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PREPARING TO CURL.
Many Letters Regretting That St. Paul Will Have No Bonspiel. CORLINC BEGINS TONIGHT. Raspberry Island Will Be a Merry icene on Thanks giving: Day. RISDEN DEFEATS FOLEY And Clow Runs Down Baron in Games in Foley's Bil liard Tourney. The St. Paul Curling club held a more than usually interesting meeting at the Windsor last uinlit. A letter was re wived from President John Johnson, of the Northwestern Curling associa tion, at Milwaukee. He stated that he had been advised that two rinks .rom the East—one from Albany and one from .Ww York— will be present at the Milwaukee bonspiel. This will be the tirst instance of Eastern rinks coming V. vst "and entering: into competition with Western rinks, it will afford an interesting opportunity or comparing thA merits of these two sections of the country. Tom Kelly, of Winnipeg, also sent in a letter, lie regretted exceedingly that .St. Paul would have no bonspiel this year, and intimated that had the case been otherwise, St. Paul could have ex pected a regular liegira ot Manitoba curlers. Kelly said that several of the Winnipeg links contemplated attending the Milwaukee bonspiel. '1 he club admitted a number of new members last night, It was decided i! it. as soon as the condition of the. ice would warrant, a representative team lioni each of the bowling clubs of this city would be Invited to spend an even ing with the club and encage in a series of games for a prize that will be an nounced later. i lie annual series of games for rinks composed of new members will begin on lv.'. I,"), ana continue through the winter. it'iiitrht the curiing season will be formally opened at the rinks in the Kaspberry island club bouse, with a challenge came between rinks skipped by tleoret; O. Nettk-ton awl Uo;i. Will iam Rodger respectively. The dub de sires that it be understood that new curlers will not be required to furnish their ";iin suites," as they will be al lowed those belongkig to older mem ber.-. On fhaaksKiviiur day games will be played during the iotenoon, afternoon and evening:. On Dec. 0 the annual meeting of the club will take place, at which time the annual election of officers will occur. The next meeting of '.he club will be held on Thanksgiving day at the " club house. Two rinks are already in condition for cuii!!i£r. and the balance will be in ihe course hi a few days. What will probabry prove the cham pion riiiK of the season is made up of the following well-seasoned timber ail sturdy oaks: Judge Cory, skip; ii. it. John 11. lyes, third; Auditor M. A. Beck man, second; August Fitzer, leaii. The following bonapiel rinks have al ready been formed: Al.-x McCulloch, skip; J. McMillan, tlurii; Dr. Kfilv, second; J. Lang, lead. George O. Netileton, skip; C. M. Grigiis, third; George Hall, second; Jiul'-'t- 11. \V. Cory, lead. -John McCulloch, skip; J. C. Murray, third.; .John B. West, second; Harry Stiowtktu. lead. lion. William Rodger, skip; Lambert in id: Dr. E. H. Whitcomb, sec oiui; Ed Good, iead. Dan McM-illan. skip; Tom Baker, third; , second; William Owen, lend. Dr. Carson, skip; Frank McCarthy, third; Charlie Carson second; Rebert li. Burns, lead. Otiu'i rinks may be announced later. CLOW THK WiNNKR. Downs Baron by Fourteen Bill iards at Foley's. Clow (300) played Baron (200) at Foley's last night in the regular bill iard tournament game. The .game consisted of fifty.one .innings, and was won by Clow, the final score showing SOD to 288 in his favor. Clow, the debonair, put up a good game, as he generally does, lie made a high run of S3. besides twelve other doubles, as follows: 11, 14, 20, 10, 20. 15. 11, 10, 15, 17, 14. 13. Chaiiie made the splendid actual average of 5 45-51—very nearly an even 6. Baron played as his actual number of points 160. He shows im provement with practice, and, consid ering toe larger experience of the man against, whom he was pitted, certainly Bade a good showing. tie made a high run of 28 in his twenty-eighth inning. He also scored 17, 10, 42, 10 and 10 in his other double figures. His actual aver age was 3 33-51, and. if his handicap is included, he stands at 5 31-51. Tonight, Carney (300) agaiust Bab cock (215). COIi. CLAKKK HETIRED. Madison Man Made Chairman of the Clydesdale Association. Chicago. Nov. 22.