered Italian. The de
tectives are not enthusiastic in the idea
■that- their prisoner is the man who
strangled three women recently. This
has added to the terror and excitement
of the women of the demi-monde.
Escaped During a Storm.
La.ka.mie, Wye, >iov. IS. — John
Tregehiug, a convict serving a life
sentence in the state penitentiary for
the murder ot George B. Henderson, in
Fremont county, in 1891, escaped i:i
some manner unknown yesterday at'ter
noou during a snow storm. Warden
Adams has offered $500 reward for the
apprehension of the prisoner. Trege
hiug is the second prisoner who has
gotten away in the past two months,the
other being Kiuch McKinney, tiie cattle
- 251, 253 and 255 Nicoilet Aye.,
The oldest and Only reliable medical office of its kind in
the city, as will be proved by consulting old files of the i
daily pr«ii. Regularly graduated and legally qualified?
long engaged in Chronic, Nervous and Skin Diseases. A
friendly talk costs nothing. If inconvenient to visit the
city for treatment, medicine Fent by mail or express, free
from observation. Curable case* guaranteed. If dimlt
exists we say so. Hours—lo to 12 a. m., 2to * and 7to 8
p. m.; Sundays, 10 to 12 a. m. If you cannot come, state
case by mail. Special Parlor far Ladies.
UnrwAHO nohSlitif *>«■*■■•« Weakness, Falling Mem
nGrVQaS UcDlliiy, orv, lack of Energy, rhy,l«i:
r Decay, arising from Indiscretions, Excess, Indulgence or
Exposure, producing some of the following effects: K«r •
vousness. Debility, Dimness of Sight, Sell-Distrust, Defec
tive Memory, PiinpUs on th« Face, Aversion to Society,
Loss of Ambition. UnfltneM to Marry, Melancholy, Dyspep
sia. Stunted Development. toss of Power, Pains in the
back, etc., are treat*! -with success, Safely, Privately,
I speedily. Unnatural discharge* cured
Permanently. , ,
Blood, Skin and Venereal Diseases,
affecting Body, Hose, Throii. Skin and Bones, Blotohcs,
Eruptions, Acne. Eczema, Old Ktrtt, Ulcers, Painful Swel
lings, from whatever cause, positively and forever driven
from the system by means of Safe, Time-tasted Ken«dle>.
•stiff and swollen Joints and Rheumatism, the result of
Blood Poison, surely Cured. KIDNEY AND URIN
ARY Complaints, Painful, Difficult, too frequent or
Bloody Urine, Gonorrhoea and Stricture promptly cured.
0 *7 A DDLI Throat, Nese, 1 ling Disease*, Coa«ra*«o»
I Aiinn,Asthma, BroMthltlsand Epilepsy; Constitu
tional and acquired '*eakne«»«s of Both Sens* treated suo
cessfullv by entirely New and Rapid Methods. It is self
evident that a physician paying particular attention to 8
class of cases attains great skill. Every known applica
tion is resorted to and the proved so""! remedies of all
ages and countries arc used. Mo Experiments 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. Symptom
*J»t and pamhylet free by mall. The Doctor has success
fully treated and cured thousands of cases in this city and
fee Northwest. All consultations, either by mall cr verbal
■re regarded as strictly confidential and are given perfect
P">?e DR. BRSNLEY. Minneapolis, W«nn.
- x OUR NEW MUSIC PORTFOLIO
TTHE BEST— CHEAPEST
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IIP f^ ONG^ jMagnificeii
"World's Fair Pictures " will soon be forgotten
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The Broadest, Richest, Grandest gathering of songs for the sweetest of w nm .
• pleasures can now be had by all the readers of the sweetest of Home
and what is better ' the very best songs in all the world a mere fraction of sheet
lIiUSIC COSt • • • • «
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M vf( •'
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Him' <vP&\titisiiisml ' Prima Donna of the
x Patti Admiring " The World's Sweetest Sens ** .
