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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 27, 1894, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-11-27/ed-1/seq-8/

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MEET AT ST. LOUIS,
Delegates to the Annual Ses
sicn cf the Tians-Missis
sipi Congress
IEGAN WCF.K YESTERDAY.
Memorials and Resolutions
by the fiove Poured Into
the Hopper.
PERMANENT ORGANIZATION
One of the Main Questions
Before the Congress—
Work of the Day.
St. Louis, Nov. 26.—The seventh
inuual session of the Trans-Mississippi
?o»gre« began with hardly one-fourth
jf the members who are in the city in
attendance. Among those who were
quickly recognized were Guv. Stone, of
Missouri; Congressman Bryan, of Ne
braska; George L. Cannon, of Mormon
tame, from Utah; P. J. Cannon, of the
lame territory ;Gov. Wnite. of Colorado;
A. C. Fisk. of the Centennial state; VV.
L. Merry, ot California; F. 11. Newell
»f the United States geological survey;
»-Uov. L. B. Prince, of New Mexico;
Senator T. V. Allen, of Nebraska, and
many others whose names have been
before the public in connection with the
subjects to be here discussed.
It was 11:30 before H. H. Whitmore, of
the last congress, called the new body
to order. Addresses of welcome were
delivered by Mayor Wallbridge, on be
half of tne city, and Got. Stone on be
half of the slate. Hon. Eugene Sem
ple, of Washington, responded.
At the conclusion of Go*. Semple's
remarks, President Whitmore reviewed
the purposes for which the congress
exists, declared against the allowing of
this congress to be in any way con
trolled by political interests, and then
announced the gathering ready for busi
ness.
Upon the recommendation of the ex
ecutive committee the convention toofc
a recess to allow the state delegations
to select mem of the committees on
credentials, rules and order of business
mid permanent organization.
it was nearly 4 o'clock before a suffi
cient number of delegates han returned
to the hail to warrant President Whit
more in calling the congress to order
strain, and immediately the selections
of committees on credentials, rules and
order of business and permanent organ
ization were announced, and the mem
bers thereof retired for the purpose of
preparing their reports.
Ex-Gov. Prince, of New Mexico, was
then asked by President Whitmore to
take the chair for the afternoon session,
and that gentleman proceeded to give
business an impetus by telling the
members of the congress what was in
order, and ursine action upon whatever
It was possible to consider.
Upon motion of Delegate Huutoon, of
lowa, the river improvement commis
sion was formally invited to attend the
convention and enlighten it upon the
progress of the work of improvement.
The introduction of resolutions, to be
referred without debate to the commit
tee on resolutions when that committee
shall be appointed, was then begun.
Delegate Stanard, of St. Louis, intro
duced a resolution favoring the renewal
OVERING
SHOE CO.
Men's Shoes at $1.48.
[Never such a Shoe for the money be-
fore.)
Men's Fine. Sewed French
Toe Shoes, $1.68.
(They will surprise you.)
Men's Shoes for $2.50.
(Fine iv style and quality.)
Men's Fine Hand-Sewed
Welt Shoes, $3.00.
(You can't equal them.)
Men's New Style Needle-
Toe Shoes, $3. 50.
(The newest out.)
$4.00 calls out a Fine
Narrow, Square or Pointed
Toe Shoe that usually sells
at £6.00.
Needle-Toe Overshoes
and Rubbers to fit any
shoe.
BOYS' SCHOOL SHOES
Another big lot of Boys'
School Shoes, sizes n to
53/, that will go on sale
Monday at $r.oo. They
usually sell at $1.50 to
11.75. They don't last
loner.
Big cut on Ladies' and
Children's Shoes.
Overshoes for all.
Men's Rubbers, 49c.
Women's Rubbers, 36c.
Prompt Attention to Mail
Orders.
88(3 and 338 Wabasha St.,Bet.sth and Oth st.
by proper legislative enactment of the
reciprocity treaties recently abrogated
in the authorization oi n-w treaties.
By Delegate Castle, of California—A
memorial to coneresf favoring the con
struction of tne Nicaragua canal under
the "ontiol of and sui>ervision of the
United States government.
By Delegate Hurdiutr. of Missouri—A
resolution demanding the defeat of the
tree lead bill now before the senate.
By Delegate Lubiu, of California—A
resolution Fa Tor ing the payment of a
bounty uimui expoitcii agricultural prod
ucts as a just return for me aid afforded
manufacturers b> protective tantls.
By Delegate Smith, of lowa—A reso
lution favoring appropriations Oy tlie
lederal government lor tne completion
of the tit-niiep"in canal.