—The annual meet ing of the American Ciydesdale Breed ers' association was held tonight. Col. Charles E. Mills, of Springfield, 111., who has been the secretary for fifteen years, was opposed by a strong faction, ana declined a renominntion. CoL N. P. Clarke, of St. Cloud, Mum., for six years past the president, declined re-election. The following were chosen: President, Robert B. Ogilvie, Madison, Wis.; vice president, Robert Miller, Brougham, Out.; secretary, Alexander Galbraith. Janesville, Wis.; treasurer, David McKay, Fort Wayne, Ind.; ex ecutive committee. Col. Robert Hallo way, Alexis, 111.; Col. N. P. Clarke, St. Awarded Highest Honors— World's Fair. Dlt CMEAM POWDER MOST PERFECT MADE. I pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free rom Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant 4O YEARS THE STANDARD. ("loud. Minn.; C. P. Goodrich, Stale Center, Jo. ; ; In the tandem class Crawford, Chi cago, took the tust prize, in the gentle men's drivers, fifteen hands and under, O. A. Kins, Chicago, was Int. IUSI>KN WINS. D.;!eats Vomit* . Tom Foley by a Small Margin. The game arranged for Tuesday night be; ween Foley c.'.V)) and Itisden ( l>s"i), postponed to 81SQ p. m. yesterday, came off as per schedule. The game com prised sixty-five innings, and was won by Hisdeu-SOD to 209.. This marks Kis den's tint victory in the present tour ney. Up to this one ho has played three Sanies, losing all. His high' run was SO. and his other doubles were IJ. i:> anil 10. Foley's high run was SB. lie made other double tigilres as follows: IJ. 17, 10, 18,22,25. Risrien'tt average (actual) was :\ 11-1:5 and Foley's 3 14-0.5. Allow uisr the 50 points credited to each, they reached an average on their handicaps of 4 8-10 and of 3 (H-<>s respectively. * JOJINbOVsi UAI r OFF. Eck's Crack Bicyclist Gave the Records a Ilesr. l.oi lsvii.i.!.;, Ky., Nov. 22.—Owing to a strong wind today Johnson did not make any attempt to. lower any more reeorns. The "quad team here, com posed of Pat O'Connor. H. A. Seavy, H. R. Steenson and W.A. fthoues, w eutou after the uupaced mile record and clipped off eight seconds from the former record of 2:02, made at Buffalo, N. V., about three years ako. The fractional time was as follows: Quarter, :28; third. ;."7; half. :55 2-5; two-thirds. 1:15; three-quarter.-:. 1:24 3-5; mile. 1:54. Johnson will not co against the hour record, not having sufficient pacers, but he will remain here a few days to have, a crack at the unpaced mile. From here Johnson and Ecfc will go to New York to take part in the races at Madison Square garden, which commence next Tuesday. FITZ IS EXONERATED. tORONEK'Ji JJ KY BBNBKM A VISKim T. Syracuse District Attorney, How ever, Declares He Will Con tinue the Prosecution. Syracuse, N. Y m Nov. 22.— The in quest over the body of Cornelius liior dan, the prize lighter, who became un conscious while sparring with Bob Fitzsiniuiojus Friday night last and died a lew hours later, was held here to night. The jury, which was composed of some of the representative business men of the town, brougiu •in a verdict at 10 o'clock exonerating Fitzsimmons. District attorney S. J. Shoves says that, despite the verdict, he will present tiro case to the grand jury of Onandago county. Fox Hunters Duped. Oi.ympia, Ky., Nov. 22.—The second division of the Champion stake entries Were taken out this morning by day light and the territory for twenty miles hunted, but only a 'cold trail was struck, and the dogs could do noth ing with it. The hunters returned to the hotel without a chase. It was learned today that the people of the neighborhood have been hunting the country every night, and that is why there has be.-Mi no chase. At a meeting tonight of officers it was de cided to declare the field trials off. and all the hounds were turned out tonight for a big hunt, which was enjoyed. There was a large crowd in addition to the members of the association. A scarcity or foxes will be guarded against next year. Ready to Talk Knee. London, Nov. 22.