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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 20, 1894, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-11-20/ed-1/seq-3/

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MINNEAPOLIS.
NUlh AND COMMUNJ'.
The Journal seems to have gone daft
on the subject of council "combines."
Tope Goodittg said yesterday: "Tliis
spell of cold weather is suggestive of
the frost the next administration will
give us."
Robert Pratt, it is well known, is any
thing but fat; in fact, he is thin. There
is. however, no doubt but obesity will
set m it he follows Mayor Eustis mid
Ins "policy," lor the latter includes a
•oup kitchen for the tramps and the
tasting of the soup every day by the
City's chief executive.
Aid. Woodward, of the Seventh ward.
Who retires m favor of Mr. Colburn, has
been mentioned as a candidate ior the
position of sealer of weights and meas
ures. He was asked yesterday if he had
the place in view, and replied that he
would not accept it it it were tendered
him on a platter.
An admirer ot the Kustis administra
tion and "policy" stated the other day :
••The policy Mr. Kustis adopted toward
the saloonkeepers ot the city has made
them prosperous and nappy. Certainly
that is in his favor. What more can
you agk of a man".'"
The managers of a certain well
known down-town restaurant, not over
a mile from Fourth street, have a
scheme of marking all the new dishes
on their bills of fare with asterisks. A
day or two ago several gentlemen went
in for lunch, and. standing near the
table where they look their seats, saw
one of the young men employed to re
move the "soiled"' dishes. One of the
gentlemen casually asked him if there
were any asterisks on the bill of fare.
The "juggler" of crockery looked pro
found, and picking up a bill studied it
intently tor a few minutes and replied:
'•1 don't see any on the bill, but you can
t'et some cooked to order." Then he
gracefully gathered up an armful of
napkins ami disappeared into the
kitcheil.
MINNEAPOLIS \MUSEMENT6.
If Marie Tavary and her excellent
company appear to as good advantage
in the other operas to be presented at
the Grand this week as they did in
Veidi's "II Trovatore" last evening,
there will be no doubt of their perform
ances upholding anything anything
which may have crept into print pre
ceding their inritial performance. The
hou>e was tilled last evening with a rep
resentative society audience, the bril
liant iH'sUsines scattered throughout
the theater lending an added interest to
the event.
Mine, i'avary received a warm wel
come, and before the opera was half
tiuislied she was the recipient of such
an unusual number of recalls that it is
safe to prophesy siie will be accorded a
place on the rather narrow scroll which
pears the names of Minneapolis' favor
ite artists.
The supporting company is admirable
In every respect; the principals, whose
names were given in an earlier issue,
as well as the chorus, lending superb
euppoif, while the orchestra, under
Big nor Morreaile's careful an.l masterly
direction, handled the difficult music ot
"Trovatore" with splendid results.
Hie engagement runs through the
week, with matinees Wednesday and
Saturday, and there will be a change of
bill at every performance.
One of the Largest Monday Bight au
diences of the season gathered at the
Bijou last evening to witness the third
performance of "The Land of the Mid
night bun." The unique departure In
which a variety of household goods are
distributed at each performance has
stimulated a big inteiest In this eu~
gageuient.
Women are bound to have all tlieir
rights. One right they fully enjoy is
the right to use Dr. Price's Baking
Powder.
MINNEAPOLIS GLOBULES.
The water department has given no
tice that today is the last day of grace
for delinquents. They must pay up
their taxes today,or on Wednesday their
water pipes are likely to be shut oft.
A fair-sized audience greeted F. Hop
kinson bmitn at the Lyceum last night,
where he delivered the fourth lecture of
the series under the auspices of the So
ciety of Fine Arts. His subject, "Com
position." was well handled.
J. C. Sodini was brought into the crim
inal court yesterday on a bench war
rant and arraigned before Judge Smith.
He pleaded not uuilty to the indictment
charging him with shooting Hugh Mc-
Guire, and wili be tried tuxt Thursday.
His brtil was tixed at $1,000.
<;. s. Waller, a commission merchant,
was arraigned yesterday in the police
court on the charge of shipping venison
out of the city and state. Game Warden
C( ilin was the complainant, and he
charged that Mr. Waller had shipped
■ixty saddles of venison, aggregating
3.4UU pounds. The commission mer
chant was bound over to the grand jury
in RyO bail.
The Presbyterian ministers met yes
terday morning and discussed various
topics of interest to themselves. Here
after their meetings will be held Mon
day afternoons. At the meeting of the
Jielhodist ministers Rev. J. F. Chatt'ee
aiid Rev. F. M. Kule read papers. Piev.
Geistwiet entertained the Baptist cler
gyman with a paper on "The Signs of
Gud's. Work in the- World."
diaries F. Chapman, a well known
civil engineer, died Sunday afternoon
at his residence, 209 East Sixteenth
Btreet,frotn tiie effects ot a hemorrhage.
The funeral will be held thin afternoon
at :> o'clock, and the remains will be
taken to Superior for interment. The
Engineers' club, of wliich deceased was
a member, mci last night at the public
library and passed resolutions of con
dolence which will bo tendered his
family.
Maud Was Chipper.
Maud Smith, the pretty young woman
arrested some time aeo for horse steal
ing, was arraigned in the criminal court
yesterday and requested to plead to the
indictment. She snapped out that she
was "not guilty." and the court fixed
the time for her trial as next Thursday
niomiiig. Maud was escorted back to
jail, and she apparently did not mind
her position at all.
Pnstor Price Is Called.
Special to the Glote.
Owatonxa, Minn., Nov. 10.—Rev.
S. E. Price, pnstor of the . Tabernacle
church, Minneapolis, was unanimously
called yesterday by the Baptist church
of this city to fill pulpit recently oc
cupied by Rev. S. A. McKay. He" will
probably accept.
SCROFULA*
; Miss Delia Stevens, of Boston, Mass.,
"writes: I have always suffered from
) hereditary Scrofula, for which I tried va-
I rious remedies, and many reliable physi
l clans, but none relieved me. After taking
; six bottles of Kaps?ga 1 r«in now well.
' I am very WbWbfjMM grateful .to you,
as I feel that f* m*™* it saved me from
i a life of untold apony, and shall take
: pleasure in speaking only £* ..,. a jj
[words of praise for the I II l» ft^Bl
[wonderful medicine, and | 151 9 3 |\B |
|in recommending It id aIL \J? Ui <J\M
t
} Treatise on Bloo>l and Skiu DiEeuea Mailed Free.
[ SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga.
THE STATE'S DONE.
Concludes Its Side of the Fa-
mous Streeter Embezzle
ment Case.
WOMEN IN PARLIAMENT.
Yesterday Saw the Opening"
of the Council's Annual
Meeting 1.
LOTTIE SWANSON BURNED.
Kerosene Catches Fire—Casi
no's License Revoked--
Other News.
The state concluded its side of the
Streetor ease yesterday afternoon, and
the detfuse immediately took occasion
to enter a number of motions. They
asked that the case he dismissed, on the
ground, that the indictment was insuffi
cient to form the oasis of a verdict, and
secon I, that the evidence was insuffi
cient to warrant the briiucing of a ver
dict. The defense also moved that the
state elect on which item of the bill of
particulars it would rely, as well as
whether or not it would rely on an item
on or subsequent to Dec. 22. The last
motion was that items amounting to
$1U0,587.18be taken from the jury, since
this amount by the state's evidence was
shown to have been in check, the in
dictment specifying that actual cash
was taken. It was also asked that items
amounting to §2«j,SSI.GO be also stricken
out. since a larger sum than that had
been deposited to the credit of Menage
between Dec. 24, 1692, and Jan. 20,15'J3.
Judge Shaw argued the points raised by
the motions at length, and the couru
ultimately allowed the defense to pro
ceed, reserving his decision on the mo
tions until later. The arguments were
made during the absence of the jury,
which had been excused from the room.
\Y. A. Lancaster opened tho case of
the defense by saying that although the
state had tried to create an Impression
that it was necessary to convict Street
er for the welfare of the state, then?
was another side to the question, and
the safety of the individual and individ
ual Liberty was equally as important as
the other.
The speaker then rapidly sketched
Streeter's career and connection with
kite company, urging that Menage was
the man who had profited by tfce money
taken from the company, and that
Streeter had not Droned by a dollar.
Men did not commit larceny for fun,
and if it could oe shown that he had
not derived any profit, it was at least a
presumption in his favor that he had
not been guilty of the larceny. Mr.
Lancaster's talk was very affecting, and
both Mr. Streeter's wife and sister, who
were preseut, were obliged to use their
handkerchiefs.
A number of persons were placed on
the stand yesterday in concluding the
Streeter trial for the prosecution. Most
of the morning was consumed in the
cross-examination of S. If. Houghton,
who was asked very minutely concern
ing his signing of the riders, lie ad
mitting that he signed most of them
without looking at tiic-m.
11. E. Fletcher, who had been waiting
for about a day and a half in response
to a subp<ena from the prosecution,
was called to the stand, and was asked
a single question, to which an exception
was taken, the exception sustained, and
his testimony all excluded, it was the
the testimony of Mr. Fletcher last July
which took about a day and a half of
time and occasioned so many caustic
remarks from the defense. Perctval
Robertson did not want to testify, and
appealed to the court, but was obliged
to admit that he had received $100 from
Mr. Chase during the winter of r<J2.
The top notch ot success in baking
powders is filied by Dr. Price's. Highest
in every requisite of an efficient leaven
ing agent.
PAKIiIAMKNT IN SESSION.
Ihe Lady Members Are. of Course,
Enjoying Themselves.
The members of the Woman's council
are holding their annual meeting. They
term it the annual "parliament." The
lirst session was commenced yesterday
afternoon at 2:30 in the First Unitarian
church, with the president, Mrs. T. B.
Walker, in the chair. The meeting was
opened by Mrs. Henry Chase, who de
livered a prayer. Mrs.W. B. Grosskopf
sang a solo, and Mrs. \\ . C. Foster read
a selection of prose. Then followed the
business of the meeting; which consist
ed for the most part of reading papers
on various topics.
Mrs. D. F. Simpson gave an account
of her work in the Woman's Improve
ment league, and Mrs. S. W. Fisk read
a paper entitled. "Save America That
America May Save the World." She
stated ihat it was well enough to say
that America must be saved for Ameri
cans, but she believed that God has a
higher mission, that of evangelizing
America that America may evangelize
the world.
Mrs. O. A. Pray read a paper on
"The Cbureb and the Poor." Mrs.
Katherine Wetzel spoke on "Reform in
ttie Methods of Taxation," and Mrs.
W. N. Laciue discussed "The Modern
Deaconess Movement." Mrs. \V. A.
Jones took lor her subject "The Peo
ple's Palace in Jersey City," and
told of how the idea originated. Dr.
Elizabeth Norred spoke of "Zurah's
Ladies of the Mystic Shrine," and Mrs.
Adeluert Carpenter gave an instructive
exposition of Indian education.
There was a second session of the
parliament last evening. The pro
gramme was an exhaustive one, and
consisted of the following numbers:
"Music Reading," Mrs. VV. C. Foster;
a symposium, "Art in the Kindergar
ten," Mrs. A. Ueland; "From a Child's
Standpoint," Miss Ed.vthe Mitchell;
song, Miss Blanch Stewart; "The Work
of the Plymouth Kindergarten," Mrs.
O. S. Chapman; "The Value of Oriental
Literature to ihe Western Intel
lect," Mrs. Louise Jewel Manning;
"French Education," Miss A. Arnette;
"The Political Rise of Italy," Mrs.
Alice N. Cuoley; music, song, Miss
Charlotte Van Cleve. The proxramnie
for tomorrow is as follows: Music,
song, Miss May Carter; "Rational
Dress," Mrs. Eva McDonald-Valesh;
"Advance of Europe Eastward," Mrs.
11. A. Tuttle; "The Friendly Visitor of
the Associated Charities of Minne
apolis," Mrs. L. H. Stevens; remarks
by Mrs. Grimshnw; "Physical Training
a Science—An Art,"Miss Abbie S. May
hew : patriotic half hour by the W. K. C.;
Introduction. Mrs.Mary Silloway; "His
tory of Minneapolis Corps," Mrs. Cora
J. Wright; "Charity Not Alms (Jiving,"
Lydia A. Whltinore; "Personal Remi
niscences, Mrs. Julia E. A. Lobdell;
"Why the W. R C. joined tiie Woman's
Council," Mrs. Marion Salisbury; "La
bor of Love," Mrs. A. Bristol: "Loyal
ty,"' Mrs. Mary Mathews; music, voual
duet, Miss Carter,MissStoddard; "Why
Do We Believe in Christian Science,"
Mrs. Delia Whitney Norton.