B> Delegate Zenzel, of Arkansas—A
resolution faiortttg a tariff commission
with plenary powers, thereby removing
the matter from the intluence of the
imitations of parties.
l>y Delegate Kiev, of Missouri—A
memorial eoveriut: all itie Bubj«*eta la
Tome before the concreas and suitgest
inc curative processes for all the ilia of
the linancial system as n-iatlmr to silver.
By beteyalt! Parlous, of California—
A resolution favoring governmental
eoualrueUon of a ileep-water harbor for
Southern California at San I'edro.
By Delegate Bow«u. of Utah—A res
olution t.ivoriiikC the restoration by the
independent ftcttoa of the United Stales
or silver to its status prior to the enact
ment to the law ot 1873.
By Delegate Stoddard, of Colorado—
A resolution favoring fiee gold and sil
ver coinage at ilie ratio of 16 to 1; pro
viding for the use of coin certificates,
and enabling and directing the retire
ment ot national bank notes as fast as
bonds supporting them can be paid and
taken up by the. coinage of gold and
silver.
At this juncture, after a brief debate,
the convention ordered lhai the commit
tee on resolutions consist, of two mem
bers from each stale and territory rep
resented, to be named by the state tie l
exations at the opening of tomorrow
morning's session. The introduction of
resolutions was then resumed, and these
presented:
By Delegate Stanarc*. of Missouri-
Favoring the use of silver coinage to
the fullest extent possible at such ratio
as maybe delinitely maintained; also
indorsing the efforts of the government
to secure the more extended use of sil
ver by other nations.
Among the others were resolutions
urging the immediate action toward the
opening of the Uneompaghagh and
Uintnh reservations as provided by act
of Aug. 1(5 last; favoring the improve
ment of Duluth, Minn., harbor; urging
the improvement of the commercial fa-*
eilitiesof Alaska; favoring government
aid in the removal of mining debris
from the Sacramento and San Joaquin
rivers in California; favorinir tile rc
f BsaluT this congress to adopt any rec
ommendation as to silver or tlie tariff,
and urging the opening of the Indian
territory in order to put an end to out
lawry.
Delegate Rush, of Idaho, introduced a
short resolutiou indorsing tlie free coin
age of silver at the ratio of LG to 1.
An address upon the beet sugar in
dustry occupied the convention for some"
time. Its deliverer being Delegate 8. P.
Hamilton, of Nebraska.
At Delegate Black's
suggestion, the executive committee vra
instructed to present not later than
Wednesday morning the plan of perma
nent organization which it was directed
by the ban Francisco congress to pre
pare. The committee on credentials re
ported a fuli list of delegates, whichwas
accented. The report of the committee
on rules and order of business was made
a special order for tomorrow Horuinc,
and the convention then took a recess to
7 o'clock this evening.
Evening Session.
The attendance at the evening ses
sion, at which irrigation was the sub
ject for discussion, was rather l'tjlit.
At President YVhitmore's request,
George L. Cannon, or Utah, took the
chair and introduced the subject for
discussion with a brief review of his
own experience in the past forty-seven
years with the growing of crops, etc.,
by-artificial overturning of otherwise
desert lands. The opening paper of
the evening was upon ••The Water
Supply of the Rocky Mountain Re
gion," and was read by F. ii. Newell,
of the United States eeograpnical sur
vey. The paper was a central
review of the subject, presenting
more especially the fact that
the area of lightest rainfall
is coincident with the lands still held 111
Kovernmentovvnershii). Hun. Eldwood
M»ad, state engineer of Wyoming, next
read a paper upon, "Rcclaiiuatiofl of
Arid Lands," discussing more especial
ly the lack of concert action between
the authorities in control of the water
and those in control of the land. "Irri
gation a Living National Issue," was
the subject of a paper by Editor W.
Smythe. of the Irrigation Age. The
tenor of his remarks was that no issu«\
be 'it irrigation or otherwise, which
affects ever so small a portion of the
country, can, if it tends to the good of
that portion, be a local issue. At the
conclusion of Mr. Smpthe's address the
congress adjourned to 10 o'clock tomor
row morning.
The Ideal investment is Dr. Price's
Baking Powder. The inevitable div
idend is perfection in the cooking.
Last Rites for Gen. Gibson.
Tiffix, 0., Nov. 26.—The funeral
services over the body ot the late Gen.
W. H. Gibson, soldier aud stateman,
took place this afternoon. The ob
sequies attracted to the city one of the
largest crowds in its history. Among
those In attendance were dov. MeKiniev
and staff and unmerous state officials".
After brief services at the house, the
body was taKen to St. Paul's M. E.
church, where it lay in state for two
hours, surrounded by hundreds of
floral tributes. Many thousand people
viewed the remains. ' After impressive
services Gov. McKinley made a brief
address of eulogy. The general's old
war horse, with full military accouter
meuts. and boots and sours reversed,
followed the hearse to the cemetery,
where the iaterment took place accord
ing to the G. A. R. ritual.