I have examined your beautiful volume and find it a charming: collection of lovely songs, rich
in character and pleasing in variety. Very truly yours,
T l l ft | v! A JL 1 A HaS met «n|versa!ly fl Ent&llSlaStiC BfiKSSSBII
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'ror,t^ CT*iH?l ta US "fT sweetest songs gathered from all'nations throughout the world and of conrff
contains the best songs of the most noted and favorite composers both in this country and the Old World.
It ** \
r&ey were collecting the rarest gems for this work. Every music-loving and son*
producing city has been visited and the sweetest songs gathered for
this purpose—no matter what the cost. •
*TTff^^^ w, 7 w f BECAUSE THE SIZE IS SO PLEASING
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■MULLMjiJi I THE QUALITY OF PAPER AND PRINT SO GOOD
"**mrj | AND B66MW OFFERED JJJ JQ L jJ W & pn,^
-^***^PORTFOL!O No. i CONTAINS"—^
A BEAUTIFUL JPiiOTOGRAPiI OF RATTI BY SARONEY
41 S(l O/\ lovely Songs (48T pnges) and Sheet Music Price, and AAh
/ll our Beautiful Illuminated no better quality, vlv.v/U
*+ w Portraits ot Star Singers. OUR PRICE, Only One 4 S^
(EachworiUSOcents.) Coupon and ____ If J/^
IT IS COMPLETE IN TWENTY PORTFOLIOS -COMPRISING
A f\f\ Songs (960 Paeres), 80 Portraits. &90A /f«i% AA
/LI 111 Sheet Music Value of Songs, *^- uu &4(\ ' VL •# Bill
J?\J\J . Usual Cost of Portraits. 50 cents each, «iP*-v 111/ i I ii I
OUR PRICE for the WHOLE, 20 Coupons anil H^ 1 V V
It is very handsomely bound, is perfectly flexible, conveniently indexed, and Beautifully Illustrated.
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This can only be hal of tin St. Paul Globe, and the offer is open only for a lira
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KrlVlriwlnrK The World's Sweetest Songs at a cost far lower than ever before heard of, or
lILIVILIfIULH even thought of. PART ONE-NOW READY.
TJ ATTT <L^ f^ -.1 T4- Semi op bring to the Daily Globe Ono
-*- Ii W Iff ItRT 11. Daily Coupon and 10 cent We mail
• ••••••• VV \>\J V^Vl It free of charge or deliver at our office
China D U UCRCUCD Electric
Decorating. ill lit nLULIILn Grinding
307 Nicollet Ay., Minneapolis.
— DEALER It! —
I. X. 1-. Pocket Knives, English
Carvers Razors* Shears and a
lull line of loltet Articles.
RftF.orH Hollow round. Shears and Clip
jtfrsG round. -'
913 *1 ' i *Br4 A A ll^?]?ivi£l'*4 B4 a i 'I** '" Fainmiß Remedy cures quirklv. permanent!
lit Hi.% fl arl t r BMiB > 1 1» ■ 14 llf "'' nervous diseases. Weak Memory, of BralQ
nrfcj>\^--<3s^^J-r^^3[ * °"o,''- Heudache, Wakefulness. l.»m Vitality,
I*l W^fnl W^'fif K»"^K\f m "Qfl l«f" c."i. Contains no opiates. Is a ncrvcMUmlo'a^i
IPi ■^wiiat *-*SKn lS\ J&fLi^ j^lj^lll WoodljnJlrter. Makes the pale and puny strong and
FLOWERS... MENDENHALL, T, 1. 11,";.';,',:!' I
Can furnish you with «he choicest of Flowers for Weddings, Parties. Funerals and all I
other purposes. Law Assortment of fine bedding and house plants. Sena for tata I
logue. Telegraph orders for funerals promptly filled. H
IQENDKNIIALL GUEKKHOUSKS, .111NNKAPOI.IS, i»II\V. I
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