In Honor of Lincoln.
The new People's Party league was
organized last night at 404 Wright block.
There was a large attendance and about
seventy-live suscribed their names to
the cull of tiouor of thu People's Party
TUti SATXT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 20, 1894.
Lincoln league. The Rowing
ofticers were elected: Prosu«Cl )f t
J. B. Dukes; first vica presi
ident, L. W. Pruss; second, W. U.
Dobbyn; third. Caut. A. H. Nelson;
fourth, L. M. Keeler; fifth, L. M. Ayer;
secretary, C. 1). Maben; assistant secru
tary, William Dye; treasurer, J. R.
Pallia; executive committee, J. B.
Dukes, C. B. Maben, J. 11. Pierce,
lames Robertson. M. P. Hobart and K.
Eokford; programme committee, W. IS.
Maxoti, E. L. Lynch, S. B. Ciowdy.
DETECTIVE HILLY COL.E
Got Into a Fight Yesterday With
His Partner.
"Billy" Cole, the private detective,
got into trouble with his partner. O. D.
Douglas, yesterday afternoon. The two
conduct a detective agency at 304 Beery
block, corner Second avenue and Third
street south. Cole, it appears, has been
away from his business, and, according
to Mr. Douglas, "double-crossing" the
agency's patrons.
Yesterday afternoon Cole returned
From SL Paul, where lie has spent the
greater part of ten days, and went to
the oflice. A tight ensued wiih Doug
las, and. according to the latter.Cole as
saulted him without cause. He threw
a clock at him and then struck him in
the face. Mr. Douglas, as a rule, is a
peaceable man, and the people for
whom lie has done work recommend
him as being trustworthy and capable.
But he could not stand being struck in
the face, so he piled into lug quondam
partner.
For a few brief moments blood spat'
tered itself around the room, and clot
ted Cole's nose. To quote Mr. Douglas:
"1 whipped him—lampooned him, as it
were. Jle deserved it, for lie has acted
in a manner anything but square. Had
be not attacked* m*, I should never have
laid my hands on him. But he brought
it on himself. 1 have closed up all the
business we had as partners, and shall
hereafter run the business alone. I
cannot afford to have my good standing
in the community ruiued. 1 have too
much at slake."
Mr. Douglas, let it be understood, did
not escape without a remembrance of
his partner, for hLs nose bore a sus
ficious redness when he related the
acts printed above.
THK CASINO GONE.
Mayor Eustis Finally Revokes
the License.
Mayor Eustis yesterday came to the
conclusion that perhaps there were in
stitutions in the city that might bear
investigation. He thereupon "looked"
into the case of the Casino concert hull
and discovered that it was being con
ducted in a manner "agin" the city or
dinance. He thereupon revoked {he
Casino's license, on the ground that
liquor was being sold there without a
license.
What really brought about the inves
tigation was the case of an old soldier,
tl. O'Keefe, who came here about a
week ago from Fort Yutes. O'Keefe, it
appears, has been spending his money
in places like the Casino, and has been
drunk ever- since he came to the city.
He intends going to Youngstown, N.
V., but will remain over and take the
gold cure. •
The finest of fine baking is secured
with Dr. Trice's Cream Baking Powder.
It is marvellous.
Gen. Gordon W ill
Gen. John B, Gordon, of Georgia, will
deliver his famous address on the "Last
Days of the Confederacy" at the Lyceum
theater next Saturday evening, Nov. 24.
No man living can speak more authori
tatively on this subject from personal
experiencejand personal Interest that can
Gen. Gordon. As United States sen
ator from his state, as one of the most
efficient governor?, as national com
mander of the Society of ex-Confed
erate Soldiers, and as ex-lieutenant
general in command of one wing of the
army of Virginia at the time of the
surrender, there can be no man now
living a better representative of the
"old" and the "new" South.
Varian Arraigned Again.
Wasii Varian was arraigned again
yesterday on a new indictment, a cor
rected edition of the former, charging
him with murder in the first degree. He
entered a plea of not guilty through
Judge Quinn, his attorney, and his case
will be set for trial Thursday morning.
A like disposition was made of the cases
of John Lucas, charging a malicious
destruction of property; Joseph Ham
brick, grand larceny, and James Will
iams and Fred Fibel, grand larceny.
Sigry Young changed her plea of not
guilty of grand larceny in the first de
gree to guilty in the second degree, and
was given ninety days in the workhouse
by the court.
Baffled the Creditors.
Yesterday a number of creditors of
Rosenberg & Kodas. dealers in dry
goods and peddlers' supplies, at 1313
Washington avenue south, called at the
establishment with their bills in their
hands. Their chagrin and surprise
found voice in swear words when it was
noticed the store was deserted, the
doors locked, and no goods on the
shelves. The firm closed up their shop
Saturday night and carted away a num
ber of boxes heavily loaded. Every ef
fort to find them yesterday proved un
successful. The debts amount to over
$5,000.
Mechanical Filtration.
At the regular meeting of the board
of trade yesterday the report of Prof.
Kufus Cook on water supply was read.
The report favored mechanical filtration
and against sand filtration. A plant for
mechanical filtration would cost in the
neighborhood of $240,000. Dr. McDon
ald also favored mechanical (iltratiou.
The nattei was referred to the commit
tee for consideration. Capt. J. C. Reno,
oi the committee on waterways, recom
mended that the board communicate
with the congressmen of the Northwest
with the view of securing their aid in
obtaining the deep water channel from
the great lakes to the Atlantic.
Girl Terribly Burned.
Lottie Swanson, eighteen years old
and employed at Baston & Sullivan's
restaurant, 987 Washington avenue
south, was burned in a horrible man
ner yesterday afternoon about 5 o'clock,
bhe was in the act of lighting a lamp,
wheu it fell down, the kerosene distrib
uting itself over her hair and clothing.
The oil caught tire, and before help
could reach the uutorlunate girl she
was burned in such a manner that
death will be inevitable. She was
taKen to tiie city hospital. Her parents
reside at Belgrade. Minn.
The Pipes Burst.
Frozen water pipes m the kitchen of
the residence at 2014 Third avenue
south exploded yesterday morning
while Mrs. Thomas H. Davis was pre
paring breakfast. A large piece of lead
struck the lady over the left eye. frac
turing the bone. She was picked up
unconscious by inmates of the house.