—Kobert .1. Cook, the Yale coach and oarsman, who is re siding in a country district of France, writes to the Associated Press that he did not come to Europe for the purpose of arranging an eight-oared boat race between Yale and Oxford. Mr. Cook adds that he simply crossed the Atlantic for rest; but, it he should come to Eng land, the question of a race between Yale and Oxford crews might be dis cussed, although such a discussion would be unofficial. A Climax or Successful Business Has been. reached by the popular "Plymouth" this November. "Plym outh Corner," Seventh and Robert. Coining Skating ilaocs. Arrangements have been made for some great skating races on Lake Ccmo on the afternoon of Thanksgiving. The events will bs* half-mile, mile and two mile races, free for all who care to enter. Among those who will start are the famous Harley Davidson, John Davidson, S. H. Gibbons, Toronto; A. Seheibe, St. Paul, and J. Nelson, Min neapolis. J-.v.'t-hiirt Challenges the World. Dallas, Tex., Nov. 22.—Jack Ever hart, champion light-weight Ggfcterof England,today issued a challenge to the world for its championship to fight him for $1,000 to $10,000, before any responsi ble club in the United Mates. The challenge bars nobody,and prefers Jack McAuiitre. Hawkeye Man the Champion. Blrlixgtox. 10., Nov. 22. —J. R. Hale, of Yarmouth, 10., won the shoot for the American Field cup today, smashing forty-eight out of fifty clay pigeons. Dunraven Decides to Challenge. Cowes.Nov. 22.— A telegram received here today says that Lord Dnnraven has definitely decided to issue a challenge lor the America's cup. Chicago's horse Show Opened. Chicago, Nov. 22. — The Chicago horse show opened today. The entries in the various departments are above the standard of former years, the ex hibit of fancy gaited saddle horse* be ing especially good. Wrestler Wants a Match. Davonous Martuette, the Grsecc-Ro man wrestler from Lake Ciiy.is in town and would like to get on a "match with some of the local talent, Buff McManus. .Johnny Zimmerman or John Birch pre ferred. Man and money can b« found at 412 Exchange street. SPORTING MKLAN6K. All members of the Gopher Bowline club are earnestly requested to be at the Foley alleys at 8 o'clock sharp to night for practice. To California Without Change Via "The Milwaukee." On Saturday, Nov. 10th, ISM, and on every Saturday thereafter, an elegant Pullman Tourist Sleeper will leave Min neapolis (8:25 a. m.), St. Paul'(B:3s a. in.), and arrive Los Angeles, California, . atO:HO p. in. following Wednesday. Via "The Milwaukee's" famous "iled rick Route" to Kansas City, .thence-via th« A., T. & S. P. li'y through South ern California. A most delightful winter route to the Coast. ... ! ; This car is ''personally conducted*— in immediate charge of an official; and an attendant through to destination. Kate per berth, t&CO.throueh from St Paul-Minneapolis. . . V: Leave St. Paul-Minneapolis every. Saturday morning, arriving at Los An geles every Wednesday afternoon. •« • For berths, complete information and lowest rates apply to "The Milwaukee" agents, St. Paul-Minneapolis, or ad dress J. T. Conley, Assistant General Passenger Agent, St. Paul Miui», " : .--■•■• IHg SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: FRIDAY MORNmGr NOVEMBISR 2% \m%. QUAKES IN TACOMA FOLLOW Illi: ALLUUICD VOL- (4M( ICHt PTIOV Strange Phenomena Uosult at El» lensburic— Big Fiasuroa in Waterworks Itesßrvolr. Tacoma. Wash., Nov. 22. — Tliere were new developments here, today in the Mount Tacoma story exceot that many more persons report having felt tlio slight shock of earthquake at (i:SO last night. Reports have been re ceived showing that it was felt in every section of the city, despite! the assertion of an evening paper which without investigation tonight pro nounced credible statements to be un founded.. It lias been cloudy today, rendering further observations of Mount Tucniim impossible. J. K. Hopkins, a clerk in the Northern L'acitic warehouse at the wharf.says he felt the earthquake shock distinctly in the warehouse at the water's edge. The shock was severe enough to attract the attention of women engaged in household duties, and rattled window glass. Prof. F. C. J'iummer, who has been investigating the matter all day, says he is firmly convinced that a mild eruption ol the mountain is in progress. At 6:30 last night he was on the water,- and, conse quently, did not feel the shock. Kiirili Cracks Op*>ii. Ki.i.KNsm i:<i, Nov.'J:.!.