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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 28, 1894, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-11-28/ed-1/seq-3/

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MINNEAPOLIS.
t MOTE AND COMMENT.
Congressman i.r.' au Fletcher wj'i hie
himself to Washington next wees. Ili*
is of the opinion that this session of con
gress will be a short one.
John Good now is out in a letter in
which he explains how he came by the
1500 check his "friends'' have made
such a stew about. His explanation is
satisfactory and shows that Foote and a
few ot his kind are "knockers"' from
away back.
Take your choice: (Jen. Booth, of the
Salvation Army, at the Exposition
building; "Black Crook," with all its
legs and abbreviated costume*, at the
tiraud.
Seven tramps were sent to the work
house yesterday. One of them re
marked as lie took liis ?eat in the work
house rau that he whs sorry lie was to
be away from the world dining the com
ing winter, because there was a likeli
hood of congress slaopiug a tax ou beer
before lon*, i his would make the bev
erage so expensive he could not indulge
Jks appetite when he cot out of hock.
From the way the Populists are or
ganizing and quarreling among them
selves it would seem that Hie campaign
was just begun instead of over and gone.
There are some Minneapolis Populists
who will not admit that Owen was de
feated. They maintain there are rig
uses yet to come which will show that
the plutocrats are lost and that Nel
son was defeated. Truly such hope
should be rewarded, 1 if not here, then
In celestial realms.
district couux notes.
Agnes Grindall wains a divorce from
lier hubby, Alberto. She says he is very
cruel to her.
Lillian Barry more asks the court to
free her froai Harry J. Barn more. She
alleges that he is a cruel man. and that
on one occasion he threatened to break
every bone in :ier body.
Frank W. Fink asks for a divorce
from Jennie A. on the ground that she
lias been dtuuk tor over a year. He
cannot stand so long a jag and wants the
court ti> rid him of her.
Cruel people appear to be in the ma
jority at the divorce court. Yesterday
Judge Jamison granted Amelia An hart
a divorce from William on the ground of
cruel and inhuman treatment.
Charles Bawkinson, of the Rose Hill
nurseries, has brought suit for 15,000
damages for alitged libel against .). H.
Card, of 1618 Eighth street south. He
alleges that Card bought some trees ot
him aud because they did not grow
bu tig a card in his I rout yard warning
people from dealing,with the Hose lliil
nurseries because they were not trust
woiUiy.
Unusual and Unprofessional.
Several days a^o there arrived in
M.i; teapolis a Dr. S. C. Middleton, an
oculist, wiio, it is claimed, has success
fully substituted hypnotism for the or
dinary an aesthetics used in surgical op
erations. Dr. Uigbee made arrange
ments with the doctor to put a p« tie tit
at St. Barnabas' hospital under the in
liuence. The patient is v. poor woman
suffering from ovariotomy and has been
under Dr. Bigbee's care a number of
months. The experiment was to have
takesi place yesterday afternoon, but
Dr. Thomas UoDerts, chief of the hos
pital staff, objected on the grounds that
a hypnotic »n aesthetic was both un
usual and unprofessional. Dr. Higbee
is very Indignant at the affair, and says
the experiment will take place soon.
Tid the Proper Caper.
The committees from the business
men's union,boar I of trade, jobbers and
manufacturer*' association aiulCommer
eial club met yesterday afternoon and
discussed the federation of the organ
izations. It was decided, that so far as
the committees were concerned, the
federation was the proper caper. Sub
committees, consisting of two from each
organization, will be appointed, and
Ihfse committees will formulate plans
which will be submitted to the re-
Bpective organizations. It is thought
all will agree to amalgamate, and thus
form a great association, whostt inter
ests will be those of the city.
Horrid Baggage Smashers.
Amanda Ryan has sued William H.
Truesaale. receiver for the St. Louis
road, to recover $053. Mrs. Ryan started
from Wintiuop. Minn.. June 28, 1894. on
ber way to Minneapolis. She took a
trunk containing her personal effects
with her, but when she reached her
destination and went to get her trunk
she found itspiitopen and many articles
missing. Among the things lost were
a set of diamond earrings worth S3OO, a
diamond brooch worth £100, a |25 seal-
Bkin cap and a $10 silk shawl.
Hatcher Didn't Pay.
Judge J. B. Quinn has brought suit
against .fames Hatcher and Frank
Hatcher Sr. to collect $400 for legal serv
ices. Judge Quinn says that between
Aug. 10 ana Oct. 15 he performed serv
ices fur James Hatcher, charged with
the murder of Edwin Hatcher.for which
he was to he paid fSOO. Of that amount
Mr. Quinn claims that but ?100 has been
paid, and he accordingly brings suit to
collect the balance.
Otto Was Poisoned.
E. W. Young, demonstrator of chem
istry at the Minneapolis College of Pny
lycians and Surgeons, has complete! an
analysis of the stomach of Edmund
Otto, who died in Renville county Nov.
14.—He has found that strychnine was
administered hi large doses, and that
there is no doubt but Otto died from the
effects of the poison. Dr. Young is at
the present time in Renville, where he
Is in consultation with the coroner's
jury.
Tomkins on Trial.
Joseph Tomkins, who is charged with
beinj? an accomplice of John P. Doug
lass in stealing |535 from the residence
of James W. Crocker last June, was
placed on trial yesterday afternoon.
The Jury Today.
The suit brought by B. F Nelson, ro
ceiver of the .Tames H. Bishop company,
is drawing to a close and will go to the
jury tlits iDorniuc.
DCCAPC I could get relief from
DLLUKt * most horrible blood
™ v f ,ou, re^S^aifd Sy.ifflK
none of which did me nny good. My flneer
nail* came off, and my ha!r cartie outifeaTinK
me perfectly bald. Ithen went to
. HOT SPRINGS .