Firemen Desert Terre Haute.
Chicago, 111., Nov. 2G.-Chief Sar
gent, of Locomotive Firemen, who ar
rived in Chicago today, said in an inter
view: "We are going to chanjre the
headquarters of our association at once.
At present we are at Terre Haute, Lad.
A committee is now out visiting Evans
ville, Indianapolis. Cleveland, Peoria
and Coiuinbus, 0., and'we will go to one
of these live towns very soon."
It Was a Novel Experience
For me to come up the east bank of the
Mississippi. 1 had often traveled the
west bank, but on the east side one gets
nearer the bold crags and the rugged
beauty of the bluffs. Lake Pepiu never
looked so charming as from the win
dows of that beautiful "Burlington"
vestibuled train.—Daily Hotel News.
Drought Affects Winter Wheat.
Pittsburo, Kan., Nov. 26.—Another
protracted drought in this section is
doing much damage. Winter wheat is
suffering badly, and all Binall adjacent
streams being dried up, stock is havinjr
a hard time. It lias been two months
since the last rainfall.
To Florida
And all points South. One fare for the
round trip Nov. 6 and Dec. 4, via Chi
cago & Bister a Illinois railway. Chis.
W. Humphrey. N. P. A., ITO East Third
street, St. i'aul, Minn.
Octopus Gathering in Gas Plants.
Post Wayne, lud., Not. 26.—The
Fort Wayne Natural and Artificial Gas
plants have been sold to 0 e i>ietricli
syndicate, of Ne^Torlr. for 1900,000.
Senator Brica ifi interested in the deal.
i<ort. rmyQe capital controls 500,000 ot
the capital stock. The New York
syndicate now has monopoly of every
gas pipe lv the city aud its suburbs.
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: TUESDAY MOKNTNTJ, NOVEMBiUK 27, 189*.
A VICTORY FOR PASKOLA.
It Receives the Official In
dorsement of Eminent
Experts and a Jury
of Representa
tive Citizens.
The suit, brought by Ohio's food com
missioner trains! a Cincinnati drutrgist
for selling Paskola on the mound that
it was nothing but aiueose resulted in a
great victory for Paskola and a verdict
azainst the state.
During the course of the trial Prof.
Shatter, of the University of Cincinnati,
testified that Paskola was not glucose,
and, even if it was, it would be harm
less. He also bore witness to its activ
ity as a digestive agent. .
Prof. William Dickore, of the Miami
college, testified to the same facts. So
did Prof. Schmidt, the chemist of the
board of health; Prof. William Hoffman
and others.
A practical test wn* made in court.
showing the digestive action of Paskola
on egus and meats of various kinds,
whereas glucose under precisely the
same conditions produced no effect
whatever.
This test bui confirmed the experts'
statements and proved Paskola to be of
great value in indigestion ana wasting
diseases.
This verdict disposes of the malicious
attack that has been made against Pas
kola by interested rivals, and suits have
now been brought against the proprie
tors of a well known emulsion of cod
liver oil for having given wide circula
tion to a false formula and other mis
representations regarding it.
The animus of this attack will be the
better understood when it is stated
that Paskola is being largely used iv
the place of cod liver oil.
EDITORS ARE BAD MEN.
INDIAN TERRITORY SCRIBE
SHOOTS A SLANUGKEB.
One in Alabama Calls a Man a
Republican and Proceeds
to Prove It.
GVTHBIK, Okla., Nov. 26.— E. Y.
Schenck,editor of the Caddo, lnd.,Ter.,
Banner, shot and moitally wounded
(ieorge Willis at that place today for
circulating rumors derogatory to
Schenck's wife. SchencK is a well
known politician, as well as editor, and
was very active at the statehood con
vention at Kingfisher. Willis was a
local business man. Tim murderer has
been arrested.
Tailed Him a Republican.
Birmingham. Ala., Nov. 28.— The
Sunday Start yesterday charged that
ex-Congressman Hewitt, chairman of
the city Democratic committee, had
been a Republican. Today Earlo Per-
Kins, a uroininent insurance agent,
and step-sou of liewitt. called upon Ed
itor Len Button, knocked him through
a glass window, pitched him over a ta
ble, and was otherwise demolishing
him when Button rallied, and a savage
tight followed. Perkins came out with
a broken nose, a closed eye and many
ugly bruises, while Button was bitten
on the cheeks and through the thumb,
and otherwise disfigured. Perkins has
two uhysieians with him tonight. The
tight resulted from the heatrd municipal
campaign, which is between Robert
Warner, a Democrat, and 1. N. Van
house, independent.
It's a miirhty poor dinner when the
bread is suoiled. Cooking is always
perfect where Dr. Pfice's Baking Pow
per is used.