The lady was not dangerously injured.
«*5 The favorite Plug Tobacco It's
mLQRILIARD'SJ
-the nan of ttie ■£&&
n'*«ker in enough. ygßjf
PROSTRATED.
A Most Dreaded and Awful
Danger.
What Makes So Many People
Drop Dead in the
Street?
Why Are Homes Filled With
the Weak and Nerv
ous?
Weak Nerves, Weak Heart
and Exhausted Brain!
These Are the Causes, atod
They Must Ec Over
come.
It !s a weakness, a sin, a crime to
neglect your health. Death has terrors
for every one, but people do not seem to
think much about it until they are
about to break down. Then anguish
tills the soul. Then despair replaces
ambition, and weakness and exhaustion
take the place of strength.
Have you palpitation, fluttering and
feeling of weakness and uneasiness
around the heart, dizziness, faintness
and shortness of breath? Then look to
your heart! It is dangerously weak!
Sometimes there is pain around the
heart. With these symptoms there is
generally loss of appetite, gas, weak
ness, anxiety, forebodings, despondency
and extreme nervousness. Such a con
dition is equal to a deadly serpent coiled
about you, whose venomous fan^s are
about to sink into your llesh and draw
your lile's blood. Bead the remarkable
experience of Joseph Booth, Esq., the
widely-known superintendent of Tor
ry's Razor Manufactory, Worcester,
Mass.:
•'Some time aeo," he says, ''I was
taken with a terrible dizziness and pal
pitation or the heart,which so weakened
me 1 could not stand. A terrible burn
ing sensation would be felt over the
heart, and at the same time it would
palpitate in a dangerous manner.
'•1 had on ail-gone feeling, was terri
bly weak and despondent, and a horri
ble foreboding was continually.over me.
My food distressed me terribly and I had
severe pains. 1 was so weak and sick i
thought 1 should die. 1 was also trou
bled greatly with gas.
"After trying several remedies, for
my sufferings without success, 1 was
convinced that Dr. Greene's Nervura
blood and nerve remedy was the only
medicine that would cure me. I saw
that many had been cured of the same
complaint by it. 1 commenced using it,
and the result justifies my confidence.
"My troubles have all left me a'f^er
using this great remedy. My heart dis
ease is cured, and 1 can eat anything
without distress. Dizziness no longer
troubles me, and I am cheerful and
bright, with no fits of despondency. In
fact lam a new man. 1 advise ;etery
one to use Dr. Greene's Nervura'Wood
and nerve remedy. It is % wonderful
medicine." ':'IJ •
" EveryS6dy is unanimous in proclaim
ing this great remedy, the most 1 .voii
derful in the world. Why don't you
try it? That weak organ will soon give
out. Do you want it to? Then take the
one sure cure for it, Dr. Greene's Nerv
ura blood and nerve remedy.
It is not a patent medicine, but the
prescription of the most successful liv
ing specialist iv curing nervous and
chronic diseases. Dr. Greene, of 35 "West
14th St., New York City. He lifts the
largest practice in.the work), and thin
grand medical discovery is the result of
his vast experience. The great reputa
tion of Dr. Greene is a guarantee that
Ins medicine will cure, and the fact that
he can be consulted by any one at any
time, free of charge, personally or by
letter, gives absolute assurance of the
beneficial action of this wonderful medi
cine.
An Kxpensive Yacht.
Henry F. Baich is to have a §75,000
steam yacht built at Chicago this winter
and it will take the place of Capt.
Batch's Alcyone. It will probably b
the finest yacht in this part of the coun
try. When the boat is completed Capt.
Balch will take a pleasure party through
the great lakes aud down the Atlantic
to Florida. The new boat will have
auxiliary sailing rigging, will have a
deck le gth of 130 feet and a deptli of
9 feet and 8 inches, and will have an
engine of TOO horse power.
Speaking of flaiiroada.
1 must say a few words in praise 6
"The Burlington."' .Any one coutemf
plating a trip will do well to be sure
that his ticket reads from Minneapolis
or St. Paul to Chicago via "The Bur
lington." The cars are of the most
modern style, and in their regular or
compartment sleepers you can get a
good night's rest.—A North Dakota
Merchant.
Caught in the Act.
At about 9:30 last night two burglars
entered the residence of a Mr. John
son, >Sls Ninth avenue south. They
managed to get together valuables to
the amount of $100, when Mr. Johnson's
two sons caught them. After a strug
gle they took the burglars to the South
Town police station, where they were
locked up. Their names are Harry Whit
taker and Harry Watts. The former is
well known to the police, having been
in trouble on various occasions.
QUEER PEOPLE.
Who and What They Are.
Call with 10 cents or send 10 cents to
the ULOBsArt 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
augh.
Non-Partisan Police.
Chicago, Nov. 10.—As a result of the
agitation of the question of police re
form. Mayor Hopkins has announced
his determination to create a non-parti
san commission to control the depart
ment. Heretofore the departir.cn t has
been under the absolute control of the
mayor, and the method adopted is.
Mayor Hopkins says, the only one which
could effectually divorce the police force
from politics. He will appeal to the
legislature for the enactment of laws
that will make the chance permanent.
Cheap Hoincscckers' Excursions.
Cheap Homescekers' Excursion Tick
ets will be on sale via "The North-
Western Line"-C, St. P., M. &O. K'y
—from Minneapolis and St. i'aul on
Nov. 20th, Dec. 4th and lstii, 'to all points
in Northern NebrasKa, to the Black
Hills, to all points in Indian Territory,
Kansns; Arkansas, Oklahoma, Texas
and Mississippi. For detailed informa
tion apply to agents, corner Robert and
Sixth streets, St. Paul; ,13 Nicollel
House Block, Minneapolis, and union
depots. _
Movements of - tenm»hlr»<a. '
New Vokk— rived: Peruvian,from
Glasgow; Werra. from (u-noa.
Lkith — Arrived: Menantic," from
Baltimore.v-V
Bai.timokk—Arrived: Lord London
derry, from Bel last.
STILLWATER NEWS.
v<IIS LlAttlJtl. A BOE4 fiICM 81
COMPANY ASSIGNS.
It Covers All Property In Minne
sota—Business May lie Dis
continued.
The Schulenbere & Boeckeler Lum
ber company, by Its vice president, E.