—The eruption of Mount Rainier has explaiued to the satisfaction of many a mystery hers which has bafiied all. The water works reservoir here suddenly became ex hausted. Investigation showed a crev ice running along the hill north and south from one inch to one foot in width and of unknown depth. It ran directly through the reservoir, letting the water out. It has been traced sev eral hundred feet along the hill. No shock of earthquake has been felt here as far as known. RAIMEK UXBJSR A CLOUD. Bad Weather Prevents Observa- tion of the Volcanic Phenomena. Skatii.e. Wash,. Nov. 22. — Hazy weather has prevailed throughout the Puget sound country today, and Mt. Rainief. or Taeonia, has been obscuri'd. For this reason it has been impossible to make any observations or obtain further information as to the actual condition of the mountain, believed by many to be in a state of eruption. Persons who have made the ascent, and are, therefore, familiar with the summit, saw the mountain at the time when the smoke and steam were ob served rising from its summit, but they don't credit the story ot a change in the form of the summit. Their theory is that the vapor was steam condensed by the contact of warm currents of air with the icy mountain. Those wno observed the vapor, who are seven in number, are positive m their adherence to the original statement,and several of them examined the mountain tinousrh powerful glasses, arid have made drawings of the summit showing the new peak. DEMON JKALOUSY Kesponsib c lor the Murder of a Pretty itaiiau Woman of Gotham. &EW Youk, Nov. 22.—Primitiva Fog lia, nineteen years old, a pretty Italian, the wife of Beraanli Foglia. an ice creamer.was found dead this evening in ocr rooms. She had a bullet wound in her head which caused her death, and the circumstances indicate that she was murdered. Her husband has fled, and the police are looking for him. He has not been seen since Monday evening, when lie and his youns; wife" were seen together. Monday evening was also (be last time she was seen alive, and it is believed that she was killed that night. It is said that the husband was very jeaious, and they often quarreled on that account, but none of the people in the house had heard any disturbance in their rooms. LOW EXCURSION RATES To All Principal Points in Texas, Kiexiuo, Florida and the Soutii. If you will call at the Wisconsin Cen tral City Ticket office on Third street. opposite the Merchants' hotel, we will be pleased to give you complete inform ation concerning these low rates and train service to the South. Sleeping car berths reserved through to destina tion by telegrapir without extra charge. Close connections at Chicago with all Southern lines. Meals served "a la carte" in dining cars on all Wisconsin Central trains. The only Chicago line serving supper in a dining ear on the evening limited. F. A. Greene, City Passenger Agent Wisconsin Central Lines, 164 East Thir.d street. Hunk <»l" England Finances. London, Nov. 22.—The weekly state ment of the Bank of England," issued today, shows the following changes, as comuared with the previous account: Total reserve, decrease £207,000 Circulation, decrease 332.000 Bullion, decrease 539,891 Other securities, increase 288,000 Othw deposits, decrease 348,000 Public deposits, decrease 80,000 Notes reserve, decrease 168,000 Government securities.decrease 500.000 The proportion ot tne Bank of Eng land's reserve to liability, which last week was 63.00 percent, ia now 64.«Jper c«nt. QUKIR PEOPLE. 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 wakes the grown people a ugh. Hearing sugar I'lanters' Plaint Washington, Nov. 22.