Outlaws Kiddie a Train.
Four Smith, Ark., Nov. 26.—Indian
Agent Wisdom and ex-Indian Agent
Bennett, both of Muskogee, came down
on last nictit'a train from the bandit
fested parts of the territory. At Wag
oner they wen; notiiied that the train
just ahead of them had been fired into
by several men heavily armed. The en
gineer and fireman pulled the throttle
wide open, iaid down in their cab and
ran ahead with full speed. A volley of
bullets was fired at the cab, and as
the caboose went by that was also fired
into and riddled with builets. The
bandits sat on their horses, four on one
side of the road and three on the other.
The passensrer train expected to he
held up, and preparations were made
for a fight, but the train came through
without molestation.
FIRST-CLASS BKRVICK
To California and the West via
"Hie North-Western Line."
Only 3(> hours to Denver.
Only 55 hours to Salt Lake.
Only «tj hours to San Francisco, or
Less than 3J4 days on the cars.
Sieepintr car accommodations secured
through to destination. For tickets at
lowest rales call at city ofticrs: 13 Nic
ollet House block, Minneapolis; corner
Robert and Sixth sts.. St. Paul.
One Killed by Falling Walls..
Springfield, 11J., Nov. 20.—Six men
were buried today under a wall at Lit
tle's iivery barn, which burned Satur
day. The men were removing the
deoris when the wall toppled and fell.
Two of them are negroes and four are
white men. One of the negroes has
since died.
Schooner Goes Ashore.
Washington, Nov. 20.—A dispatch
from Two Hirers, Wis., to the life sav
ing bureau says the schooner Speed, of
Sfeeboygan, from Blanistee to Sheboy
gau, crew three, cargo wood and
shingles, stranded near the harbor pier
tliis morning. The crew were saved.
Indiana at Last Arrives.
Philadelphia, Nov. 26.—The Amer
ican lint steamship Indiana, from
Liverpool, was reported at the break
water at 8 o'clock tonight. She is just
one week overdue and the friends and
relatives of her 140 steerage passengers
and crew of sixty meu wer« concerned
about her safety.
Boys Under an Engine.
Mauch Chunk, Pa., No. rJG.-Harry
and Eugene Saaders, aged eleven and
twelve, were struck and instantly killed
by a milk train on the Lehigh Valley
road at Bowmanstown this morning.
Out-of-Town Subscribers.
Our offer to furnish "The World's
Sweetest Songster" and "Queer People"
is coupled with the request that 10 cents
in silver (not stamps) be sent. Mail or
ders will reach you in about ten days.
Armenians Grateful.
London, Nov. 28.—The supreme
Armenian patriarch has_ written to the.
president of the Aufflo-'Arrneniah asso
ciation expressing his thanks for the
steps that have been taken in Europe,
America and India in behalf yf the per
secuted Armenians.
LADIES WHO VALUE
A refined complexion must use Pozzoui's
Powder. It produces a soft ana beautiful
akin .
PLENTY OF GOLD NOW.
Secretary Carlisle Decides to
Accept Syndicate Bid for
Bonds.
THE FIRST DEPOSIT MADE.
Proceeds Are Expected to
Bring: the Reserve Up to
$116,000,000.
BLAND ON HIS OLD HOBBY.
He Talks Silver Coinage While
Criticising' the Bond
Issue.
WAsiii.Niiro.v. Nov. 26.—Secretary
Carlisle today acted in the matter of
the allotment of the 150,000,000 5 per
cent bonds, bids for which were open«d
at the treasury department Saturday,
lie accepted the proposals submitted by
the syndicate represented by John A.
Stewart. oX the United States Trust
company, of New York, aud others to
take the entire issue at 117.077. It is
the expectation of the treasury official*
that the deposits of irold for the pay
ment of the bonds will be made very
promptly, and as the understanding is
that none of the gold is to be taken
from the treasury an early restoration
of the gold reserve to above the $100, •
000,000 mark will be the result. The
bonds, including the premium, will
realize to the government about $55,
--500,000.
The gold balance, which Is now. in
round numbers, 157,500.000, will, if the
expectations of the officials regarding
the deposits of gold bonds oe borne out,
be increased to about $116,000,000. Be
fore today, however, there had been
14*550,000 in gold drawn from the sub
treasury at New York, presumably to
be used In the payment of the bonds
Assistant Secretary Curtis heard unoffi
cially over the long-distance telephone
from New York duiing the afternoon
that,58.000,000 in gold had been deposit
ed In the subtreasury there for bond
payments. The bonds are deliverable
as soon as the gold is deposited, and as
the bureau of engraving and printing
lias been busy at work preparing for the
issue, they will, it is expected, soon be
ready for distribution. The denomina
tions of the bonds which the- syndicate
will take are as follows: Coupons, $50,
135,000; *100, t&MXJO; $1,000, $34,y50,000.
