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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 19, 1894, Image 8

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-11-19/ed-1/seq-8/

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The Powers Asked to Take a Vig
orous Hnmt— Meeting of Ar
menians in Chicago.
London*. Nov. 19.—A dispatch to the
Times from Vienna says that a letter
lias been received there from Smyrna
reporting that Zeki Pasha, aTurkish
■marshal, with a detachment of Nizams
and a lield battery, massacred 2,000 Ar
menians at Sassun. The bodies of the
dead were left unburk'd, and their
presence has caused an outbreak of
cholera. Many Christiana are reported
to have tied by secret paths across the
Russian iron tier. So far there has been
no official confirmation of this news,
but, if it is true, it is time the powers
share responsibility by tneir failure to
enforce article 61 of the Berlin treaty,
which imposes on them the duty of see
m* that the Porte takes measures to
protect Armenians.- The latter
declare that they hope for noth
ing from, Europe. but that
they still have confidence in
Great Britain. Numerous appeals have
been made by tne Armenians to the
British foreign office. The lust appeal
received says tnut the Armenians do
not wish to see more of their territory
annexed to Russia, but if Great Britain
is tinaole to In ip them they will be
compelled to look to Russia, under
whose yoke they would be better off
than under the yoke of Turkey.
Loxuox, Nov. IS,—A dispatch to the
Daily A«-WS from Constantinople says
that the energetic action ot Mr Pninp
Cinrie, the Uiilish ambasrador to Turk-
-e>. nas caused consternation
among Hie members of the Turk
ish govern Everything has been
dune to keep secret ilie tacts of the out
rages. Information from various
sources tends to prove that the Sassuu
affair was most serious.
Chicago. Nov. is.— Men cried like
children at the meeting ot Armenians
at Beyer's lull loiiight. When the
story of the atrocities of the Turks was
retold, the listeners burst into sobs and
bur. their faces in their hands. Some
were there who had lost sisters,brothers
and parents in the recent slaughter
of Christian Armenians by the
Turks. Pitiful appeals were sent up
for the Christian people of the world to
take cognizance of the dreadful perse
cution of the Armenians. Other speakers
spoke of taking up anus and dying in
the cause ot liberty aiv.l vengeance. The
meeting was called tor the purpose of
taking action in regard to the reported
siaugnter,aud to discuss ways ana means
by which the sentiment ot the civilized
world can be aroused to prevent a repe
tition of such an outrage. Several hun
dred Armenians were present. The
iiireting closed with the passing of reso
lutions thanking the ureas for the in
terest taken in ihe cause of Armenia,
at.v others appealing to the pulpit and
all good men and women to lilt up their
voices in protest against further perse
cution of a Christian people.
A dispatch from Constantinople to the
Standard bays tliat in itspoii&e to the
molest made by Sir l'h;lip Currie,
British ambassador to Turkey, the
Porte has unreservedly withdrawn the
chance against Mr. Uaiivvard, the'Biit
v lsli consul as Van, of inciting the
Armenians at ' Sassun and else
wnere to revolt. The charge
crew out of the investigation made by
Mr. Hallward info the Armenian mas
sacres and his report to the British am
bassador. The governor of Bitlis, who
is seriously involved ib the outrage,
made the ctiarge, ii is said, for the pur
pose of revenge, The sultan has de
cecided to send a commission com
posed of three members of his
military household and one civil
ian to bassuo for the purpose of making
an impartial inquiry into the outrages
on Aiaeuiatts. 'ihe latest, news is to
the effect that many of the Armenians
who were supposed to have been killed
tied from the soldiery, ami are now re
But Did Not Do Much Damage
\\ .tii It.
Henry Williams and his wife Lilla.
both colored, engaged in a fight at their
rooms. 4 2 West Fourth street, at mid'
nigiit last night. Lilla was getting the
worst of the encounter, when she ran
into her sisters apartments next
door, but, according to her story
Henry chased her in there and resumed
Lis beatiutr, hihl finally drageed her
back to their own quarters. Upon re-
Dh! What
a differ
in the even
a woman
(ir" has
.house all day with Pearline,
yisteaJ of'the old-fashioned
f?ay. It's so much easier.