—The court of appeals today began the hearing of the case of the Miles Planting and Manu facturing Company vs. Secretary Car lisle, in which a mandamus is asked to compel the secretary to appoint inspect ors under the sugar bounty clause of the McKinley tariff law. Argument wus commenced by George E. Hamil ton and continued by Assistairt Attor ney General Whitney for the appellee. Right Here I Want To sound a note of praise for the train service and equipments of "The Bur lington load. It seems to me that the culmination of comfort and luxury in railway travel is reached in the com partment sleeping cars run by this road. —■Ik River (Minn.) "Star-News." New Head Tor Bank of England. London, Nov. 23.—The Times, in its financial article this morning, says that the directors of the Bank of England have decided to propose Albert George Sanderniau for election to the governor ship of the bank to succeed David Pow ell on the expiration of his term of office. Amnesty in Brazil. Uio Jankiko, Nov. 22.—President Moraes has issued a decree granting amnesty to ail political offedders. Buy your. Gas Fixtures from P V Dwyer- Bros, Co., 90 East Third street' and you will be pleased to K ive thanks on Nov. 29. HE DEFIES CORRIGAN. iiuiiii m <:i:v AMWBM mi Attt HKISIIOP. Ho Declares His Intention of Con tiiitiiiiK His Work With the Lexow Committee. Nk\v Yokk. Nov. 28.—Key. Father Ducey, of St. Louis, church, - Kast Twijiity-ulnth street, tonight sent a, let ter to Archbishop CoYrigan 'in an -BWBr to the letter which lie re ceived from that dignatary, *a few days ago, in whteh the archbishop took him to task for tak ing such a prominent part in the meet-' ings of the Lexow committee, In his letter. Archbishop Cornwall admonished Father Uucey to abstain in tne future, from attending these sessions of the committee without permission from him. Jn his reply tonight Fatcher Ducey said: "1 regret to have received this evidence of your excellency's want of appreciation of my persistent devotion and sacrifice in the interest of truth, morality and religion. •'For years I have felt that you should be, next to the holy father, now reign ing, the greatest factor for good in the whole Catholic world. Unfortunately. 1 aim forced to say that here in New York the greatest power in the work for good and humanity and the Catholic church has been thrown to the wind, and we are now reap ing the whirlwinds. lam not the only man who believes and thinks that the greatest opportunity heaven has thus given to the Catholic church since the days of our Lord and his apos tles for good, has been sacrificed in the city of New York. Had the church openly acted with courage :n opposing the corruption and corruptors of this great city, the Catholic church would have gloried throughout the world. .Now-Dr. Parkburst has vvou. "Thank God 1 am able to say that for more than twenty-five years 1 have, as a Catholic priest, protested without ceas ing against the efforts of Tammany Hall and its leaders to prostitute the foreign born citizen and the Catholic name." .Continuing, Father Ducey declares that he is surprised that Archbishop Corriiian should be "pained" at a course which has merited the recogni tion of the most distinguished citizens of the United States. ••There is nothing in my course, now that the elections are over, as you say," he continues, "that calls for a vindfea tion of the sanctity of the priesthood by you, so tar as my conduct is concerned. I certainly have, by my own course, up to the day of election, exerted every power to have honor re flected on the priesthood. 1 do not know in what way I have exposed myself to receive-canonical admonition' and I cannot see why 1 should be 'com manded to abstain from going to the sessions of the Lexow committee with out permission in writing' from your excellency. 1 have given my word that i would attend the sessious of tnis committee to its close when not prevented by my duties, i know full well that I hi no way trans cend my rights as a priest by my inter est in the Lexow investigation, and the best people of our city think and say that most certainly 1 am do'iiii good work as a citizen by exert ing my power to help the Lexow com mittee to give us good government and secure safeguards for the public as well as private morality." In his letter Father Ducey says in re gard to the rumor about his attending the Lexow committee as a representa tive ot the holy see: "1 think it is well known to the apostolic dele gate and to the holy father that 1 would be the last person in your excel lency's diocese to place the holy see in a compromising position. 