Hoping to bo cured by this celebrated treat
truly wonderful. ggEI icoaSJto
tie. and by the time I bad taken twelvebe I
ties I was entirely cured—cured by 8. &.. g
when the worid-rc-nowned Hot Springs bad
failed. WM. S. I.OOMIB. Shreveport. ii
Onr Book on the DUr&te «n<> it* Tr«ttme&t mailed
free 10 »ut addrcn.
SWIPT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Oa.
RAZORS
Pocket Knives, Scissors and Carvers. If
ion buy our warranted Cutlery, and if not
)und good, jou can returu It.
ROBERTS, 510 Nicollet, Minneapolis.
BOOTH THE LEADER.
Commander-in-Chief of the
Salvation Army in the
City.
MEETING AT THE EXPO.
Over Three Thousand People
Listen to the Religious
General Speak.
AN ARMY OF KNIGHTS
Preparing- for the Knights of
Pythias Encampment-
General News.
Gen. William Bootn, the founder and
leader of the Salvation Army, arrived in
Minneapolis yesterday 11001; from Chi
cago. He was accompanied by a num
ber of "Army" celebrities, among them
being Col. Lawley. the general's aid de
camp; Staff Captain Maiam, Maj. Hal
pin; Capt. Taylor, correspondent of the
War Cry. and Lieut. Howard, who has
charge of the sale of the "Army" publi
cations. Commander Ballington Booth,
the general's son, who has charge ot the
forces in America, was expected to ac
company his father, but was taken ill
just before leaving Chicago and re
turned to New York. The party was
met at St. Paul by the officers ot the
local Army, and when the train arrived
here there was a delegation in waiting
at the depct.
The party was escorted to the Com
raericial club, where the general was
extended a warm welcome by President
Calderwood and Secretay* Dan forth.
After a brief reception the distinguished
guests were escorted to the East side to
the residence ot P. D. McMillan, where
lunch was served. Iv the afternoon a
reception was held at the residence.
The general will remain as Mr. Mc-
Millan's guest during his sojourn here.
The tour of this celebrated Sairatione
ist began Sept. 17, and will continu
until the close of February. During the
tour every city of consequence in the
country will have been visited; also the
larger cities of Canada. From here he
will work west, and will return through
the British Northwest.
The general is a tall man, whose
shoulders are broad, and whose hair and
beard are white aud long. His presence
is imposing, and he looks of sterner
stuff than does iiis lanky son. Balling
ton Booth. He was in this country in
1887, but it is his first visit to the North
west. The Salvationists and their many
sympathizers in the city did him every
honor yesterday. They marched, to the
number of several hundred, from the
depot, when he arrived there, to the
Commercial club. They continued to
march about the city, never minding the
biting cold, but apparently enjoying it.
At the Exposition.
Gen. Booth held forth last evening at
the Exposition building. All the locai
Salvationists marched in a body with
banners Hying; ami to the music of fife
and drum entered the vast auditorium.
During the evening the Salvationists
maintained their repitation for the
demonstrative zeal. Singing on the
stage, in the pit, in the wintrs. singrin^
everywhere, was one of the chief feat
ures. A number of short addresses
were made by the various captains and
members of the general's staff. The
general was received with cheers by the
rank and file of his army. There "were
between 3,000 and 4.U00 people present
at the meeting.
The reneral spoke slowly, as if deeply
impressed with the solemn importance
of the work in which he is engaged. He
outlined his scheme for the ameliora
tion and uplifting of mankind. He said
that about 7u per cent of the female
waifs taken from the streets by ttn;
Salvation Army are educated for ttaee
years in the ranks of the Army, and
then situations are obtained for'them.
This also is true of the men taken under
the protection of the army. He paid a
hish tribute to their Industry and patriot
ism. 'I he colonies formed by these ree
deemed ones are ever the solicitous ear.
of Gen. Booth and his lieutenants
These colonies hare a piogramme
mapped out for them with mathemati
cal precision. The members will be
supplle.l with farming implements.
The tract of land constituting thtt home
of each colony will be divided into
small plots, each one containing a neat
cottage. The occupant will be required
topay a small annual rental.
The general does not intend, he said,
to found any colony in the United
States, but in some country not yet de
termined on. The army in Great Brit
ain comprises 220 institutions, divided
as follows: Shun posts, 04; ex-criminal
homes, 12; shelters, 33; rescue homes
48; food depots, 21; Jabor factories, 17;
Jabor bureaus, 19; farm colonists, (!.
Tho general spoke highly of the recep
tion tendered him everywhere by the
American people, and their generosity
was not confined to mere courtesies, as
he received financial assistance from
every quarter.
Keturniug to the subject of his colony
ROGERS' 1847 Triple-Plated
KNIVES, $1.47 SET.
Pocket Knives, Razors, Scissors, Carv
ers a specialty.
ROBERTS, 510 Nicollst, Minneapolis.
THE SATNT PAUL DAILiT GLOBE; WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 2S, 1894.
scheme he said it was much better than
that of Baron Hirsch. Ihe latter
shipped helpless ciiy people to a wild
country and let them trust to fate. The
backbone of his colonies, he said, would
be reformed men to whom a new start
in life would be the changing of their
whole careers, but they must be looked
after. Every man must be helped ac
cording to l]is means. . Nothing should
be done gratuitously. Such would only
pauperize. Work intelligently directed
is the greit JSQiyeiil of the problem.
Of course, it is no easy matter to
take the poor and helpless, the desti
tute, degraded and fail.n Women and
brutalized men and transform them
into respectable, self-reliant citizens.