Registered, *10.0U0, 115,090.000.
The conditions on written the bonds
are accepted is shown by the original
proposal of the syndicate, which is in
the following terms, minus the names
of the companies composing the trust
and the denominations wanted:
"New York, Nov. 24,1894.—We hereby
propose, under the terms of your circu
lar of Nov. 13, 1894. to purchase United
States 5 per cent ten year bonds de
scribed in said circular of the face value
of $50,000.000, and we agree to pay there
for at the rate of 117.077 and accrued in
terest per $100. This bid is for the whole
550,000.000, but not lor any lesser amount.
We further agiet 1. upon due notice of
the acceptance or this subscript, to de
posit the amount thereof in gold coin or
Kold certificates with United States as
sistant treasurers at either Boston, New
York, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Wash
ington, Chicago," Cincinnati, St. Louis,
New Orleans or San. Francisco in ac
cordance with the terms of said circu
lar.
"We desire (registered or coupon)
bonds in denominations as stated below,
and we wish them to be delivered to us
as follows: $40.000l0;>0 at New York,
*0,0U0,000 at Boston, §8,000,000 at Phila
delpuia,?2,OOo,Ooo at Chicago and $2,000.-
OOUatS-ti Francisco, or other United
Stales treasuries as may be approved by
tho treasury department."
HIS SAM 10 Ot.l) HOBBY.
Bland ialks Silver in Criticising
the Bond Issue.
St. Loris, Nov. SSL —la response to a
telegram forwarded to Hon. R. P.
Bland, asking an expression on the
bond issue, the following was received
by the Post-Dispatch today:
Lebanon, Mo., Nov. 20.—T0 the Ed
itor of the Post-Dispatch: It the secre
tary of the treasury would exercise his
option to pay out the silver for green
backs and treasury notes issued under
the Sherman law, there could be no
drain of sold from toe treasury. The
government of Fiance does this, and
keeps all her money at par. This bond
issue business looks like an attempt to
force congress to retire our treasury
notes and to substitute a system of na
tional bank currency. The fight Is still
on between the advocates of the free
coinage of silver as the true mode of
currency reform and the adherents of
the national banks. It is proposed by
the latter to farm out to corporations
the power to control the value and vol
ume of money. Surely the money
monopoly of this country now thinks it
is in the saddle, but time will tell
whether the people or monopoly are to
rule this country.
$9,000,000 for Bonds.
New York, Nov. 26.—At the sub
treasury today $10,000,000 was received,
of which $y,UOO,(H)O was on account of
the bomi purchase, and $1,000,000 from
the Bank of British North America.
The $1,000,000 was sent lo the bank from
London.
Family jars are easily avoided by use
of Dr. Price's leaking Powder.
IX STIIjIiWATEB.
Immense Purchase of Standing
Pine —Gossip of the Day.
A. S. Meriam and William O'Brien,
well-knowu lumbermen, have purchased
an extensive tract of standing pine iv
Pine county. The tract is estimated at
'20.000,000 feet, and was formerly owued
by George and John Highland, of
Dannville, N. Y. They will lojt this
winter, expectiug to put in about 10,
--000.000 feet.
The United States steamers Fury aud
Emily are at the South Stillwater dock
yards. They are to be repaired, but no
work can be done on them until orders
are received from the government. Sev
eral barges used along the Mississippi
are also there for repairs.
Tho annual memorial services of the
Elks will be held at their hall in this
city next Sunday. The speakers will
be Judge H. VV. Cory, of St. Paul; Dr.
T. C. Clark and Judee J. C. NethSway,
of this city. An excellent musical pro
gramme will also be rendered.
The petit jnry meets tomorrow, when
the hearing of jury cases will beeln.
The .criminal cases will probably be
heard first. ;/.-;
John Linn, a prominent farmer of
Marine, died Sunday of typhoid fever,
leaving a widow and three children.
A. Blaisdeil returned yesterday from
Clam river and reports flue skidding in
the logging camps.
—__s_*
I Have Traveled a Gootl Deal
The last year, both In Europe and Amer
ica, but 1 have never enjoyed any rail
road trip more than a recent one on flic
".Burlington." The scfeuery along: the
great "Father of Waters" is bo mag
nificent and varied that one forgets it
late or never.—Dr. F. Voss Mohn,
World's Fair Correspondent of the
tenblad," Burjjeu, i^orwaj.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.— Latest U. S. Gov't Report
R£&|y Baking
9N^9 __^9^_{f2r K_P*^^__B ySj Al^PC* fPs wSt tSPB-UV Bn
Absolutely pure
SNCB FOII M'QUAIDI
His Attack on Archbishop Ireland
Will Go Unanswered.