'There isn't a. thing any-
Vlhere about the house (that
you'd take water to)but Pearl
irte can. save you time and
POirk on it. Save? that wear
il^- rubbing on yoar paint and
\v*K)d work too. And what a
difference* to everyone in the
hojise vvvhen the cleaning is
doi. quickly did easily and
wit 10 »t ra»\y fuming and fret
ting: You'men ought to get
together and insist on Pearl
ine IT JAMES PYLE, New York.
fca! of fcalf anul-ioi. dollar*. Cawsnotcured by Hot Spei
mercury or other treatments wpeoiaUy uoholt«d. ISo
rr.ilures. Ko cnre, no p»y. Absolute proof* at offiofc'ox
841 TOf^ on r»qu<*t. bewiri ok IMITATORS.
T^—TwnifwimmwiT an g"rSt" Chic' '-*'
Jlgplf wneex compound
C» XTpsorupulous pm-.-on« ara coun- \¥W
gag terrt:ting%Vilcox <Jon>E»ouacl
ggy Taiisrl^ilJ*, tli« genuine are put up in
• JBBf mol!«l b< wilh registered ti ado mark of
ESSJ Shield,a«cepinbTF()rl)iles.suo»truin, insistoa
BBf theffCDiilne,ata!lUi-uggl»,tfi. Bend4<entßlor
■I Woiuan ."Safe (j>u»r«l ami receive theui
■ " ," '■'. • ■■. ■
At^Jrugglsts or sent with Syrlngo for $].*.
"Injection Mal.vdor is THE HKSTnf nil similar
remedies." Dr. HRKBY RENY. Biddefordl M«
MAJLVUOK MF«. CO., Lancaster. 0., U.b! A.
turning the fight was resumed, where
upon Liila seized a butcher knife and
slashed Henry across the back of the
left hand. Henry wrested thu knife
away from his wife, and, throwing
her on the bed, proceeded to choke
her. In the meantime Lilla'g sister
notified the central station, and an offi
cer was sent there to arrest both man
and wif;\ After separating them, for
they were still lightintr. Ihe officer look
the in to the central station. On the
way, Henry tn«d to escape, but failed.
After both had been tabbed they were
escorted to their cells. On the way up
stairs Mrs. Williams saw tin officer
standing on the tun lauding wilt) tt
butcher knife in his hand, which he lind
just been using to cut bread with tor
the midnight lunch. I tie sight ot the
knife so excited Mrs. Williams that she
made a iuuge forward ami tried to
snatch it, but John liaßtUtl*, the night
jailor, who was escorting Mrs. Wil
liams, saw that she did not get the
knife, as he surmised that she wanted
to try It on him.
Grave Suspicions' in the Philadel
phia Insurance Swindle.
Philadelphia, Nov. IS.—The pre
vailing impression in this city regarding
the gigantic insurance swindle which
I resulted in the arrest in Boston yester
day of Herman Mudjjet, other
wise known as H. H. Holmes
I and a variety of other aliases, Is
| that the corpse found in the
Callow hill street house and upon which
the $10,000 were obtained was not a bo
gus corpse, but was in reality that of
the beneficiary, B. F. l'ltzel, and that
he was murdered by Holmes. Tins is
I the belief, not only of the detectives
lof the Fidelity insurance company,
which was so cleverly victim
ized, but of Superintendent of Police
Linden and tha coroner. They think
that the confession made by Holmes
last night, detailing the conspiracy, was
a ruse to avoid the theory of his having
j made away with the man who for
eight years was his partner in crime.
Mrs. Piizel, wife of the victim, or
conspirator, will be arrested tomorrow,
but Levi G. Fouse, the president
of the company, thought It prudent to
keep secret until then her present
whereabouts. A thorough investiga
tion has been made in this city, and has
raised strong doubts as to the truth of
Holmes' story of the manner in which
j they got the body. Not the slightest clue
to show that it was brought- here in a
trunk about the time of the discovery
has been found. Mr. Fouse says that
I ex-Assistant Attorney Marshall F. Mc-
I Donald, of St. Louis, wilt not be ar-
I rested. It was he who. in lSt>(>, urose
j cuted the famous Mtixwell-Preller
I vmrder case, and much surprise has
IVen expressed that a man of his prom
inence should be even indirectly con
nected with such an affair as this.
Attempt to Arrest a Ouluth Man
in Chicago.
Chicago, Nov. 18. —It is alleged
that central station detectives are
searching for George A. Elder, who is
wanted in Duluth for wrecking the
American Loan and Trust company, of
that city, about a year ago. The
failure involved more than $500,000.
Eider came to this city several, months
ago, and was connected with an acci
dent insurance company. Saturday
the grand jury at Duluth returned
two indictments against Eider. In
spector Shea was notified to arrest
him ai.d hold him until the arrival of
the Duiuth ofiicer. 'Two of the best
detectives on Inspector Suva's statf
were detailed on the hunt for Eider,
but uplo 2 o'clock this morning they
had not found him. The officers are
satisfied that Elder is hiding somewhere
in the city.