This the Salvationists know and tecoc-
Size, and yet this is Jhe task they set
themselves to do. v\ hat mankind needs
Is cleansiuir.physically as well as moral
ly. It is impossible to make a moral man
out of one physically unclean, and so
the physical comforts of the colonists
must be strictly attended to in order
that moral transformation follow.
In referring to the colony at Had-
Jeigh, Ensc., near the mouth of the
Thames, he said there were twenty-five
jrounf men there, and they work from 6
a. in. to <> p. m. for their board and
lodging ana clothos. They are happy,
and feel themselves redeemed.
lieu. Booth went into the workings of
the array, ami stated that at no period
in its existence had tilings looked so
bright as now. There had been a great
many changes, but all the time the one
aim, that of helping and saving man
kind had been adhered to, and In* hoped
that some day the entire world would
be convened to the Salvationists' belief
GEN. BOOTH.
and way of doing things. He had the
greatest hopes for America, and he
would say that the army was making
wonderful progress.
THE GKAKUALi'S TRIP.
He Is Very Tired, But on Edge for
His Work.
Gen. William Booth, commander in
chief of the Salvation Army, came up
from Chicago, on the Pacific express of
the North-Western, yesterday. Accom
panying him, as a personal staff, were
Col. Lawley, A. D. C, London; Staff
Capt. Malam. Turin, Italy; private
secretary; Capt. Taylor, London; War
Cry correspondent; Maj. Halpin, Phila
delphia, A. D. C. to Wellington Booth,
who is ill in Chicago, and who will re
join the commander and staff In Omaha:
aud Lieut. Howard, of New York, who
is officially known as the "Trade Man,"
his particular function being to look af
ter the sales of the Army's publications.
A Globe reporter, who boarded the
train on iis arrival in St. Paul, having
successfully run the gauntlet of the
general's numerous men-iu-walting,
was most courteously received by the
eminent Christian soldier, who was half
iecliniug in a private compartment.
"We had sixteen meetings in Chicago,
where 1 delivered as many addresses.
But 1 will be glad to tell you what you
would like to know—if I know it. *My
trip from Chicago has been most agree
able. Such accommodations. Why, It's
extraordinary. The roadbed is so
smooth. Really, there's nothing better
in England. 1 am greatly pleased."
Continuing, the general said briefly in
answer to the reporter's query: "1 have
three specific objects in mis visit to the
States: First, to see my people; second,
to confer with the American leaders of
the Army as to details of a further and
more general scheme of work in Amer
ica; and, third, to consider plans for
the enlargement of the work of the
Army on social lines."
"General, you have personally got
pretty well advertised thus far in Amer
ica, and you know we think ill this'
country 'advertising pays.' "
"Yes; 1 realize it: "and (with a sly
twinkle and a meaning look at the re
poiter) you have a good lot of pressmen
(which is 'English' for newspaper re
porters), and tney are rather persistent
ill the quest for news. Now, you are
looking at me, asking questions. Uut
your vision is taking iv all the paints of
my personality, my facial lines, asking
yourself if such and such Features de
note special strength of character; look
ins: me over in your quick, all-embrac
ing American way ana deciding m your
own mme 1, just what i am,with the view
of elaborating your final judgment. I
Yes, you have some good pressmen in
America." All this with a perfectly
unique expression and a merry twinkle,
as if to say: "You are interviewing me,
and 1 ktiowyoii are doing more—you are
Don't Forget
that when you buy Scott's Emul
sion you are not getting a secret
mixture containing worthless or
harmful drugs.
Scott's Emulsion cannot be se
cret for an analysis reveals all
there is in it. Consequently the
endorsement of the medical
world means something.
Scott's
Emulsion
overcomes Wasting, promotes
the making of Solid Flesh, and
gives Vital Strength. It has no
equal as a cure for Coughs, Colds,
Sore Throat, Bronchitis, Weak Lungs,
Consumption, Scrofula, Anaemia, Ema
ciation, and
Wasting Diseases of Children.
Scott&Bowne, N. Y. All Druggists. 50c. and $1.
CARVING KNIVES
and FORKS.
Largest line; best assortment in the city.
ROBERTS, 513 Met, MifHieapelis,
judging me." This Implied impression
which the general more than hinted wits
in !ji3 caso quite lust. The reporter was
.dizinir the general no/ 11« saw a
man of sixty-seven years, who j for the
oast twenty-nine years has been en
gaged In silvation work; ii patriarchal
man, who, having outlived the illusions
of life, is nevertheless very much en
rapport with the importance of the per
sonal position be has attained. While
his work has be«>u among and for the
lowly, there Is just a hint of personal
exclusiveness. which has crown with
his mental and official growth, and
which renders him nowise averse ito
availing himself of the luxuries of such
a line as the North-western, and which
he characterized in thu one word "Ex
traordinary." It was liKe a victorious
modern pilgrimage of one of the princes
of the established church, rather j than
the modest tour of a Salvationist But
they all expand with opportunity, and
even a Salvationist can stand quite) a
bit of luxury if It comes his way.' M!j j
The general's personal staff was
quartered in the luxurious drawing robin
car also. Had it not been that they -were
all engaged at ttia Auditorium In l!C hi
cairo Monday evening, the parly would
have come up on the North-Western
limited and been assigned each to pri
vate compartments. Some one among
the general's visitors spoke to him
about this train yesterday, and when he
was informed that it was tar superior
to the train on which ho had come, he
hair arose from his luxurious seat and
scanned his surroundings and mur
mured again: "Extraordinary!" !
Gen. Booth's personal stall is com
posed of men who have earned their
present positions by their merit. There
is Col. Lawley, his personal aide-de
camp. He is the type par excellence of
an unctuous English Methodist, such a
person as one would expect to rind
laboring among the slums of London
on Sundays trying to reclaim erring
men and women. And no one need doubt
the colonel, with the big, lull red beard
in which a dozen gophers might
play at hide and seek without disturb
ing the. owner's equanimity, has put in
many such a Sunday in the highways
and byways of the British capital.