NewYoiik, Nov. 20.—The probabili
ties are now that the attack upon
Archbishop ln-laud made by Bishop
McQuaid in his sermon delivered in
Rochester last iiight will go unan
swered.
An attempt was made by the Asso
ciated Press to see Archbishop Ireland
tonight, but he refused to see a reporter.
Thomas Cochran, however, in his be
half, stated that the archbishop had
positively nothing to say about tha
matter, either one way or the other, and
that lie had not given it any attention
whatever. Archbishop Ireland will
probably remain in the city for several
weeks.
Part One of the Songster.
tit has just arrived. ,<V_^
and these two little *^m£.
Brownies are singing i/f$
the songs it contains (TV
all day. They are >£&\
pretty good singers, V,/ 7 '
aud if you want to VjAf.
sing the same old i{\
sours they sinir, just I \>=^
drop into the Globe -Jc=**
counting room with
10 cents In silver and you will secure
the back number (No. 1), which arrived
yesterday. Ten cents In silver, ad
dressed to the GLOBS Art Department,
will secure it by mail.
Diphtheria in Detroit Schools.
Detroit, Mich., Nov. 20 —Three of
the public schools and two parochial
schools closed last week on account of
the spread of diphtheria. In view of
the fact there would be but three days
of school this week owing; to the thanks-
Riving holiday it was decided io have
all the schools remain closed for the
week, and fumigate the buildings and
contents as an extra precaution. ~
—i
FIRST-CL.\BS SBKVICtS
To California and the West via
♦The North-Western Line,"
Only 36 hours to Denver.
Only 55 hours to Salt Lake.
Only 80 hours to San Francisco, or
Less than 3*3 days on the cars.
Sleeping car accommodations secured
through to destination. For tickets at
lowest rates cull at city offices: 13 Nie
ollet House Block. Minneapolis; corner
Robert and Sixth sts., St. Paul.
Turkey, Turkey,
Drawn, ready for the oven, at lowest
prices. St. Paul Provision Company.
421 Wabasha. *
a Am;sEMKarrs.
I METROPOLITAN I
L. N. SCOTT, Manager.
—————— THE
ABHII.LJANX _„_. _,_
Hpcci*-. TAVARY
Orand English Opera Go.
....TONIGHT....
■ Waguer"s
=LOHENGRIN=
With Tavary, Doenhoff, Clark, Mertens,
Schuster, Hamilton, etc., in Cast.
Wednesday Night—
CAVALLERIA RUBTICANA
mt _, , , and I' PAGLIACCI
Thursday (Thanksgiving Matinee)—
- = r BOHEMIAN GIRL
Thursday FAUST
Friday TASK-ABUSER
Saturday Matinee CARMEN
baturday Night WILLIAM TELL
NOTE—Curtain will rise promptly at
eight o'clock during this engagement.
Next Week— STUART fiiOBSON.
The GRAND 58?"
______ Everybody.
STAY i^T t*j . Matinee
AND " EIT *« I Tomorrow.
LAUGHED jf:oLDfc-__2
AT 'i^T UJJIi
go and \tW ITFIWTTTPirV
LAUGH AT i £_T »*Ji«XUllflLl.
CON HOY AND FOX FOLLOW.
MENINAHURRY
Often eat food in
sufficiently or not
properly cooked.
Ripans Tabules
cure dyspepsia
and sour stomach
and immediately
relieve headache.
She Wants, a Seat in Congress.
Towanda, Pa., Nov. —Mrs. Sarah
Ulrich Kelly, of Honesdale, today an
nounced her candidacy for the unex
pired term of the late Myron B. Wright,
member of congress from the Fifteenth
district.
MARRiAGES, BIRTHS, DEATHS
Marriage Licenses.
Ensrehert Schannict. . Katie L. O'Brien
John P. lleurdon Mary E. Duncan
Daniel L. Sullivan Mary McKenua
Birth*
Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Llvermore Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Timothy O'Keefe Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Gust Johnson Girl
Mr. and Mis. Hans Peterson Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Ignatius A.Koliler . .. Boy
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Gehinan Girl
Mr. and Mrs. William Brown Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony M0ran..*. ...80y
Mr. and Mrs. August Myer Girl
Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Anderson...... Boy
Mr. and Mrs. John G. Wachet Boy
Deaths.
Moses Meiamet, 282J< Texas st 57 yrs
Anna 0.Wi150n.557 Harrington st.Bl yrs
Timothy Cavanagh, Gaultier 5t. ..60 yrs
Joseph Stapples, Butternut st 42 yrs
Mary DuinKofsky, city hospital...6:2 yrs
AfIMOUftCK.HKfITS.
i pKRMANIABANK,»T. PAtiL,MIN'N
"vT Paid-up capital. 5100,003. Wm. Bickel,
president; P. M. Kerst, cashier. Does a
general banking business and pays interest
on time deposits. Located in its own
; building, opposite the postoffice. A few
j choice offices for rent.