His Friends Now Believe He Waa
New York, Nov. 18.—Nothing has
been heard of Jacobs Kerngood, of this
city, since his sudden disappearance
from a Michigan Central railroad train
which arrived at the Graud Central
depot a week ago Saturday. "Every
thing has been done to locate my
brother-in-law," said Broker Eugene
Sonnebern. Mr. Kerngood's brother,
who resides at Saginaw.Mich., lias been
all over the ground between St. Thomas,
Ont., and Syracuse, iv company with
accomplished detectives for the past
week." Mr. Sonnebern said that the
family had about come to the conclusion
that Mr. Kengtiod was murdered.
"But we have not even as much as a
clue," he said.
House Destroyed While the Folks
Were xlway.
A dwelling house owned and occupied
by N. Iloensteiu, a tailor, and located
on the corner of Alabama and Minne
tbnka, was burned to the ground last
night shortly after 10 o'clock. The fire
is presumed to be of incendiary
origin. There was nobody in
the house when the fire
"broke out, as Mr. Hoenstein Is absent
from the city and his wife was out vis
iting. At the I)ucas street station it
was given out that the fire was th«
work of some malicious boys who man
aged to get inside the house and pour
kerosene on the floor and ignite it. The
house was a story-and-a-half structure,
and the total loss is estimated at $1,500.
Auction Wednesday. Nov. 21. at 22-24
East Seventh street. Head want column.
Terms on Which Japan Will Ne-
gotiate Peace.
London*, Nov. 19.—The correspond
ent of the Standard at Berlin telegraphs
that he learns from a Japanese source
that Japan will demand the right to oc
cupy Moukden and Tort Arthur before
entering into negotiations for peace
with China.
A dispatch to the Times from Tien-
Ts;n says that eleven Japanese men-of-
WHr, eight torpedo boats and three
transports have been lying since Friday
off Wei-Hai-VVei, which is on the Shane-
Tung promontory, about one hundred
miles southeast of Tort Arthur.
Endangers the Lives of Two Fam-
Vandaua, 111., Nov. 18.—There is
much excitement in the neighborhood
of Shobonier, south of here, over what
appears to be wholesale poisoning of
Martin Sasse, his son Herman and their
families, ten in all. Mrs. Martin Sasse
baked some cookies and sent some of
them over to her sou Herman. Both
families partook of the cako, and soon
afterwards all the members became ill
and began vomiting. The illness in
each case was attended by swelling of
the lace. Jt is thought by the attending
physician the flour of which the cookies
were made contained poison. Two
members of Martin Sasse's family
are still confined to their beds.
The combined stocks of C. O. Rice and
VVoiterstortl, liuskell & Co. will be sold
at auction Nov. 21, at 10 a. m., at 22 aud
24.East beventh street.
Phosphate Works Barnnd.
Macon, Ga., Nov. 18.—The Southern
Phosphate works, one of the lnrsresf
piants In tfi6 Soutfi, was totally de
etroyed by fire tins morning. The prop
erty burned was valufd at from $125,000
lo $150,000. The works were insured
for tWUXXL The company will begin
the wort of rebuilding at oucu.
That Is What Wright Says About
the Mrike < iMiiiinssion'H Report.
Washington, Nov. 18.—"It Is impreg
nable, and the conclusions reached by
the strike commissioners were based
iiuon good solid evidence." This ut
terance referred to the recent report
of the United States strike com
mission, and was made by Labor
Commissioner Carroll I). YVriaht. The
statement was called forth by au Asso
ciated Press dispatch from Chicago,
which was shown to Mr. Wright by
the reporter. The dispatch gave a
sketch of an article which it stat
ed would appear in the next issue of the
Railway Ana in reply to the report of
the presidential strike commission. The
article in question attacked certain par
agraphs in the report, and said they
were false, and alleged (hat the report
as a whole whs full of errors and mis
leading statements.
"As an individual member, anil not
sneaking for the commission as a
whole," said Mr. Wright, "1 can only
put a report against the ariicle in the
Railway Age. We have not received a
copy of the article officially, and until
we do the commission will not answer
it. The Report is impregnable and
based upon evidence throughout."
Mr. Wright also said that those who
were hurt by the report and felt its
forceful penetration would, in their
efforts to checK Its influence, use the
weapons of abuse. They cannot, he
said, point out the alleged '"enormous
errors" and inaccuracies which are par
aded in the Age article.