L. llospes, of this city, and its secre
tary. W. L. Boeckeler. of St. Louis,
made an assignment yusterday cover
ing all its property in Minnesota.includ
ingthe mill property and building's and
real estate in this city and pine lands
in 1 me, Chisajio. Kitnabec and Ailkhin
counties. David Bronson. of the East
Side Lumber company of this city, is
named as assignee, ana took charts of
the concern yesterday afternoon. A
general assignment of the company's
property in other states was made in St.
Louis recently, but by the first asisgn
intnt its local property was not affected.
Mr. llospes returned from SL L<*uis
yesterday, and in reply to the question
whether or not he believed the company
would continue iv business, he said he
could not say.
In th« probate court yesterday Eliza
1 icott was apnoinled administratrix, ot
the estate of Peter Picott, deceased. In
the matter of the estate of Margaret
llynes, the administrator's final ac
count was examined and allowed and
the estate was assigned to ihe heirs.
The fall term of the district court be
gins today, the civil calendar contain
ing :>:a'> cases, nearly 5u of them being
tax cases, and fully as many more being
actions of Myron McKusick vs. Sey
mour, Sabin ft Co.
Mrs. Merit Smith, residing on South
Second street, made an unsuccessful
attempt at suicide Sunday by drawing a
razor across her throat. She failed to
cut deep enough, and her lite was
saved.
11. Lehmicke, judge of the probate
court, has been officially notified of the
discharge of Anna Beyntvi anclNelsD.
Johnson, two of this county's insane
patients, from the Rochester asylum.
E. \V. Durant Jr. & Co. shipped a
lar^e number ot men to Amiuacon last
evening, where they will bank about
5,000,000 feet of logs.
Annette, a four-months-old daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. John A. Westergreen,
died yesterday morning.
Yesterday was decidedly chilly, ther
mometers registering 3 deg. below
zero at 7 a. m.
FAMOUS INVENTOR DEAD.
He Helped Build the First Loco-
motive and Hricsson's Monitor.
Kansas City, Mb., Nov. Ml—Joseph
Lewis, inventor, died at the home of his
nephew. Charles L. Cookson. manager
of the Cookson iron works, today. At
the shop of Lewis ft Sons, in Manches
ter. Eng., of which firm the deceased
was junior member, the famous loco
motive engine of George Stephenson
was built in 1529. This engine was
built to compete in a test of speed with
many others for a prize of £500 offered
by managers of the Stockton & Dar
lington railway, and it won the prize
by breaking ajl records several hours.
In Mr. Lewis' shop at Manchester the
machinery for John Ericsson's Monitor
was made. Iv 1868 Mr. Lewis came to
America and settled at Chicago. He
invented a new principle of valvej mo
tion for locomotive and other engines
shortly after his arrival in this country
which is now in general use.
MORE FISHERY MUSS. !
Seizures by Canadians Declared
Illegal. ,
..., Chatham, Out., Nov. 19.— Can
adian cruiser Petrel today: returned to
the fishing grounds after unloading at
Rondeau over a hundred . American
gill nets and ten tons of fish seized
near Pelee island. . The nets are owned
in Sandusky, and are valued at $400.
The United States revenue cutter Fes
senden is now at Port Huron, and cus
tom officials here say she has. not yet
been ordered to the Lake Erie fishing
grounds to guard against the seizures
of nets in American waters reported
from Sandusky. „.-.-.
Washington,. Nov. 19.—The secre
tary of the treasury has received a tele
gram from the cominandei of the reve
nue cutter Fessenden. at Detroit, stat
ing that the masters of fishing tugs at
Sandusky, 0., claim that the Canadian
revenue cutter Petrel had molested
them, cutting their twine, etc., while
fishing in American water. The matter
will be referred to the state depart
ment. . .
«s»»
TWO BLOWN TO ATOMS.
Deadly Explosion in a Colored
Mining Camp.
Huntingtox, W. Va., Nov. 19.—A
terrible explosion occured today in
McDowell county, on tue Nortork &
Western railroad, fifty miles south of
this oily,in the Keystone. Coal and Coke
company's mining camps. Several
colored men were attempting to : open a
ken of miner's powder., when .it ex
ploded. Elmore Knight aud bam Dunn
were blown to atoms; Shark's Seals
and Andrew Magee were horribly in
jured. •_""■'•'" ;; ' ;~'-- ■
Long service has proved the superior*
ity of Dr. Trice's Baking Powder. It is
without a successful peer.
Cih, No, It Isn't a Trust.
Toledo, 0., Nov. ID.—Thomas A.
Taylor, of this city, chairman of the
committee of millers which met in Chi
cago last week, denies that the action
taken with a view to limiting the output,
of flour is in the nature of a trust pro
ceeding. Mr.Tsylor said today. "There
is no trust and will be no trust. The
meeting was simply one of individual
mill owners (lathered to discuss the
most feasible plan tor lessening the im
mense surplus ot flour now. on hand by
reducing the daily output of the mills'.
There is in the East today a surplus of
1.000.000 barrels, and a surplus alto
gether of 3.000,000 barrels, with com
paratively no demand."
Foreclosed on a W. U. Rival.
Nkw York, Nov. 19.—The announce
ment is made today of the foreclosure
sale, on Dec. 7 next, at the New York
real estate salesroom, of all the cor
porated rights, privileges, properties
and franchises of the United Lines
Telegraph company, wherever the same
may ue situated within the states of
New Y/ork, Massachusetts, Rhode
Island, Connecticut, New Jersey, Penn
sylvania, Maryland, Ohio, Indiana,
Michigan, Illinois and the District of
Columbia. This sale is to be made lv an
action brought in the supreme court of
New York by the Farmers' Loan and
Trust company, as trustee, against tha
United Lines Telegraph company and
others; Francis P. Lowrry, referee, and
Turner, Mc-Clure & Kollston, plaintiffs
attorneys.
Dead Man's Photo is Public Prop-
erty.
Boston, Nov. 11).—Judge Colt in the
United States circuit court today de
rided that the family of a deceased per
son cannot control Ihe reproduction of
photographs of that person. The de~
fision was filed in a suit brought by the
fit mi It of (ienrtro 11. Corliss, the famous
inventor and builder of stuam engines.