1 trust you will be pleased v learn that I have most carefully safeguarded the holy see in the arch dioceses of New York, and throughout the coun try, and J know your excellency will be pained to learn that 1 have in my keep ii.g manuscript evidence from tne very highest authority recognizing that here in the city of Nsw York \v« have the very frout and citadel of organized op position to the action and wishes of the holy see." In conclusion. Father Ducey says: "I shall -b« greatly pleased if your ex cellency will inform me under wiiat cannonical rules you forbid my presence at any further ses sions of the Lexow committee." Much speculation will be caused by the BUggestUMi at the end of the rector's letter as to the existence of "manu script evidence." Ail efforts to per suade Father Ducey to explain his meaning on this point tonight were fruitless. GEOHGK D. TKfiliEK DHAD. First Outside Passenger Agent of the Northern Pacific. Assistant /Passenger Agent Austin, of the Northern Pacific, received a tele gram from William G. Mason, of Buffa lo. N. V., containing the melancholy information of the death of George I). Teller, at the age of seventy-five years. Mr. Teller was the first outside passen ger man to enter the service of the Northern Pacific, joining the road at the I time it was built, in 1880. He was most widely Known. Before joining the Norther Pacific A^. Teller was connect ed with the Missel! Pacific and other ! Southwestern lip^s. About three years ago he was attlt«t«] with a paralytic stroke, which terminated his active ca reer. Since that time, and up to his death, he was a pensioner of the North- i crn Pacific on account of his long and meritorious services. It is an interesting fact that the de ceased was one of the oldest, if not the very oldest railroad man in the country. He took an active part and was present at the layintr of the first rail of the first railroad in this country, the old Mohawk & Hudson, now a part of the New York Central system. This was early in the :iu's. He leaves surviving him a wire, daughter and three sons. With the passing away of Mr. Teller there is now left, but one railroad vet eran in the country, in point of length of service. This man is H. S. Barlow of the Lake Shore & Michigan South ern, at Milwaukee. About a year or so ago he was In this city, at which time the Globk printed ao tntejestiug inter view with him. ECONOMY OX THIS B. &O. £ Net Earnings bhow Hut Little De crease Prom Those of '93. Cincinnati, 0.,N0v. 22.—The aiinual meeting of the Ualtiinore & Ohio and Southwestern . shareholders here \ thi* afternoon elected the following direc tors: Edward Bacon, William T. Bull, Edgar T. Welles, Edward K. Bell, Will iam Mertens. John N. Davis, of New . York; James Sloau Jr. ana Orland Smith, Baltimore; Lowe Emerson, Fre derick H. Alms and Wiliiam W. Pea body, Cincinnati; Augustus B. Ewing,' St. Louis; Frank \V. Tracy, Springfield, 111.; John P. Hazel.me and Patrick Buchanan. London. j The report of the directors, cointncnc- IDK .Nov. 1, IS'J3, and ending June :«> 1«94, being the first annual report of the company, wit's.submitted, and showed the total earnings, *y,959,734.; up«»r»tlßic *xp<M.scs, :' *2,.%• net efti;nTi«s, ?1,8y7,670:' 'l'oial net income, $1,405.39; i.' 1 tie gross earn ink's compared with the same period tor previous year bhow ?4iW,39G increase;' decrease in expense of i4%,;i(Ji), and the net earnings decreased' only 134,135. The road was; operated at 64.7 cent, as against 67,7 u«?r cent last year. The charges and taxes for th« period incrt-ased ♦130,27ir Tin- v' earnings were sufficient to Day off all Hie fixed charges and taxes for this pe riod, and leave $10,740. At the stock holders' meeting the new board of di rectors elected the following officers: ' Edward 11. Bacon, president; W. W. Peabody, vice, president, and general manager: William Duncan, second vice president 1 and traffic • manager; Eilward. Bruce, secretary; K. K. Tracy, assistant secretary ; William E. Jove's, treasurer, v si-^r ANOI'HKiIMNK OUT. Iteoryanizatfon of the Western at Mot-day's Meeting Imperative. Chicaoo. Nov. 22,—Th» Western Passenger association lost another line today in the RocK \ Island <& Peoria. The j withdrawal was looked for, as the road lias always been allied with the Itock. Island, and it was expected to ft*] lew the lead of the main line in pulling out of the association. The action of the Hock Island late yesterday in reduc ing the rate from Kansas City to Chi cago has not caused much excitement among the Western lines. The reduc tion does not go into effect until after. the meeting of the Western lines on Mon day next, and the feeling is that the result will be such that the Rock Island will feel that there is no reason to put her rates into effect. The matter must be settled at the outset, however, as the Hock Island will go into the meeting with the demand that all rates be restored, and that the payment of all excessive commissions shall be stopped. If these two things are not promptly granted the Rock island will at once withdraw and will tike no part in the effort to re vive the Western Passenger association. it now looks as if all the roads huving interests In the Western and transcon tinental territory will be represented at the meeting, even the Canadian Pacific having signified its intention of being represented. None of the" other lines will make any effort to meet the pro f>osed reductions of the Reck island .on he rate from Kansas City until after the adjournment of Monday's meetings. The report was current today that the Great Western had cut, the rate to Dcs Moines, but it was denied at the office of the company. The meeting of the managers of the lines in the Western line pool, which for the last two days has been holding forth at the office of Chairman Midgley, of the Western Freight association, has adjourned. The roads were unable to reach an agree ment on the divisions in the Dcs Moines territory, and after arguing on the mat ter nearly all day, gave up the attempt. POOL AGREEMENT l'O END. Rumor That Canadian Pacific Will Cut Loose From the Great Northern. The Winnipeg Free Press of Tues day contains an article to the effect that the traffic arrangement between the Great Northern and Canadian Pa cific on coast business will be abro gated on Jan. 31, 1895. From Winni peg a private wire states that the ( ana dian Pacific people assume to know nothing of any such arrangement, but the denial is apparently weak. The article states that after the above date the Canadian Pacific will use the Se attle <fc New Whatcom route, and the Great Northern will use the. route by way of New Westminster, B. C. The Great Northern will not, be affected much, either in the way of passenger or freight traffic, by the change, so es timates the Winnipeg paper. Inquiry among the Great Northern officials yes terday was not productive of any de nial of this report, and it is prouably correct. Want Jeffrey Retained DhNVEi:, Col., Nov. 22.—Creditors of the Rio Grande & Southwestern Rail road company, who are opposing the attempt of the National Bank of Com merce to have S. T. Jeffrey removed as receiver of the company, have issued a statement declaring it to be their opiu ion that his removal from the receiver ship would jeopardize their claims. To Our Subscribers. The portrait offer has been taken ad vdntaae of by so many of our subscrib ers that it will ba in possible to deliver some of the pictures at time promised. We wish to say to those intending to or ua that pictures must reach us imme diately if you desire them for the holi days. HEADiiiGHIS. The printed reports by wire anent the arrangements for the* interchange or business via Sioux City between the UniouPacihc and the Omaha, prove a canard, and are denied by the latter. On Dec. 3, all lines in the Western Freight association will advance the present rate en flour from Minneapolis to New York 12^ cents, making a rate of 35 cents. The Milwaukee is the first line to ap pear in the field with blank applications lor the new series of clergymen's