\e
\
l^fA Snap-Shot Camera. «Jg3
It looks like a Watch and can be
carried in the vest pocket.
ct*o p=;r~^ BY mail
n£>£^.C-)Vw' PREPAID
I OK SALE BY
Northwestern Hardware Go.
DEALERS IN
Kodaks, Cameras and Photo
graphic Supplies.
St. PAUL, MilNISr.
Catalogues Free.
GRATEFUL-COMFORTING.
EPPS'S COCOA
BREAKFAST-SUPI'ER.
"By a thorough knowledge of the natural
laws winch govern the operations of diges
tion and nutrition, aud by a careful applica
tion of the line properties of well-selected
Cocoa, Mr. Epps has provided for our break
tnst and supper a delicately flavored beverage
which may save us many heavy doctors' bills.
It is by the judicious iibe of such articles of
diet that a constitution may be graduslly
quilt up until strong enough to resist every
tendency to disease. Hundreds of subtle
maladies are floating around us ready to at
tack wherever there is a weak poiut. We
may escape many a fatal Fhuft by keeping
ourselves well fortified with Dure blood and
a properly nourished frame."—Civil Service
Ga/.ette.
Made siniDly with boilinp water or milk.
Soid only in half-pound tins, by Grocers
labelled thus:
JAMES KPPS „ €0., Ltd., Homoeopa
thic Chemist, London, England.
To iiid r>e yen to vis-it our New Studio,
Opposite Metropolitan Opera House.
185QGi^82gK222>1894
09 and 101 Sixth Street.
Christmas Photography!
4nCAB!NETSani ONEon
1/ $3.00. °«"" XX
|# NpWiVVi V.OKK
Out-l)oor and Commercial Wort a Specialty
Telephone— lo7l.
dpj^^ME. ZIMMERMAN'S PERSONAL
IcßSr* ATTENTION to APPOINTMENT
WANTED—A few persons in each place to do
writing. Send stamp lor 160 page hook of par
ticulars. J. W. Woudbury. 14. West 2d st, NY
'
Bargains Multiplied!
Still Larger Lots and Greater Values in
DRESS
Our last purchase of Imported Dress Goods was received yes
terday, and it is the most important purchase of the season. Coma
in today and see the superb values we offer in
Fancy French Drap de Paris
At 49 Cents a Yard.
There are 18 of the latest and most popular colorings. A few
weeks ago you would have had to pay $1.25 a yard for them.
Another large lot of later colorings in 40-inch Silk and Wool
Mixed Dress Goods has arrived; 75c values for 37 cents.
— HIGH-GRADE
Black Dress Goods
FOR CHRISTMAS GIFTS.
Our past experience has taught
us that many of our most valued
patrons buy fine Black Dress
Goods for holiday gifts. We had
an opportunity a few days ago
to buy five lines of first-class
dependable fabrics much under
value. They have just come in,
and we place them on sale this
week in three lots:
Lot I, at 89 Cents—
48-inch Pure-Wool Granite
Cloths, beautiful lustrous fabrics
of high quality, such as all first
class retailers have held at $1.50
or $1.75.
48-inch A//-Wool Wide Wale
Diagonals of splendid quality.
Lot 2, at 69 Cents
-46-inch All-Wool French Serge
of very superior quality.
46-inch extra fine all-wool
Silk-Finish Henriettas.
Lot 3, at 49 Cents.
25-inch all-wool French Serge.
These prices mean a very con
siderable saving of money on the
ordinary values.
CLOAKS
It is a very unusual thing for us to have so large a stock of
Cloaks in Thanksgiving Week, but the demand continues so active
that we have not hesitated to increase our stock beyond precedent.
We have the novel 28-inch Coats, made of CHINCHILLAS, KER
SEYS, SCOTCH CHEVIOTS and BEAVERS, all with extra high storm
collars, from $13.50 to $20.00.
We have a great many handsome Coats in lengths from 36 to
44 inches of the same materials.
Our arrivals of Chinchilla Coats place us far in advance of any
competition in the Twin Cities. We have excellent Coats at $12
and $13.50, and our Coat at $15 we believe to b3 the best for the
money that can be found in Minnesota.
Sixth and Robert Streets, St. Paul, Minn.
AN INTEREST IN A GENUINE
GOLD MINE
TEMPORARILY FOR SALE.