LADIES WHO VALUE I
A rcilnad complexion must use Pozxonl'fl I
l'owdur. It produces a sot i ana beautiful I
skin :?'; ■-"-:■ I
A POPULIST BCHKME. -
Failing to Ruin the Democratic
Party, Will Now Try the Itepub
lioans.
Oaky, S. D., Nov. 19.—1t would
scarcely be expected that information
revealing a great national conspiracy to
rule or ruin the Republican party should
come to the surface iv this unimportant
village. Nevertheless, the information
is so direct and the source so authentic
thatthere is no doubt of the truth of
what has leaked out. The informant
is a gentleman of veracity who ia acting
as amanuensis to one of the backers in
the movement, and has long been per
sonally known by the correspondent to
be reliable. In short, then, the story
he tells is this:
For several months an understanding
has existed among the leading silver
men of the United States that an em
phatic demand shall be made that the
Republican platform of 18(J0 shall con
tain an unequivocal declaration in favor
of unqualified free coinage of silver, and
in the event of the failure of the Re
publicans to so declare a new party
movement shall fo thwith be sprung
with a two-plank platform, aeeiaring
simply for protection and free
coinage. The management of the move
ment is largely in tiie hands ot Senators
Jones, Stewart and Pettigrew, and
they are looking to Senator Cameron, of
Pennsylvania, as their presidential can
didate iv the event of the birth of the
new party. The results of the recent
elections have given these leaders re
newed confidence, as tney now believe
they will be able to absorb the remnants
of the Populist party, and receive
through the protection plank the ad
hesion of the labor vote of tha East.
Thus they hope to centralize tiie entire
free silver strength and much of the
labor vote of the country. The in
formant is positive iv the declaration
ttiat the Republican party will be forced
either to adopt. the silver plank or be
destroyed, and that this intention to
rule or ruin is a fundamental tenet of
the movement; and it is even said that
Senator Cameron has already consented
to head t* c revolt.
Hundreds have tried, but none have
succeeded in efforts to equal Dr. Price's
Baking Powder. Without a rival for
forty years.
ONE OUTLAVv WEAKENED.
Plot to Rob a Pennsylvania Pay
Car Frustrated.
Cumueri.axd, Md.. Nov. 19.—A plot
to rob a pay car near this city Saturday
afternoon was discovered in time to
prevent the crime. It appears that it
was the intention of several strangers
and a man living in this city to remove
a rail on the Eckhard branch of the C.
&P. railway, ditch the train and rob
the pay car of about $2. r),0!!0 which was
to be used in paying oft the miners.
The plan was arranged and everything
was iv readiness when one of the men
weakened and told Supt. Hamilton.
Sheriff King and detectives, armed with
Winchesters, boarded the special train
which leaves the city about 10 o'clock,
carrying the pay car, and rode to £ck
hart without accident. It is thought
the rest of the gang learned of the ex
posure of the scheme and made good
their escape. The matter lias been
kept qu;et by the railroad officials with
the hope of capturing the would-be
wreckers.
DESERTED IN THE ARCTICS.
Another Tale of Horrible Inhii-
inanity on the Jeanette.
San Francisco, Nov. 19.—Capt. Ed
ward Newthe, commander of the
whaler Jeanette, which recently came
into port, was arrested by the federal
authorities here this afternoon ou a
warrant charging him with having de
serted Joseph White, a nineteen-year
old boy, who belonged to the Jeanette's
crew, on llerschell island. When the
boy was taken sick he was landed on
Herschell island in charge of the cabin
boy and placed in a tent, where he died.
Claims Daniels* Million.
Den'Veu, Col., Nov. V.).—Power of at
torney given by Lilliau B. Daniels, for
merly Donna Madi, to Edward H. Mur
phy, of New York, was filed today with
the county clerk. In this power of at
torney Mrs. Daniels claims that she is
entitled to $2,000,000 from the estate of
W. B. Daniels, her late husband. She
also filed an assignment to Mr. Murphy,
in which it is set forth that no compro
mise shall be mane without her consent
tor less than £450.i;00.
Four Sentenced,
Pekin, 111., Nov. 11).— John Gehr,
Charles Jones, Daniel Cadell and John
Hewcole, who last week were con
victed of manslaughter, were taken be
fore Judge Ueeu this afternoon and
sentenced to the pententiary, the first
two for five years and the others for
three years.
Weavers Helurn to Work.
Pawtuckkt, R. 1., Nov. l'J.—Two
hundred worsted weavers in the Lor
raine mills started to work this morn
ing, after a strike of seven weeks' du
ration. The troubles were arbitrated
by Mayor Tiepke. The strike was one
of the biggest in the textile annals of
Pawtucket.
DOCTOR
251. 253 and 255 fSlicuiiet Aye.,
MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA.
The eldest and Only reliable medical office of its kind in
the city, as will be proved by consulting old files of the
daily press. Regularly graduated urd legally qualiflvd:
long engaged in Chronic, Nervous «nd Skin Disea'p;.. A
friendly talk costs nothinf. If inconvenient to visit the
city for treatment, medicine *ent by mail or express, free
frc!n observatiiin. Curable case* guaranteed If doubt
exist* we »-.>• so. Hours—lo to 12 a. in., 2to 4 and 7to 8
p. m.; Sundays, 10 to 1- *. m. If jva cannot come, »cato
case by mail, special Parlor fur I<aoie<i.
UarVPIIC flohil I'J Organic Weakness, Falling Bern
riSilCut UCDIIIIJi orr. Lack of Energy, rhj.lral
Decay, arising from indiscretions, Exerts, Indulgence or
Exposure, producing some of the following effect!: Ner
vousness, Debility, Dimness of Sight, Self-Distrust. Detec
tive Memory, Pimples on the Face, Aversion to Society,
I.nw of Ambition. Unfitnes* to Marry, Melancholy, Pyspep
>ia, Stunted Development, »«>ss of Power, Pains in the
back, etc., are rented with success, Safely, Prtvr.tely,
speedily. Unnatural discharge? cured
Permanently.
Blood, Skin and Venereal Diseases, *,-/„!!
affecting Body, Nose, Thro it, Skin ai.d Bones, Blotclui,
Eruptions, Acne, Eczema, Oii fejres, Ulcers, Painful Swel
lings, from whatever cause, positively and forever driven
from the system by means of Safe, Time-tested Remedies.
Stiff and Swollen Joints and Rheumatism, the result of
Blood Poison, surely Cured. KIDNEY AND URIN
ARY Complaints, Painful. Difficult, too Frequent oi
Bloody Urine, (itiuorruoea and Stricture promptly cured.