"The report of the commission is
based on facts and will stand."
One of the so called errors or inac
curacies made by the commissioners,
according to the Age,was the statement
that a iartre number of railroad em
ployes were sworn in as deputy United
States marshals to protect railroad prop
erty, and that their salaries as govern
ment law officers were paid by the rail
road company, ami not by the United
"This statement," added Mr. WrUcht
•'was testified to before the strike com
mission by President Si. John, of the
Railway Managers' association, and
others on his side of the question, and I
do not hesitate to say that the employ
ment of those railroad men as deputy
United States marshals was wrong, and
set a very bad precedent indeed."
Commissioner Wright whs in Chicago
the other day when the report of the
strike commission appeared in the news
papers under glaring headlines, some of
which stated that the report was a vin
dication of the policy of Eugene V.
Debs, of the A. K. U. Kefening
to this, he said to the re
porter last night: "The strike com
missioners diil not set out to deal with
or investigate Mr. Debs, Mr. Pullman
or Mr. St. John. It was not dealing
with individuals, but systems. There
was no purpose to vindicate any one,
but to investigate conditions and
systems impartially and report the find
ings to the government."
Who Went to Panama in Search
of Work.
Memphis, Term., Nov. 18.—Not long
ago tuere was in many newspapers of
the country what purported to be a dis
patch from Colon, Central America, on
the Pan-America canal, arid stated that
there was a great demand for labor. To
day the Commercial Appeal received
the following letter from the road mas
ter of the Pan-America railway at
"In my position with the railroad here,
I see a great deal of the floating popula
tion of the isthmus, both in Colon and
in Panama, also along the line. There
are today on the isthmus crowds
of well educated, good-intentioned
machinists, engineers, carpenters,
civil engineers, draughtsmen. in
fact, men of every trade and
profession, men who want work, who
would like to work, and who are now
starving, dying or hunger ami sicKness,
brought on by exposure and neglect,
and every boat brings more, and there
is not work for any of them. Since the
revival of work on the canal the
canal company has not hired one
single man except negro laborers at
(50 to 70 cents a day, Columbia silver.
This equals 27 or 31 cents American
money a day. There are now Ameri
cans here starving to death, and many
dead, who gave up positions at home to
come here; paid some harper for a
so-called contract only, when landed,
to find themselves duped to ruination
and probable death. 1 wish emphatical
ly to call attentou to the fact that the
canal company is not in the market for
labor of any kind whatever. There is
no worse place in the world for a man
out of work and out of money than the
Isthmus of Panama."
Chicago German Societies Raise
Over Eleven Hundred.
Chicago. Nov. 18.—At a meeting in
North Side Turner hall this afternoon,
at which Adolph George presided,
committees of different North Side
German societies, appointed two
weeks ago to solioit aid for
Minnesota forest fire sufferers, re
ported the collection of 81,115. The
first of last week $000 was sent
to St. Paul to be used for
the relief of German 6ufferers
by the fires. This week 11,000
more will be sent. The committee hav
ing the work in hand hope to send at
least $5,000 for the relief of their coun
trymen. Another meeting will beheld
in the North Side Turner hall next Sun
A Great Gale Is Blowing on Lako
Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., Noy. 18.—
A severe gale is blowing tonight, with
heavy snow. All craft are detained
here. The steamer Lake Michigan, from
Port Arthur, is five days overdue here,
but it is probably sheltered under the
north shore, No boats have seen it.
Marquette, Mich., Nov. G!B.— One of
the worst pales ever known on Lake Su
perior is blowing tonight, accompanied I
by blinding snow. The weather is ex
tremely cold.
Hav< meyer Wants AUx.
New Yokk, Nov. 18.— The World to- ;
morrow will say H. O. Ilavemeyer hag '
practically made arrangements to buy {
Alix. the trolling queen. Mr. Have- i
ineyer visited Monroe Salisbury, who is !
in charge of the mare, at Madison >
Square garden in regard to the proposed
purchase. If he buys the celebrated
mare the price will -be the largest sum
ever actually paid for a trotting horse
since \V. H. Vanderbilt sold Maud S to
.Robert Bonner for *40,000.
Capt. Robertson Suicides.
Nashville, Term., Nov. 18.— Capt.
Thomas Robertson Jr., of the Washing
ton Light Artillery, a local military
company, committed suicide this morn
ing by shooting himself in the right
temple with a pistol. Despondency
caused by arinK is supposed to be the
cause. He was thirty-rive years old
and unmarried. r.;;.