Staff Captain Malam is a clean-cut,
active, intelligent and affable young
man, and no doubt peculiarly qualified
for the delicate duties of his position.
• Capt. Taylor was a London "press
man," but he "was captured by the Sal*
valion Army," as Maj.Hatpin expressed
it, and is an invaluable recorder of the
incidents of die present itinerary. -
Lieut. Howard .looks like an "under
study for Bill Nye. He must have
been a gay old boy before he was res
cued. "1 have been taken for and com
pared to a Catholic priest," he good
humoredly remarked to the Globe
man, who mentioned his resemblance
to the festive Bill; "and now you think
1 look like a humorist!" As if there
could be a suggestion of humor in a
Salvationist hustling for subscriptions
for the War Cry and other pleasing
"Hark-from-thetombs" publications.
The general intimated that he be
lieved the time was ripe for a great,
vigorous onslaught on the battlements
of vice in America.
"You have here your squalid centers,
you have intemperance, and everything
indicates that the time is auspicious for
more general and determined work by
the Salvation Army, 1 want to talk
with my people on these subjects, to
view the situation with my own eyes, to
! help, so far as 1 can, in the uplifting of
the people who most need a helping
hand." /;- >
The train was crossing tho viaduct
and entering Minneapolis union station.
There was a bustle of preparation, and
Col. Lawley, aide de-camp, put on his
great coat. Capt. Malam crowded his
papers into a grip. Capt. Taylor shut
up his note book. Maj. Halpiu looked
in through the door of the general's
compartment as if to say, "Sorry, but
time's up," and the old gtntfeman
donned a high cassiinere hat ami his
overcoat, the train halted, and John
O'Brien, of the •'Omaha," helpe<l the
general to aiight. At the gates there
were a number of Salvationists gath
ered, and they grasped the commander's
hand in turu as he edged his way
through the crowd. A committee from
the Commercial club seized him bodily
and took him to a waiting hack, which
proceeded decorously up Bridge square,
where, near the city hall, were been a
hundred or more Salvationists with a
baud and flying flags waitiDg to escort
the biggest man In Darkest England
through Brightest Minneapolis. And
so Gen. Booth made his initial appear
auce iv the Northwest.
IT WAS A TIE.
Recount of the First Ward Alder
manic Vote.
The recount of the First ward alder
manic vote yesterday resulted in a tie,
and it is likely Jacob Foell and Roman
Alexander will be obliged to draw lots
to see which one of them is to occupy a
seat in the council chamber. The fol
lowing table shows the result of the
I original count and also of the recount:
> jp > q >~?|
s I a | si
o:a • x :
pbecixct. § : g» j ; :£ ]
r* • r* * *** •
Original. I Recount. Giu
First 184 2J3 IS2 282 .. 1
Second IOC 207 106 207
Third 128 106 128 107 . ' 1
Fourth 43 65 43 65 .. .
Fifth »5 IOC 95 102 .. i
Sixth 1811 165 193 165 1..
Seventh 115 7U 115 J»|.. ..
Eighth 106 92 10T 02 1..
Ninth 127 47 127 4." .. ..
,
Total 1093 IC9I 1093 IC9.J £ 4
It will be seen that by precincts Foell
trained four and Alexander two, being a
net gaiD of two for Foell, which exactly j
offsets the plurality of two accorded to
Alexander by the official count returned
to the council.
It is likely that Foell will take the
matter lato the courts on account of the
vote in the Seventh district, and to try
to secure his election by that means. If
he fails, even then he has as good a
show as Alexander, for they will have
to draw lots, So the recount is consid
erable of a victory for Foell.
THANKSGIVING PROCLAMA-
TION
Issued by Kiretchjian to the Twin
Cities.
Herant Mesrob Kiretchjian, secretary
of the Phil-Armeniac Association of the
Northwest, has issued another procla
mation, this one twiner in the form of a
Thanksgiving appeal to the people of
the Twin Cities. It is printed below:
To the People of the Twin CUles: Forth
from your beautiful garden homK wbeie the
majestic river bounds «nd lingers,'breaking
into smiles and laughter, there hn gene out
to every house of this glorious land %* plain
tive cry for the sacred c use of Armellii. It
has gone out warm with the burning sym
pathy aud impelled b^' the fiery Indignation
of your noblest citizens. Without sacb un
selliKb and priceless iissu-'.niice the faint
voice would have died unheard: ond the
eyes of the whole country rightly turn today
to this, the heart of the ereat Norttnves-t, <\s
the home of true human sympathy Ana large
heiirted citizenship.
The country tins heard Armenia's cry for
justice at tbc hands of Europe, afrrt-oetive
h.vmpatby from the American people, and
wherever thero is real sympathy, the vote by
a cent or v dime to give it expression and ef
fect will be cast.
An up peal will be issued to the powers of
Europe, to be rifcned by ttie mnyor or repre
sentative citizens of each city, on r-ehnlf of
the voters represented by the Dumber of
cenU cast. r.nd it cau be'inane one of the
mightiest uiovuments of the closing century
for the cause of humanity.
I feel sure you will need no urcing, since
RANGES. .
We can save you $7 to $15 on Family
Ranges; from $25 to $3O on Hotel Ranges.
Price Hat mailed free.