»T A DDU Throat, Nose, I.nag Dlteaies Conaaiptloa'
UAI AII Ml, Attain*. DrnMhlland r>ilep.j: Constitu
tional and acquired V eaknesses of Both Sexes treated suc
cessfully by entirely New Bad Rapid Method*. It is self
evident that a physician paying particular attention to a
class of cases attain great skill. Kvery known applica
tion is resorted to and the proved good remedies of all
ages and countries are used. >•> Experiments are Hade.
On account of the great number of cases applying Ihe
charges are kept low; often lower than others. Skill aim
perfect cures are important. Cull or write. S.tustu.n
'M and paaiiiplet free l-y mall. The Doctor has success
fully treated and cured thousands of cares in this city ami
tie Northwest. AH consultations, either by Mil or verbal.
re regarded as strictly confidential and are given perfect
privacy.
DR. BRINLEY, Minneapolis. Whir,
China p II UCRCMCD Electric
Decorating. Hi «1» ilL.Uf.tlMi Grinding
207 Nicollet Ay., Minneapolis.
—dealer ir:—
I. X. li. Pocket Klllven, lii-Uv;i
'Carvers Mayor*, Mtciirn and at
lull line of Toilet Articles.
RnzorsllolloYvUround.. shears aud clip
persGrauudt
/Pond 's Extract
cures AH PAIN
INFLAMMATIONS and HEMORRHAGES.
One drop of Pond's Extract U north more than a tablespoon o
SUBSTITUTES, MADE CRUDELY, WHICH DO WOT CURE;
THE MINNEAPOLIS No. 3 BIGYGLE. PRICE, $60.00.
*s"*^ &r\> Come and examine it. Bring your friends
"^l—a to sea it. Semi pert riders and mechanics
/\ \ to investigate it minutely. Each and every
*: *-™-~*-J \ .^^Sr^^w oiio ot you will pronounce it **The Best
/P \ f%A S/rX" /Z\ ?k ' food Kirn* Tool Steel Bearing
O:^ >•//'.■ a\ X lt<\: J '^>^ M pounds. Warr,iuled iwualble. reliable
.^^7^ MM c HEaTH CYOLE CO., :
'^'^' "*^- 703 Nicollet Av.,ninneapo!is,flinn.
I FLOWERS... MENDENHALL, f, 1'6/I^^ «[ I
MEXDEMHALLCHKENHOUMES, MISXEAPOLIS , UNV S
GERMANY'S HAND IN IT.
Denmark Prohibits Imports of
American Beef.
Copenhagen, Nov. l'J.—The minis
ter of the interior, M. Unerring, has
issued a decree. to take effect immedi
ately, forbidding the import of live
cattle and tresh meat from the United
States.
Washington, Nov. 19.—Count Re
ventlow, the Danish minister, first
heard of the action of Denmark in ex
cluding American beef and meats
through the Associated Press cable
from Copenhagen. The count ex
pressed sururise, as no action in that
line had heretofore been contemplated.
He said the action was probably due to
a request from Germany, as beet re
ceived at Danish ports frequently
finds its way into Germany and thus
overcomes the German restriction.
Count Reventlow says Denmark uses
very littie American beef or meat prod
uct, lie iiad never heard that any of
the American product in Denmark was
affected with typhus fever. Uuder
these circumstances ho feels that tne
action of Denmark is not so much
aimed against the United States as it is
to make Denmark's neighbor, Germany,
effective in her exclusion. The ex
minister has as yet not received any
official advices on the subject.
JAPS DRIVKM BACK.
Another Battle Near Port Arthur
Reported.
Pout Aimii'K, Nov. 20.—Fighting
occurred on Sunday last twenty miles
from Port Arthur. The Japanese re
tired toward Talie'uvan. The Chinese
loss was 100. The Japanese loss is re
ported to have been 800. The Chinese
captured ten prisoners.
IS DEGIKHB OUT?
Berlin Dispatch to That Effect
Has Not Been Confirmed.
Bekmn, Nov. l'J.—The Frankfurter
Zeitung says that M. De Giers, the
Russiau minister of foreign affairs, and
(Jen Van Kovski, the Russian minister
of war, have resigned.
Conservatives Gain a Seat.
London, Nov. 10.—An election took
piace in Forfarshire, Scotland, on Sat
urday last, for a member of parliament
to succeed Sir John Rijcby, formerly
solicitor general and later attorney gen
eral, recently appointed lord of appeal.
The result of the poll was declared to
day, and shows ihat the Conservatives
have won a victory and pained a seat —
Ramsey. Conservative, received 5,134
votes; Rousou. Liberal, received 4,bs'J
votes.
At the last election, Sir John Rigby.
Home Ruler, received 4,( .toj votes, and
Barclay, Liberal Unionist, received
4,U77.
The successful candidate is Hon.
Charles Maule Ramsey, son of the
twelfth Earl of Dalhousie and uncle of
the present Earl of Dalhousie. He mar
ried P'itelle Harrison, daughter of the
late W. K. Garrison, of New York.
Detroit's Officers Honored.
Madrid, Nov. 1?.— Commander Wiil
iard 11. Bronson, of the United States
cruiser Detroit, with nine oiricers and
twelve saiiors ot that vessel, have ar
rived here with the Columbus relics.
The Americans are highly pleased with
the reception accorded them by the au
thorities of this city and of Cadiz. The
Spanish government is paying all the
expenses of their entertainment. The
American officers will bo received in
audience by the queen regent, will be
banqueted by the marine department,
aud will be tendered a reception at the
American legation.
Protection for Foreigners.
Shanghai, Nov. 19.— The viceroy of
Tien Tain is placing soldiers around the
foreign settlement in order to protect H
against the depredations of soldiers
from the mutinous camps.
It the Japanese take Port Arthur it is
expected that they will land en route to
Pefelu, forty miles south of Taku.
Numbers of quick-tiring guns have
been added to the Chinese war ships at
Wei Hai Wei.
Times Criticises Finance.
London. Nov. 20.—1n its financial
article this morniug the Times assumes
that the American cuirency system is
to be reformed and applauds the de
cision of the New York banks to provide
subscribers to the new loan with gold.