— --
American Company Sued.
1_- ■ ■ '
London, Nov. 18.—A Paris disuatoh
to the Standard says that the Compagiiie
dcs Assurances General'es is sum* til
Am«rican Life Assurauce company for
Uamatiea fur unfair competition by
means of pamphlets and circulars. The
vial it expected to lust for weeks.
Cr^epu Maj Quit,
New tfoitK, Nov. \d.—& special dis
patch to tiie World from Caracas, Vene
zuela, says it is reported that Presi
dent Creapo, disgusted by big failure
to pacify the country, will resign
and ko to Europe. Gen. Pades is
said to have informed (res no that the
uovernmeut must listen to all reasona
ble demands of (lie opposition or tliere
can be no permanent peace, (ten.
Monstiraitine. chief of artillery, impli
cated in the recent conspiracy, has dis
appeared. Some say lie has been shot,
while others wiy he has joined the rebel
Andover. N. V., thrown Into a
Paroxy-iu of Sear.
Nkw York, Nov. 18.—A special to
the Press from Butfalo says: 'j lih iso
lated town of Andover, in Allegauy
county, has been given an experience in
the past few days which hits practically
put the place under martial law. Early
Friday morning the village was awak
ened by an explosion which shook the.
windows in the farmhouses all around.
The Me frame buiiding used by Charles
Cockran as a storage warehouse had
blown up. There was no fire in it and
no oil or explosives were stored there.
The building had evidently been torn to
pieces by the force of dynamite or other
explosives. At noon caipeuters at
work on the house of L. G.
Van Vleet found a stick of
dynamite attached to a half-burned
fuse under the house, and this con
firmed the opinion that the dynamite
was used on the storehouse. A meeting
of the citizens was held and a commit
tee appointed to discover tlie perpetrator
of the outrage. Today Harrison Buiulv
went into his barn and found another
stick of dynamite and a half-burned
fuse on the floor. Andover is in a state
of terror. The streets are patrolled at
night by volunteers, ana every effort is
being made to locate the miscreant.
Rewards have been offered, but have
brought no new evidence.
The Cardinal Will Not Go to
Home Just Yet.
Washington, Nov. 18. — Pontifical
high mass was celebrated by Cardinal
Gibbons today at St. Peter's Catholic
church, the occasion being the anniver
sary of the festival dedication of the
Basilicas of St. Peter and St. Paul.
At 3 o'clof k confirmation services were
held by the cardinal, who pronounced
his blessing upon thirty-two children
who were confirmed as members of the
Baltimore, Nov. 18.—Jt was report
ed in Catholic church circles today that
Cardinal Gibbons would sail for Europe
on Dec. S. liis emiut-nce informed an
Associated Press reporter that he
would not sail so early as the
date given. He has not decided
upon the leuicth of his visit at Koine.
The cardinal has not as yet received
any letter or dispatch in regard to the
publication of the papal encyclical,
which will deiine Archbishop Jsatolh's
duties and positiou. possibly creating
him a cardinal.
They Board a Southwestern Train
and Fill Up.
Sedaija, Mo., Nov. 18.—The conduc
tor ou the Wagner sleeper Nevied, who
came in on the Missouri, Kansas &
Texas road today, saya his passen
gers were terrified in Indian terri
tory by a dozen drunken cowboys.
They boarded the train at a small sta
tion and made themselves at home in
the VVagn>r sleeper. They demanded
whisky, but were told that none was
aboard, as it is Bgaiast the law to sell
Jiquor in the territory. The porter
was told if he did not "cou^h up"
they would blow up the buffet, and
he got out the whisky to pacify
them. They drank up flii worth and
paid for it, keeping up an uproar ail
the time. Finally they decided to shoot
out the liehts tor the drinks, but, feel
ing that they had been pretty well
treated, th«y listened to persuasion and
got oft without doing any. damage tx
cepting to the passengers' nerves.
Fire in an Illinois County Clerk's
Shelby ville, 111., Nov. 18.—A fire
occurred in the county clerk's office in
the court house today, and, extending
to the treasurer's office and the rooms
above, entailed a heavy loss. The dain
\ age to the records in the clerk's of
j fice is almost beyond computation, it
j being impossible to duplicate some of
I them. The woodwork of almost the
entire structure, built at a cost of 175,
--000, is much burned and defaced. Some
believe the fire was of incendiary or
igin. The loss on the records wiil be
$ 15,000 to 120,000. The work on the new
tax books, almost completed, will have
to be duplicated.
Carpetmaker Martin Dead.