ROBERTSp 510 Nicollet, Minneapolis.
the movement was originated here, to make
the vote of the Twin Cities, in tb« proportion
to population, to lead trie cities of the Union
and to mate It commensurate with your
eyerflowlue for an oppressed and
bleeding Christen '!«!V);i,
, ,%<*** K'*fi TjUnWvlug day has shod a
light upbh Armenia's awful"' gloom. For
without Uui least consideration of what the
fund realized may be, that which has .Been
done for Armenia today, in speaking her
woe Into the ear of a mighty nation tfirough
tUemaKUftjJlinojis help of the lending citi
zens dl the SortrlWst, Will ever turn the
eye* of all Arineiiinns with undying grati
tude t > lv» bright skies of your Twin City,
and their children thrown coming genera
tion*
". . . will tell the story,, .
And Keep her memory
As pure as of old
. For a thousand years."
Yours In the hope of liberty In every land,
HOIIA.VI MSSBOB KIHETIHIIAN,
Secretary Phil Ariueniac Association of the
Northwest.
Minneapolis, Minn.. Nov. 27, 1894.
ALBERI'dttITKIED TREASURE.
He Put His Money in a Hole In
the Ground.
Albert Harvey, residing at 421 Thir
teenth avenue southeast, inherited
about $1,800 from his father several
years ago. Harvey was a shrewd,level
headed young man, at least he thought
so himself. Being particularly "flossy"
in the handling of "tilthy lucre," ho
wisely concluded not to put his $1,800
iv the bank. Banks bust some times,
thought Albeit. So he dug a hole iv
the cellar of his home and made a bank
of it by placing his fortune therein.
He kept his secret a little while, but
finally told his mother and sister. Then
he got reckless ami confided iv au old
friend. Col. S. J. McKiuley, of St.
Ansjfur, la. Soon after, Mr. Harvey
accepted a position in Litchlield. Mich.
A few days ago his mother went to
look at the place where her son's treas
ure was buried—"and she found an
empty hole." Albert has been advised
of his loss, and has given orders to have
the "sleuth" hounds turned lose.
Murray Was Robbed.
H. L. Murray, living at 1708 Nicollet
avenue, had au experience with high
waymen last night. He was on his way
home, and when he readied the corner
of Nicollet avenue aud loth street two
masked men stepped out from the
shadows and presented guns at his
head. He was obliged to hold up his
hands while one of the robbers went
through his pockets and relieved him
of a gold watch and a small amount of
money. The affair was reported to the
police.
An Army of Knights.
The committees from the various pub
lic organizations met with Gen. Carna
han, commander-in-chlef of the Knights
of Tythias, yesterday afternoon at the
rooms of the Commercial club. The
meeting was held for the purpose of
devising ways and means for the Pyth
ian convention which is to be held here
iv ISDO.
New Snli-l'ostomee.
The South side sub-station postoffiee
will be located at iiS3 Cedar avenue, at
the drug store of Ernest Meier. Mr.
Meier was appointed yesterday, and ou
Dec. 1 will take charge of the new office.
Postmaster Uolbrook yesterday stated
that the po3toflice will remain closed
tomorrow, Thanksgiving day. There
will, howe"ver, be several collections of
mail from boxes.
A Child Knjoys
The pleasant flavor, gentle action and
soothing effects of Syrup of Figs, when
in need of a laxative, and if the father
or mother be costive or bilious, the most
gratifying results follow its use; ao that
it is the best family remedy known, and
every family should have a bottle on
ha ud.
U. P. ON THE OUTBID E.
A Fact That Causes Uneasiness In
Reorganizing the rtestern.
, Chicago.Nov. 27.—The committee of
nine to which was reierred the reorgan
ization of the Western Passenger and
Transcontinental association found it
self too large for the work in hand, and
Ijas divided or rather shrunk itself into
a committee of three. This committee
is to consider the plans for the reorgan
ization and report to the general
committee, which will report to the full
number of lines represented. The sub
committee having the matter in charge
is composed of General Passenger
Agents Charlton. of the Alton, Sebas
tian of the Rock Island, and Passenger
Traffic Manager White.of the Atchison.
This.subeominittee was in session all
day in the ofiice of Receiver Walker, of
the Atchison road, and it is doubtful if
it will have its work completed in time
to allow the full committee to report at
the appointed time tomorrow. Th«
attitude of the Union Pacific is causing
some uncertainty, as it has declared
against the formation of an association
in the Western territory, and its repre
sentative has left the city, and is not
expected to take further part In the
meeting. No reason for his departure
is kuowu. The Atchison will not be
come a member of any association with
the Union Pacific on the outside.
FIRST-CLASS SRRVICE
To California and the West via
"The North-Western Line."
Only 36 hours to Denver.
Only 58 hours to .Salt Lake.
Only 86 hours to San Francisco, or
Less than 3V< days on the cars.
Sleeping car accommodations secured
through to destination. For tickets at
lowest,rates call at city offices: 18 Nic
ollet House Block, Minnrapoiis; corner
Hubert and Sixth sts., St. Paul.
PARKHURST BANQUETED.
Notable Gothamites Do Honor to
the Great Reformer.
New York, >iov. 27.—The second an
nual dinner of the City Vigilance leaeue
was held tonight. Rev. Parkhurst
was the guest of honor. Members
of the committee of seventy and
the chamber of commerce were
very conspicuous. Every reformer of
note, together with a number of Repub
lican politicians who joined forces with
the Reform Democrats at the last elec
tion to defeat Tammany, were present.
Gen. Horace Porter presided. At his
right was Dr. Parkhurst.
New Cruisers for Brazil.
Kiet,, Nov. 27.—The eoverninent of
Brazil has ordered four cruisers to built
at the yards of the Germania company.
Ah, There! Billy!
/jl What did you. say you want?
L'JPff Oh, Parts 1 and 3 of Queer People.