We unhesitatingly invite thorough investigation throuch capable me (Hums
feeling positively assured of the justification of our opinions acquired by the
enormous expenditures of monej*. Jf rich ore bodies, now supposed to exist, are
encountered as anticipated, ail snares will be immediately withdrawn, without
notice, from the market. The Victor Company's various properties are designated
as follows: The Victor Consolidated, the Victor Consolidated No. -.'.the Calbonn,
Calhoun No. 2 and Calhoun No. 4. The two Victors are located in the south
slope of Squaw mountain, in the immediate locality of many of the greatest and
richest regular producers in the district. In addition to this the Company have
obtained with ereat difficulty long-time working leases on adjoinins properties.
thereby advancing the possibilities ot our organization practically tonn unlimited
extent. While the present value of our properties might Do considered by the
uninformed partially speculative,few. However familiar with this especial locality
or reliable mining enterprises of this class, would not hesitate to consider it other
than a conservative and safe mining investment of the .highest Older. We aia
assured that subsequent developments will demonstrate this.
Situated directly in the midst of the phenomenal Cripple Creek g-ti.l fields,
which are regularly producing more gold than any other camp known. Ihe mosl
flattering and advantageous niinintr investment propositions ever submitted foi
the consideration of an intelligent capitalist. The Directors of the
Victor Consolidated Gold Mining Co.,
Of Cripple Creek, Denver and Colorado Spring, Stats of Colorado, have deeidffl
to temporarily offer one hundred thousand shares of full paid and non-assessable
treasury stock at the ridiculously low figure ol ten cents per share, proceeds to
be exclusively utilized in completing extensive systematic development in various
localities of the Company's rich territory, consisting ut nearly thirty acre? of
extraordinarily valuable mineral 1- bearing lauds, bounded and surrounded by,
adjoining and intersecting the •
RICHEST KNOWN GOLD VEINS IN EXISTENCE,
THE VICTOR CONSOLIDATED
GOLD MINING COMPANY
8 incorporated under the laws of the State of Colorado for 2.000,000 shares a
1.00 each, fully paid and forever non-assessable, one-fourth remaining in the
reasury. positively carrying no individual liability. All dividends. If any, de
clared on all stock, every share guaranteed equal. The management resfives the
right to withdraw all ottVrings or advance stock without notice. Cash must
accompany all orders, 50 per cent only required on blocks'of 10,000, balance in iK)
days at 6 percent. The officers of this company respectfully retei to all leading
experts familiar with Cripple Creek mines. This is practically a ground Hoot
opportunity of unprecedented promise to acquire an interest In a gold mine, and
such a favorable chance should be carefully investigated before arriving at a
detiuite decision. The same consideration given small investors as larger ones.
No further annoyance to be apprehended on account of recent labor troubles, as
absolute quiet prevails throughout the eutire state.
10.00 buys 100 shares. $ 50.00 buys 500 shares.
100.00 buys 1,000 shares. 500.00 buys 5,000 shares.
These properties are not connected In any way with the Victor mine on i]q
Hill, nor Is our name taken from it.
The Officers and Directors are:
Thos. L. Dabby, Mining Engineer, Cripple Creek, Colo.
E. G. Lowe, Capitalist. Boston, Mass.
Wm. Gelder, Capitalist. Denver, Colo.
A. H. Weber. Aluminum Manufacturer, Denver, Colo.
*. 11. ■rjn'JUiCSEIJL, Vice Pres. Colo. Mining Stock Exchange.Den veiv
All correspondence, inquiries or orders should be addressed 10
A. 11. Wr.nru.
Equitable Building Denver. Colo., or
FRANK H. FETTINGELL,
Official Broker and Secretary, 11 First National Bank Buildinp, Colorado Spring
Colorado, U. S. A. Member of the Colorado Springs Mining Stock Exchange.
Personal references: First National and El Paso County Banks, Colorado
Springs; Dun's Mercantile Agency, Denver, Colo.
Cable Address, ••Cripple." P.* O. Drawer 27. Telephone 22&
Do uot under any circumstances omit to menvlou this paper.
Sami-Annual Clearing Sals
of Trimmed Millinery.
The time has come to reduce
stock, and we have cut prices on
all kinds of Trimmed Hats.
Nothing will be gained by wait
ing longer. Prices will not be
lower than now, and the assort
ment will be much less. Our
Millinery is of the finest kind,
and the styles are the best in
the Twin Cities.
Hats that have been $5 to $8
reduced to $3.48.
Hats that have been $8 to $12
reduced to $5.98.
Hats that have been $12 to $15
reduced to $8.98.
Hats that have been $15 to $20
reduced to $10.78.
Velvet Roses, all the neiu
shades, worth $1 a bunch, for
39c.
Ostrich Tips, newest shades,
worth $1.50, for 59c.
Genuine Knox Hats in ail the
leading shapes.
Mourning Millinery of the fin
est description, including veils,
at all prices. Orders are prompt
ly filled at short notice. Spe
cialties in Evening Hats. We are
constantly receiving new ideai
from New York and Paris.

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