Hartford, Conn., Nov. 18.—William
Martin, of Thoinpsonville, Conn., died
last night. He was one of the best
known carpetmakers in the country.
In April. 1852, he ■ enlisted in the
United States navy on board the
frigate Constitution. "His death loaves
only two survivors of the crew, it is
said. Mr. Martin leaves a fortune esti
mated at $1,000,000, all of which he
made on investments in real estate
speculations in the West.
President I'ena Resigns.
New York, Nov. 19.—A special dis«
patch to tuo World from Buenos Ayres
says: President Saenz Pena's resigna
tion has been sent to congress. His
friends refused to present it. Saenz
Pen a. fearing danger, keeps himself
closely guarded.
Statue to Ihorwaldscn.
New York, Nov. IP.—The Danes of
New York today unveiled at Central
Park a statue of Beitel Thorwaldsen,
the sculptor. Qeorue Kirkegaard deliv
ered the oration.
and rapidly growing children
derive more benefit from Scott's
Emulsion,than all the rest of the
food they eat. Its nourishing
powers are felt almost immedi
ately. Babies and children thrive
on Scott's Emulsion when no
other form oi.^ood is assimilated.
stimulates the appetite, enriches
the blood,overcomes wasting and
gives strength to all who take it.
For Coughs, Colds, Sore Throat, Bron
chitis, Weak Lungs, Emaciation, Con
sumption, Blood Diseases and all Forms
of Wasting. Send for pamphlet. Free.
Scott&Bowne, N.Y. All Druggists. 60c.and$l,
\\ J / Dr. Hamilton's
\\LLI /jS Magnetic Ring,
£^gf§P^~«- for Rh^mnatism
i^-gif*"-'^^^^^; — *— Best la til* world
>v7TT?V\ h Pi»*mo*.
#r/aXi\* w« u$%cor'
//if v #t* f r^4okßOftSt».,
CAMEItOX — Kdward J..of OroOkston.Minn.V
aped about thirty-eight years. Rochester,
Whin., papers pjease copy *
DAOGETT - In St. Paul. Minn., Nov. -16.
imi, at family residence. No. T»> Ashland
avenue. Mary E., wife of Lytnan DagKeu.
and mother of Freeman L. Daßijett, of this
eitv. I-uncial today at 2:30 p. in. Please
omit flowers. ■ • •■■ .
MUKPtIY—In St. Paul, at lute residence, 205
Charles Mieei. Sunday, Nov. If. ;i:a«Ja. in.,
Mrs. Julia Murphy, aued sixty three years.
Funeral from above residence Wednesday.
Nov. 21. at *>:ao n. m. Services at t>«. Vin
cent's clinrcli ut i) n. in.
vJ Paid-up capital. SiUii.OO). VVm. Biclcel,
president: V. M. Kerst. cannier. Does a
general banking business and pays interest
on time deposits. Located in its own
building, opposite the postoffice. A few
choice offices lor rent.
a>h si:^Bi:.vin.
A (.rand BpectaCttUu' Success.
TONIGHT. | Maiinees Wednesday
And All This Week, I and JSaturday,
Eugene Toni|>k!iis' Ballet Suectuele,
The Black Crook I
100 PKOFLK 100
SPECIAL-Ladies' and Children's Mat
inee \\ edncsday at Popular Prices.
NIGHT PRIRF^- Notwsthsti!i^i»p
Hum rfiiuEO the magnitude of
tills production the prices will not be
raised— sOc, 7.ic, $1.00.
Sale of Seats Begins Thursday,
fpSSi mm
if? ENG
~mry\. comfy
Direction Mr Cfcns. 17. Pratt. The larg
est, strongest and mont complete Operat
ic Organization ever heard in America.
A brilliant array of artists.
A Complete. Tavnry, Guille,
Orchestra, IV.nriana, C'iark.
Komani, Mertens.
Superb Then Dorre. Hamilton.
Chorus. Voiifloeuhoff,Schuster,
Scoit, Dudley,
Perfect Dreyer, Hill, ■ "
Ensemble. Witt, -Warren.
Sig Emekico Mokeat.le - Musical Director
Monday - - - . - II Teovatcri:
Tuesday ----- Lohengrin
Wednesday - - Oavali.kkia Rustic-ana
and i Paoliaoci. ;
Thursday Matinee, - BOHEMIAN- GIRL
Thursday - - - - Faust
Friday .... T&NxiiAi:r.«F.i:
Saturaav Mntir.ee - ... -.f Oabjiek
> afurdny Night - - William Tell'
The GRAND ™ 1"
VJ lyrt ., *S Everybody.