Kg Well, here they are, and you can
JU^SO and tell all your little friends
v\w that the Globs now has an im
\f mease supply on hand. There
(A are better-looking Brownies In
jwS- there, too. than you are. Ten cents
in silver buys one. Next!
New Postmasters.
Washington', Nov. 27.—Minnesota
postmasters were appointed today as
follows: Rowland. llonuepin county,
F. K. Miller, vice 11. M. Anderson, re
moved: <ita»s Lake, Kanabeo county.
A. P. Frfcndlu Jr., vice L. E. Dtnuwiili,
re-moved.
Cook Stoves.
We can save you $» to $7 on Cook Stoves.
Have New Cook Stoves from #21.75 up. Stove
pricu list mailed free.
ROBERTS, 510 Nicollet, Minneapolis,
BUNG UP A NAVY,
Secretary Herbert in His Re
port Asks That Three New
Ships Be Begun,
TORPEDO BOATS ARE NEEDED
Necessity for Extra Arma
ment for Merchant Mar
ine Pointed Out.
THE NATIONS MONEY MILL.
It Did a Big Business Last
Year, Says Mint Director
Preston.
Washington, Nov. 27.—The most
important recommendation made by
Secretary of the Navy Herbert in his
animal report is that congress authorize
the construction of three great bailie
ships of about 10,000 tons displacement
each, to cost, exclusive of armament,
not exceeding $4,000,000 each, and
twelve torpedo boats, of from 100 to 300
tons each, at the discretion of the secre
tary, to cost not exceeding au average
of $170,000.
Since his last report five splendid
ships have been added to the naval list,
three of which are capable of speed In
excess of 21 knots, while two of them
are the fleetest cruisers in the world.
The rive vessels are the Marblebead,
5.44 knots; Columbia, 83.80; Olympia,
21.69; Montgomery, I'j.O.jG, and Minne
apolis. 2:*.07(5. One important change
of naval policy is noted iv connection
with the advertisements for three new
torpedo boats soon to be issued. Thu
secretary says that
No Speed Premiums
will be allowed on these boats; that the
premium system undoubtedly had its
advantages when adopted, but the de
partment is now convinced that the
time has come when, wit.'i the exoe
rionce gained it may with protit be
abandoned.
The report shows the number of tor
pedo boats now on hand in foreign
countries is 1.283 and the number build
ing 182. Great Britain has 175 on baud
and sixty-four building, while France
is even better off with 214 on hand and
forty-one building. Of seventeen coun
ties enumerated not one has iess than
twenty-two of these boats, while the
United States with more coasts and
ports than any nation, lias but six,
counting those yet to be built.
The secretary speaks in terms of deep
regret of the loss of the Kearsarge, and
to prevent the fairous name from laps
ins on the naval list he .suggests that a
battle ship be built to perpetuate it.
He also suggests that the renowned old
Constitution be put in repair and placed
on exhibition at the Washingtsn navy
yard as an object of interest to patriotic
Americans.
The secretary has taken a cue from
the battle of the Yalu. and s^js he haa
given instructions that all but the nec
essary woodwork must be removed from
our ships. Attention is called to the
fact that although the government is
annually expending a large subsidy for
vessels such as the Paris and New York,
to secure their use in time of war, it has
not a nun to put on them. At present,
in case of war, Great Britain could
speed-ily arm her merchant marine on
the Great Lakes and do us enormous
damage, while if we had a reserve sup-
Dly of guns we could domiuate these
waters.
On this point—of preparation for war
in time of peace—the secretary makes
this very significant comment:
A Lesson From China.
"The latest and one of the most Im
pressive lessons in all history is now
being taught by China and Japan. A
nation, the most populous in the world,
able to put millions of fighting men
into the field, is now, after suffering
many disasters, scouring Europe and
America for munitions of war. It re
lied upon its numbers. Now it is buy-
Ing discarded guns and discarded am
munition, whatever It can get, to aid it
in repelling the assaults of a people
vastly inferior to it in numbers."
The secretary caused experiments to
be made at Newport to determine the
probable effect on the crew of a subma
rine boat of the explosion of torpedo
charges. Live animals were enclosed
in an old lay torpedo case which was
submerged in fifteen feet of water, and
charges of eighty pounds of gun cotton
were exploded at various distances
from 431 feet to 80 feet. No damage
was dove to the inmates, and It has
been tisiuoustiated that the crew of a
submarine boat will be safe so long as
the hull is not ruptured. But It was
Blade apparent by the denting of the
torpedo case at 80 feet distance that the
dunger to submarine boats from the
detonation of hi?h explosives must be
taken into consideration.
Notice of Secretary Herbert's inteu
tiou to create a
New Naval Station—
the South Pacific—is found in a para
graph announcing his purpose, now
that nearly all or our cruisers are ready
for service, to put into operation a pol
icy which will keep a number of cruis
lug vessels, sufficient for the ordinary
needs of naval policing and the protec
tion of our interests abroad on each of
six nations— North Atlantic, South At
lantic. North Pacific. South Pacific,
Asiatic and European. The report
states that instructions have been sent
to the admiral commanding in Asiatic
waters which, it is believed, will secure
the utmost possible protection to Amer
ican interests and the collection of val
uable information relative to the natal
battles fought there.
After again calling attention to the
urgent need of legislation for the relief
of the personnel of the navy, the secre
tary recommends that the reserve force
be increased by '.2,000 men.
In conclusion the secretary submits
estimates for the next year, azgrezat
ing 197,885,914, exceeding the current
appropriations by $5,4W5,M«, caused
mainly by the necessity of paying for
vessels now under contract. It is
stated that alter this year the appropri
ations on this score will rapidly dimin
ish—falling from HS.BfiO.SIB next year,
to $750,000 in the following year.
White House Turkey.