half fare permits for 1595. J.C.Hull, of the Lake Shore, who has been tor some time a patient at St. Luke's hospital, is convalescing. Northern Passenger As<ent Koos, of tho St. Paul & Duluth, came down from the Zenith city yesterday. The Great Northern has taken off its buffet library car on trains to the Pa- I citic coast. Traveling Passenger Agent Giay, cf the Pluut system, is in tire city. QUEER PEOPLE. Who and What Ihey Are. Call with 10 cents or send 10 cents to the GLOBKArt Department and you will receive one of the handsomest books for juveuiles thai ever came from a print ing press, it tickles the children to aeath and makes the grown people lamrh. 3LOOD POISONING j -nd every Humor of the Blood, Skin, and Scalp Pwith low of Hair, whether simple' «t 3^W scrofulouu, ulcerative, or heredi mkLi )f tary, speedily, permanently, and '^■SBifflh? economically cured by CtmctTßA i*m±jP Remedies, when the best physi -^jA^Jm cians and all other remedies fail. Complete home treatment for every humor. Sold every where. ' tfITALIS wb bE *w *Tr E9EE9 13 ' iiFBHTIi PKiITOSMPKEB M^Ha n WoP /jir**^Sjak f'RCil LIFE '"»«" d Wei.- THE GREAT ' SOthbayAjj^fJl? FRENCH REMEDY sothDay. Produces the Above Results in 30 Days. It acts powerfully and quickly.' Cures when all others faiL Young men will regain their lost strength and old men will recover their youthful vigor by using VITALIS. It quickly and surely restores Lost Vitality, ■• Lost Power Failing Memory, etc., and is a ! positive cure for Nervousness, Wasting Dis eases, and all effects of indiscretion. Wards off Insanity and Consumption. Insist on having VITALIS, no other. I Can be car lied in vest pocket. By mail, $1.00 per package, or six tor $0.00, with a Positive Written. Guarantee to Cure or Kef and Nba -XoTiey in every box. Circular free. Addm. For Sale l»y I. n lUrv V ter, Fourth uiml Uuhii^lu. ■ ■"■;.■■ ■ ■ .-■.,...-— 10,000 COPIES FIRST WEEK!!! —RUSH IS SIMPLY IMMENSE— THESE NEW WOfIDERFUU— By PALMER COX, Author of THE BRQWNI.£& ffCuulny I rip $$&&* -^^ -^^^^ V and unrivalled humor of _ - igPk <lJ$ v-s^"^s lllf njin^f B^^ '*® tf HAVE NEVER BEEN jllS yUmOt bODGeItS Equalled. All these Queer People are arrayed in varied garments *w*^v by Mr. Cox, much as ordinary human beings dress. Jj|j|p Bears, Foxes, Elephants, Lions, Mice, Etc., walk on two legs, think as men and women do, talk to eatf* f|j^fc|PV'' other, go to housekeeping, dance at weddings, ViMK^H HAVE GRAND FEASTS AND FROLICS, ' ' «*jj*~^ festive occasions, go ,AW® / j\^ *$&mr J^^^B^ hunting with Kiiivcs. _ . gr~« ~~ g revolvers, guns, etc., go skating like real men, gallop around in moccasins and snowr shoes, go up to the moon in a fairy balloon, and persistently perform a thousand lik« ODD AND JOLLY PRANKS. x It is not often that we get such books. I have read them through, and-' laughed all the wav along-. It is the jolliesl kind of fun from beginning* to end. The youngest and tha oldest can find in it A BIG LAUGH AND A GOOD SERMON, j ROBERT LOWRY, D. Q, rii/^"i^ $A. Ist.—There are eight of these books, each complete in itself, for only ten eta. each* *-^"*I:. *" 2d.—They are by the most gifted Juvenile Artist in the world to-daj\ P A ft Q» f±4- 3d They are the onl J books of llis offered at less an $1.50 per cop\ 'v^ FUlgCi 4th.—They are printed in Colors, on Satin Gloss paper, are full of pictures, at* rrr* * • richly bound, and are well worth 50 cents each. - I fllS* sth.—By engaging an enormous edition for . distribution among our readers n« * M*-9 other paper can get it and you get the benefit THEY ARE OBTAINABLE at our OFFICE, \ THIS IS NOT A COUPON SCHEME. We saw a chance to give the Children of ouf readers a most delightful treat, in the distribution of the most captivating Juvenile books we ever saw, &n( believing they would appreciate it and speak a good word for the • we decided to mak< • his a Christmas season that all would enjoy and always remember. We only ask the trifle of 10 cents to catsi ~ist by the 25,000 his—YOU GET THE BENEFIT. $v* 2 is read? for distribution THIS WEEK SEND OH BSiiFiG O^iiV 10 CENTS FOt* EACH COPY DESIRED. OOTTIPCOST DEPARTMENT, DAILY GLOBE. ST. PAUL, MINN. 5