Sunday, Bu-V » »«>rred' BONEKiLL
"In Old Feot alld Ket a |M
?„'«£■.» »''"* '" "' ° PLJYMATES
Dramatic Reader,
_____ * . . ,„
Trade Mark.'
Rheumatic Remedies,
The Liniment relieves pain in 10 minutes
The "Blood Care" removes the cause.
The following well-known persona have
used this medicine, or In their families, and
recommend it.
Ex-Cougressman J. L. Macdnpald,St.Paul-
James Dillon, 204 Commercial St., St.Paul.
Joseph F. Kiel, 163 State St., St. Paul.
P. Madigan, 272 W. Seventh. St., St. Paul.
Mrs. W. Smith, 817 Hague Aye., St. Paul.
Frank A. Hutfcon, Attorney, Globe Build
ins, St. Paul.
William A. Eagan, 730 Dayton Aye., St.
Mrs. P. F. Egan, 952 Hague Are.. St. Paul.
Mrs. E. 11. Burke.72 E. George St..St. Paul.
Wm. Kienland, Pipeman Chemical Ko. 6,
St. Paul.
John Patterson (ex-Health Inspector), St.
11. L. Collins (of H. L.Collins Printing Co.),
St. Paul.
Henry Ley, Manager Minnesota Tailoring
Co,, St. Paul. •
G. A. Vaudersluis, Secretary Life Insurance
Clearing Co.. tjt. Paul.
Louisa B. Trott, stenographer U. S. Circuit
Court, St. Paul.
Hon. G. Wiilrich, President Board Educa
tion, St. Paul. r. ,__
Trade supplied here by Noyes Bros. & Cut
C'ot'NTT Auditor's Office. \
bT. Pai U Nov. 13, IWM. f
Sealed proposals will be received at thj
office of the County Auditor ujtftlj the 20lh
day of November, A.p. 18 lJ4,at 3 o'clock p.m..
for furulshiqe CP?' 'or "le Court Holise and
City Hall Building for one yeur from date of
contract. Bids for furnishing the i'uiloW inn
grades of coal are requested:
Mannlield Lump.
Hocking A alley Lump,
Streator Lump,
Youghiogeny Lump
And Youfjhi'ogeny Kut.
Said proposals to be securely sealed and
addressed to M. P. K.nin, lountv Auditor, St.
Paul," Minn., and marked "Proposals for
CoaL M. F. KAIN.
County Auditor.
One of (ho largest aud best in the city.
Rooms, SI.OO per day up. bend for circular.
Half a block fruin'l'.'th st. exit of the new
Illinois' Central All bagcago fleU'l.
ored Fp.KK frojp «I|. Ccnffkl depo|. No fab
fa^ei necessary, too« but for put porter at
tteata;ion. If you wacf comfort, couven
quCc aua csooQuy. sf.w $( tbc uc\r ;.
.• .. ■ . ■ **« .-4'- . -,<lii. ' -*»».
tf ANTfilb-A fctf peifipTis '»» each place to flo
writing. Send stamp for 160 pag» book of par :
ticular!, i, W. AN ouilluvj-, 11 87 )Vut Sj^jt |^3{
J^_ __^-^tk — ———
... ... ENTITLED
;- jftSlßir' \ *he Brownies," **JiSLa Js?k/
°-f*.. v tjS£l AS I
This new production *"~ ~™ ~~~~~""™-- "—** I PEASANTS, FOXES,
from the pen and pencil w RATS, MICE, BIRDS,
of Palmer Cox—whose INSECTS, ELEPHANTS,
world-wide fame as the IMj&r^ etc *' escr*bing their
greatest Juvenile Artist €!!!/» Ir^r^i&k^ strange adventures and
of this age—is literally Jllif^fi I^^^O^sk their Q uaint con versa
crammed from cover to lffs9liF tionS> their FROLICS,
cover with ROLLICKING f^%Xis!s 9^^^BiS3a^ ESCAPADES, FLIRTA
FUN for LITTLE FOLKS J J^gg& "-^^^nFsgfcr. g' TIONS' COURTSHIPS,
and BIG FOLKS, too. J^SS*S^ ~~*^ WEDDINGS, etc., etc., all
It tells of the most SB&uS' V^i"** ' of which are illustrated
remarkable and ludicrous Hp*^ / "vi> V* in that unapproachably
experiences of "FAIRIES, A g^mH^^^ humorous and grotesque
GIANTS, KINGS, —n^r -Fz, *- jj^*^lT_^._ style peculiar to our gifted
CLOWNS, PIXIES, O:n:^ ' r***—a^r^*-, *&■' author, Palmer Cox.