Wkstkki.y, ft 1., \ov. 27.—President
Cleveland will have a twenty-five pound
FOR BEAUTY
For comfort, for improreineut of the
complexion,use only Pozzonl's Powder;
there is nothing equal to it.
Can save yon 95 per cent on all styles of
HeatinK Stoves. Price list mailed free.
ROBERTS, 510 Nicollet, Minneapolis.
balf^wild turkey for his Thanksgiving
dinner, if nothing happens. Horace
Vose, a well-known poultry dealer, has
started the bird for tfte White house, as
it has been his custom to do for several
years just preceding Thanksgiving. A
turkey was also seiit to Postmaster Gen
eral Bissell, but the name of the douor
was not given.
810 WOliKs AULAZIS.
Flames Threaten $1,000,000
Damage at Kansas City.
Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 28.—A fire
which started at 12:15 this ( Wednesday
morning; In the packing house of Fowler
Bros, threatens to cause heavy loss,
and may destroy the entire plant. A
third alarm has bean turned in. The
plant is valued at over a million dol
lar s.
Ont-of-Town Subscribers.
Our offer to furnish "The World's
Sweetest Songster" and "Queer People"'
is coupled with the request that 10 cents
I" silver (not stamps; be sent. Mail or
uera will reach you in ebout ten days.
KOL BITES IN EARNEST.
PLOTTERS ISSUE SECRET CALL
TO lit 1.1 FOLLOWERS.
Authorities Prepared to Call Out
State Troops *t First Signs
of Trouble.
Bikmingham, Ala., Nov. 27.—1t has
just been lenrned that certain hot
headed ivolbite leaders in several North
Alabama counties have issued secret
calls for armed men in companies of
some 100 to 500 to volunteer to go to
Montgomery on inauguration day next
Saturday to help seat Koib as governor.
The cull urtfes the Kolu fol
lowers "to maintain their rights
and carry out the will of
the people," and it is said that
companies are being organized. In
Seluia, so great Is the apprehension felt
that armed guards have been ulaced
over the local military armories to pie
vent a possible raid upou the arms and
ammunition by Kolbites who may de
sire to arm themselves for their Mont
gomery trip. All the troops in the
state have arranged to ko to Montgom
ery, and it is understood that they will
carry their guns loaded. Gov. Jones
says that while he anticipates no trouble
tht) authorities are well prepared to
stamp out any disorder that may oc
cur. Kolb will not be arrested unless
be com m Its some overt act or collides
with the constituted authorities.
Morgan Will Succeed Himself.
Montgomery, Ala., Nov. 27.—A bal
lot wasltaken iv both houses of the gener
al assembly today for United States sen
ator to succeed John T. Morgan, (Dem.)
Morgan received 23 votes in the senate,
and 61 in the house; Warren Reese,
(Pop.), of Montgomery, received <J votes
In the .senate and 24 in the house. A
joint convention will be held tomorrow
to annouuee the result and declare
Morgan elected. Ileese will contest the
seat, and it Is said that tiie ballot for
him today is the first step iv the organ
ization of the Kolb government.
One Lone Democrat Got In.
Them ox, N. J., Nov. 27.—The state
board of canvassers met here this after
noon and canvassed the congressional
vote cast at the recent election iv this
state. In only one county, liuuterdon,
did the Democratic candidate succeed in
Obtaining a plurality. The total vote
was: Democratic, 115.345; Republican,
163.823; Prohibition, 7.252; People's,
4,14.»: Socialistic Labor, 4.452; PeoDle's
ami Socialistic Labor, 1,193: Republican
congressional plurality iv the state.
48,478.
Dr. E. C. WESTS NERVE AND BRAIN
TREATMENT, a specific for Hysteria. Uizzi
ness, Fits. Neuralgia, Headache, Iservou
prostration caused by alcohoi or tobacco
wakefuluess, Meutal Depression, Softening
of Brain, causing insanity, misery, aecay
death; Premature Old A«?e" Barrenness, Loss
or Power la either sex, Impoiency, Lfeucor
rhoeaaudall Female Weaiinegses, Involun
tary Losses, Sperniatorrbce& caused by over
exertion of brain, Self-Abuse. Orer-ludul
genoe. A mouth's treatment, fci. 6 for ft\ by
mail We guaranwc six boxes to cure.
Each order ror3 boxes, with $5, will send,
written guarantee to refund if not curod
Guarantees itiued only by W. K. Collier
Pruguist, Seventh and Sib ley streets, Si. Paul
Mlna.
What is
Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescript for Infants
and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine- nor
other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute
for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing- Syrups, and Castor Oil.
It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years* use by
Millions of Mothers. Castoria is the Children's Panacea
—the Mother's Friend.
Castoria. • Castoria.
i "Cajstoria isso well adapted to children that I Castoria cures Colic, Constipation,
! [ recommend it as superior to any proscription I Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, Eructation,
icnown to me." H. A. Archer, M. P., Kills Worms, gives sleep, and promotes d*
111 So. Oxford St., .Brooklyn, N. Y. gestion,
"Without injurious medication.
"The use of ' Castoria* Is bo universal and
it« merit •< so well known that it seems a work « For ™- 1 j hare Keoamm6ei
of supererogation to endorse i Few arc tSu> for seTcral £4 shall hare coatinuo t0
*~™ tho your'C.u.tor.a.-,:,! stall «:xv..v S corttau. to
aitel igent family who do not keep Castoria do m „ has iavariablv produced Wnolicia j
intiua easy reach." rt^uluV
Carlos Mabrx, D. D., town F. Pabskz, M. P..
New York City. 125 th Street and 7th Aye., New York City.
The Ckxtato Compact, 77 Murray Steket, Xett York Cttt
t.