The Turn's adds that it will be a serious
matter, however, if their forecast proves
wrong, for the banks will then have
parted with iheir metallic reserve with
out improving tlifl situation, for it is
useless to trust in a possible improve
ment in the economic situation to pro
vide the treasury with gold. It is not a
question of business or statesmanship.
Everything depends upon the establish
ment of a sound currency system.
You never need use more thau half as
much of Dr. Price's Baking Powder as
of any other. A biugle trial will prove
this.
Draw on 1 heir Surplus.
Lonoox, Nov. 2i.— A dispatch to the
Times from Vienna says that the Neve
Kreio Presse states that a majority of the
sucar retinenes have done so well in
recent years that they will bo able to
balance this year's heavy losses, arising
from the severe decline in Ihe price of
beet susar. out of their reserve funds.
Tims the banks will not be allected.
Matters of Ancient History.
Loxpox, Nov. 2v>.—A Vienna dispatch
to the Times says it is stated that the
ontraces OH the Armenians in the Sas
sun district occurred towards the end of
August.
Ha\en't Had the Chance.
London, Nov. 20.— The Standard in
its financial article this morning says:
Not • being payable In gold the new
American loan tempts nobody hero. We
cannot laid any out; here who hag sub.
scribed.
3
LAWYKH GOT HKR WEALTH.
St. Louis Woman Kvidently L'n
deratood the Result of Win
Contests.
St. Louis. Mo.. Nov. 10.-John ./.
Sweeney, of Fall River, Mass.. called at
the mayor's office today in search of in
formation of the history of Miss Ann
Tierney while a resident of St. Louis.
Miss Tierney, recently deceased, was
the aunt of Mr. Sweeney's wife. She
was tor two years or more an employe of
the old Planters' house. la the eignues
Miss Ilerney had hoarded her savings,
removed to Denver and invested in real
estate. It was during the bco:n days of
tliat city, and her speculations Droved
successful, Two or three weeks ago
l''? f ,An °' .I l aYl"« property wortti at least
t;x),000. lh day alter her death a law
yer snowed up with a will made in his
tavor, leaving him her entire estate and
mentioning no relatives. Mr. Sweeney
Has been to Denver to make an effort to
upset the will in the interest of his
wire who is supposed to be the only
relative the deceased had in this coun
» i no SvveeiieV 's '>'■ his way back
to i all River to raise money to press tho
contest.
BLIZZARD IN YOl^K STATE.
Ten Below Zero and the Wind
Blowing a Gale.
Sakanac Lake, N. Y.,Nov. 19.— A
small-sized blizzard prevails throughout
Northern New York tonight. The
mercury here registers ten below zero,
while the wind is blowing a gale, riiling
the air with light snow that lias recently
fallen.
Charlotte, N. V., Nov. l'J.—The
northwest gale of today caught a bi^
fleet outside the harbor. The steamer
Proctor and tow of Barnes Sher
man, Ceales and Mary Lyon made the
hurbor after a hard struggle. The
Mystic Star, \V. G. Greenwood. Ciara
\aouella, White Oak, Van Straubenzie,
\ viliiam Jamison and Oliver Mowatt
ran back here for shelter. There is a
heavy sea with snow.
Clue to the PauUling Murderers
PAtTLßure, 0., Nov. Mt—Sheriff
Staley. after a long silence, has at last
given out information that will throw
a great deal of light on the mystery that
has surrounded the murder of the Good
children. In an interview today Sheriff
Staley said: "I am satisfied now that I
have the murderers and that they will
be convicted. I had occasion to rebuke
the prisoner Hart when Hart protested
his iunocence and said it was Cain and
Briudle who had killed the children,
and that now they were tryine to throw
the blame on his (Hart'si shoulders."
The sheriff was about to release Cain,
but now ho will be held. The prelim*
mary trial opens Thursday.
A small quantity of Dr. Price's Bak
ing Powder makes the biscuits better
than double the quantity of low grade
powders.
Wine Growers' Tru«t.
Sax Fkaxcisco, Nov. 10.— Trie Cali
fornia Wine Grower' association held a
meeting today. Several prominent
growers signed the articles of agreement
admitting them to membership. It is
now claimed that a membersnip repre
senting an output of (3.1)00,000 gallons
of wine annually has been secured. The
object of the association is to insure a
membership representing eight million
gallons of wine, thus securing practical
control of the wine output of California.
There promises to be a lively contest be
tween this-new organization aud the
California Wine Dealers' association,
wtiieh also aims to contn.l the Califor
nia prod act.
Wedded on His Deathbed.
Springfield, f11.,N0v.19.— roman
tic deathbed marriage occurred this
afternoon at Riverton, Gal., George B.
Richardson, finding that be was about
to die and desiring his housekeeper,
Miss Marion B. McXully. a maiden of
fourteen, be left all his money, secured
a license and the couple were married
by Justice K.':ott, at the sick man's bed
side- Richardson owns about I.OOJ acres
of land in this county and 3,000 acres in
Kansas.
QUEER PKOPLE.
Some of Their Kuaint aud Kurl
ous Ways.
What they are and who they are you
oan find out at the GLOBB Art Depart
ment. It will cost you but 10 cents, by
mail or in person, and you will make
the children at home happy.
Broke Three Ribs.
Mrs. Lou West, of 506 Mississippi
street, met with a serious accident at
the Short line crossing on West Seventh
street about 5 o'clock yesterday after
noon,slipping and falling in a manner
as to break three ribs and seriously
bruise her left shoulder, hip and knee,
and, it is feared, receive internal in
juries. She was taken to her home in
the central station patrol wairon, when
she waa cared lor by Dr. Marquis.
Quarter of a Million fur Beer.
St. Louis, Mo., Nov. 19.—The West
ern brewery of Bellevlle, 111., of whicli
Adam Gintz is proprietor, has been soli!
to Eastern capitalists for $225,000.
To Our Mibscribers.
The portrait otter has been taken ad«
vantage of by so many of our subscrib
ers that it will be impossible to delivei
some of the pictures at time Dfomised.
We wisli to say to those Intending to
older that pictures must reach us mi
mediately if you desire them foi t!:«
holidays.
St. LOUIS, Nov. t9.—At a meetiiuof
the Princeton Club of St. Louis, com*
posrd of aluiuni of Princeton, lengthy
resolutions were edwrted today express*
ive of ihe veneration and admiration
wiiii which the memory ot the hue Pr.
McCosh are hcld,~atui eulogizing his. lifa
aud work.

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