Obtainable Only Throaqh The GLOBE
J aJ
H^^We have the option of 25,000 sets for our READERS, and the
■"■* exclusive supply for this rify ,„-> *
NO COUPONS. Just a Christmas Treat for our LITTLE PEOPLE.
■ Tlie saw a chance to give the children of its readers a great treat
by securing an option on 25,000 of these books, and determined to distribute them to the first
that came at 10 cents each, to cover cost by the 25,000 lots. They are genuine Painter Cox
books, and beauties. Speak quick for they wont last long. Each book is complete in itself.

Each part contains thirty-two pages, about fifty unique pictures printed in a variety
of colors, on a superior grade of paper, very highly calendered, and they are bound in
beautifully illuminated covers, executed in the highest style of the art, from designs by
Palmer Cox. A lovely set, complete in
THIRTY-TWO PAGES EACH Price to Cur Readers Only
The price of this wonderful series (just funny enough to make a frog laugh) if sold
in the stores (they can't get it) ought to be at least 50 cts. each, but as you are one of
our readers you shall have them, if you speak quick, for only 10 cts. each.
T&'fl -4 "WL4 . <#*H A » This dumber mill be Distrib"
Ho. 1, |Mocct Heady "!«r2~r
•2, ■■ *■
Nnuf tfl Pot Thpm—Come or send to our office IO cts -> and we deliver 01
HO la ill Uul I Hull! mail to your address, as you wish. No extra charge*
To induce yon to visit our New Studio,
Opposite Metropolitan Opera House.
BO and 101 Slxtli Streot.
Christinas Photography!
-IQ CABINETS and ONE on Bxlo
/ $3 00 °»""
|£^ yp\Jm\J\Jn WOII X
Out-Door and Commercial Wort a Specialty
Telkfhoke— lo.l.
lititant relief, cure In 14 dayi, no^er re
ttirni I will sen to any Sufferer a prescrip
tion^Jth full directions for Htre&gtbening
wens orKaus, and ft sure ctirQ of lost vitality
lmpotenc?, nervous d«bllttt, «!tc.Address
5 . •f*i'»?- '**■'-
TiiEATMKNT. a specific for Hysteria, Dizzi
ness, Fit*. Neuralgia, Hoadaone, Kervous
prostration caused by alcohol or tobacco;
wakefuluess. Mental Depression, Softening
of Brain, causing insanity, misery, decay,
death: Premature 1 Old Arc. Barrenness, Loss
01 Power la either sox, Impolicy, Leucor
rhcea atid all Female Weaknesses. Involun
tary Losses. Spermatorrhoea caused by ovcr
exertloh of brain, Self-Abuse, Over-Indul
ge ace. A month's treatment, $1, 6 for $.\ by
mail. We guarantee six boxes to cure
Each order for 3 boxes, with $5, will send,
written guarantee to refund If not cured
Guarantees issued only by W. K. Collier
Druggist, Seventh and Sibley street*, St. Paul
Everett House,
t'nlois <4\lkrc. New York!
An established hotel under new manace
mem, thoroughly renovated; perfect sanita
tion and nil niodern improvements. Visitors
to New X ork will rind the Everett In the vert
heart of the popular shopping district, con
venient to plft6es of amusement and readily
accessible from all parts of tho city.
Wh, M. BAiEa. U. L. M. Bates,
I B ... 9
780 East Seventh si, St. Pau' Mint
Speedily cures all private, nervous, clironla
and blood and skin diseases of both sexes,
without the- use of mercury or hindrance
from business. NO CUUB; NO I»AV. Pri
vate disease?, and all old. lingerint eases
where the blood has become poisoned, can**
ing ulcers, blotches, Fore throat and mouth,
pains in the head and bone*, <md all diseases
of the kidneys and bladder are cured for
life. Men of all ages who re suffering from
the result of youthful iudiscn»(ion or ex
cesses of mature years, producing nervous
ness, indigestion, constipation, loss ot mem
ory, etc., are thoroughly and permanently
St. Feller, who has had ir.any years of ex«
perifiice in ibis specialty, is a irraduate from
one of the leading medical colleges of tha
Country. He his never failed in curtugani
cases that be has undertaken, cases and
correspondence sacredly confidential. Cat
or write for list of questions. Medicine sent
by mail and express everywhere free i"rou»
risk and exposure

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