FLOWERS ... MENDENHALL, S*iCSS£
Can furnish you with Jbc choicest of Tlowcrs for Weddings, Parties. Funerals and all
other purposes. Large assortment of fine be<ldinc and house plauts. bend for cata
logue. Telegraph orders for funerals promptly filled.
7*u>i>::Mi \n, (iHiii'Miui si:k, niN>t;\poM<t, mifif.
HEATING STOVES.
A VICTORY FOR PASKOLA,
It Receives the Official In
dorsement of Eminent
Experts and a Jury
of Representa
tive Citizens.
The suit broueht by Ohio's \ j<j com
missioner aKaiust a Cincinnati druggist
for selling Paskola on the ground that
it was nothing but ulucose resulted In a
great victory for Paskola and a verdict
against the state.
DuriiiK tiie course of the trial Prof.
Shaller. 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 azent.
Prof. William Dickore, of the Miami
college, testifk'il to trie same facts. So
did Prof. Schmidt, the chen.ist of the
board of health: Prof. William Hoffman
and others.
A practical test was made in court,
showing the digestive action of Paskola
on egKB and meats of various kinds,
whereas glucose ' under precisely the
same conditions produced no effect
whatever.
This test but confirmed the experts'
statements and proved Paskola to be of
great value In indigestion and wastiu?
diseases.
This verdict disposes of the malicious
attack tliat lias oteii made against Pas
kola by interested rivals, and suits liave
vow been brought anainst the proprie
tors of a well known emulsion of cod
liver oil for having given wide circula
tion to a fnlse formula and other mis
representations regarding it.
The animus of this attack will be the
better understood when It is staled
thatPaskola is being largely used iv
the place of cod liver oil.
Denny Will Protect.
Fkaxkfort. Ky., Nov. 27.—1t is said
here tonight that when the stats can
vassing board, composed of the govern
or, secretary of state, and attorney gen
eral, meets tomorrow to canvass the i«
turns of the lecent elections, lion.
(Jeonre Denny Jr. will appear by attor
ney and protest against the certificate
of election beinir awarded to Hon. W.C.
Owens, in the Seventh congressional
district.
DOCTOR
251. 253 and 255 Nicoilet Aye.,
MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA.
The eldest and Only reliable medical office of its kind m
the city, as will be prc.\r : try consulting old file* of tie
daily press. Regularly gradaaUii and legally <;aallfi#df
long engaged in Chronic, Nervous and Skin PiKaset. A
friendly talk costs nothic If inconvenient to Tlslt th»
city for treatment, medicine sent by mail or express, free
from observation. Carable eases guaranteed, if doatt
exist?.we say so. Hours—lo to 12 a. m., 2to i and 7to 8
p. in.; Sundays. 10 to 12 a. m. If you cannot come, cut*
case by mail. Sperlal Parlor for Ijtdies.
UorVftll? nohilifV OrS«»««Wrakiie?»,Fa!l!iicSleM
liltllUUi UtJullU), cry, L«S of E.er.y. lh..lasl
D.ecay, arising from indiscretions, Excess, Indulgence or
Exposure, producing seine of the following effects- Xer
'obihiii, Debility, Dimness of Sight, Self-Distrcst. Defec
tive Memory, Pimpl»s en the Face, Aversion to Society,
Leas of Ambition. L'nfitness to Marry. Melancholy. Byspep
si». Stunted Development, toss of Power. Pains in th»
bark, etc., art treated -c:tli success, Sifely, Privately,
speedily. Unnatural dischargee cured
Permanently.
Blood, Skin and Yeneraa! Diseases, --i,
aff-ctii.f Body, Kose, Tkio.C, Skin and Bones. Blotch*,
Eruptions, Acne. Eczema, OH I >res. Ulcers. Painful SneJ.
lingi, flora whatever cause, positively and forever drWsn
frum the system by meant of Safe, Time-' Benedict.
Stiff and Bwoll".n Joints and Rheumatism, the remit of
Wood Poison. surely Cured KIDNEY AND URIN
ARY Complaints, Painful, Difficult, too Frequent or
Bloody Trine. Gonorrhoea aid Stricture promptly cured.
PATAPRH Threat, Xc»<-, Inn l)l>ea<es Cesfiißiptlca'
Hnnii.A^b.)^, RroncbHUan* !'!».■: Constitu
tional and acquired "Vreaknes&fc* of Both Sexes treated suc
cessfully-by entirely S*w Bad Rapid Hetkoda. It m t«lf
evident that a physician paying particular attention to a
class of cam attains greai ik:H." Every known applica
tion is resorted to and the proved good remedie* of all
ages and countries are used. No Experiment* ate ■*<!•.
On account of the great number cf cases applvicj the
charges are kept low; often lower than other*. Skill and
perfect cures are important. Call or write. £tmft»M
Hut and pamkpiet free by mail. Ine Doctor has surcess-
V.l'.y treated and cured thoa*an£s of cases la this city and
he "Northwest. All conßultations, either by mail or verbal.
re regarded as strictly confidential and are :ven perfect
'!DR. BRINLEY. Minneapolis. Minn.
phiria D U UCRCIJCD ectrie
decorating. 11l fl> iILULIiLn Grin.Vug
207 Nicollet Ay., Minneapolis.
DEALER IK
Razors Hollow-Ground. Shears and Clip
pers Ground. Skatts sharpened, lCc.
The foKo'.vinsr catalogues will be mailed
free on return of this "ail. Harness Cata-
Ioru?, Stove Catalogue, Buggy Catalogue.
Sleigh and Cutter Catalogue or Agricultural
Catalogue, or our 575-page Catalogue will
bo sent on rec«ipt of 15 cents to pay express
charges.
ROBERTS, 508-510 Hcollet, Minneapolis,
3

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