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NOTiL AND COMMENT. What a lot of trouble these poor alder men have. They struggled and fought and fought and struggled to find some iTiiUble material for paving liennepin avenue, finally selecting asphalt. The asphalt was laid, and now — and no.v it won't do. It is cracking, chip pins:, and heaven knows what it isn't doing. City Engineer Cappelan an- Bounces that he will not accept it, and the . . mpany will be obliged to satisfy him. The game wardens who are stationed in this city must bo asleep most of the time, from the easy way the commission merchants manage to ship tiieir contra* land venison to Chicago. One Minne apolis firm has shlpged l.sco carcasses of veuisou and two carloads of bears to the \\ indy City, and it is said the ware bouses there are faiMy glutted with the meat shipped from here. With the d< ctors Thanksgiving day Is a tine for treat rejoicing, for tiie day foi!onlng business picks up wonder* In! y. Colic, pout and dyspepsia are tbc ills which they are for the most part called upon to administer to. ["he saloonkeepers who are the most active In the rrusade seainst free lunches,''hand-outs" as they term them, were the most liberal yesterday with th ir "cost-you-nothimz-if you- buy-a drink' 1 dinners. They arc anything but consistent in their crusade. .There is at least one man in the wo: Id* who is not the embodiment of selfishness. Yesterday a man called at the central police station and delivered tt'i» onc^galion jars of baked beans. He sia^Hl that he Fad been a tramp and ■wus housed at the station. He had suc ceeded in securing a position, and de- Sired to show his appreciation of the f od that had come to him by giving the •"§*?*. feMers in the tramp room" some % !ne to eat nt his expense. There are certain politicians of Hen nepin county who will endeavor to in duce the members of the iiennepin delegation to father and work for the passage ot a bill placing the city treas urer on a salary. At the present time he is allowed to pocket the interest re ceived from the city's money, which lie places in whatever banks he pleases. Tuis interest, it is said, will aggregate from $15,000 to $ IS,OOO a year. Gen. Booth and his staff of officers ha.c departed for other fields, and now tn-' Salvationists of the c.ty will be o iiii:ed to fall back on their old plan of holding meetings on the corners and disturbing the peace with their drums and wild clamoring. That they do Kood there is no uoubt, but certain it is they make a heap of noise while they are doing it. John Goodnow said yesterday that in Hie Republican committee's report lie was charged with not placing much confidence m the political capacity, close-mouthed discretion and general broad-mituU'drie:-? of E. M. Johnson, and to this lie said he pleaded guilty. and considered that the report pub lished justified him for such a lack of confidence. Mr. Johnson replied to Goodnow thusly: "Whether or not I have political ca pacity, close-mouthed discretion and a general broad-minded ness. <>r any of such qualities, is not for me to say; nor do 1 believe there are very many self respecting persons in this community familiar with his standard of political morality wno would accept Mr. Good dow's dictum upon such points. 1 have always had a noiion—it may be old fashioned; it certainly is not enter tained in the political school where Mr. UoodnoTO has been an eager pupil, and of which he strives to create in this 6tate a branch, and to become its mas ter —that a citizen may take an active part in public atlairs, in politics, if you will,without resorting to methods which may be considered disrepu;uble iv all the other affairs of life." MINNEAPOLIS GLOBULES. Albert Bere. the newly elected secre tary of state, is spending a lew days at theNicollet. There will be three more perform ances of "Playmates" at the Bijou, iu ciuding a matinee tomorrow afternoon. A mass meeting will be held soon at which the plan of the Associated Chari ties to establish a "Friendly Inu" will be discussed. "Black Crook" is dome a big business at the Grand. There will be three more performances.toniKht, Saturday maliuee aiid Saturday night. The B. P. O. E.. of Minneapolis will observe the annual memorial services next Sunday afternoon. Alexander M. Harrison will deliver the memorial ad dress. Burglars blew open a safe Wednesday night at the store, 1501 Fifth street south, but were frightened away before they could secure any booty. The noise of the explosion was so great that the entire neighborhood awok. Tuankskiviiig day at the Catholic or phan asylum was celebrated in true etvle yesterday, thanks to the liberality of Anthony Kelly and nearly every aiember of St. .Stephen's parish, who !ontributel most libeiallj\ so that there Has no lack of irood Ihiucs. At a meeting of the Kceley league on Wednesday evening Platt B. Walker aas elected president; 11. B. Cramer, vice president; F. P. Lane, treasurer, '\\)<\ Thomas Patterson, secretary. The Masonic quartette will assist in the souk service held at the institute next Sun day. The nrxt meeting of the Art club will be li(-ld at the booieof George Christian, 404 Eighth street south, Monday even ing, (ass Gilbert, of St. Paul, w'illeive n. lecture on ".Some Piiase9 of Italian Architecture,'' illustrating his talk with fttereopticon views. The football game between the Acorns and tiie Coiumblas yesterday afternoon at the university campus resulted in a score of 14 to Gin favor of the Acorns. The game was hotly contested from be ginning to end. The features of the game were long runs by Turner, Fol wcll and Col well. Neither team had been defeated before yesterday's game. Saturday evening the Acorns will hold ft banquet at the Guarantee Loan iv honor of the victory. Nora lodge, K. of P., met last Tues day at the K. of P. hall, corner Wash ington avenue south and Cedar avenue, and elected The following oflicers: C. C, William Lautz; V. C, Ed Orbeck; prelate, F. R. Ilagman; If. of W.. S. B. Aeper; K. R. and S., William Berg; M. of F..C. G. Keller; M. of Ex., G. O. Bjornstad; M. at A., J. Daniclaon: Repr. of trnnacent relief bureau, J. A. Haemao; Distr. Dep. C. C, J. A. llag rrinn. THE GREATEST PURIFIER SSS FOR THE BLOOD. VERY MANY THANKS! Minneapolis and Her People Observed Thanksgiving Day. THEY PRAISED THE LORD, And Then Filled Themselves Up on Good Things, In cluding Turkey. BROUGHT A SEALED VERDICT Jury in the Bishop Case Re ported Last Night—Gen eral News. So far as Minneapolis Is concerned. Thanksgiving day was appropriately observed. The business houses closed their doors at noon anil cave their em ployes a chance to amuse themselves. The banks doled out no coin of the realm, though many a hail-fellow-well met did. The weather was invigorat ing, though there were few people who took advantage of it to promenade the streets. The town was quiet and serene. It was as though Sunday had struck the community in the middle of the week. The lovers of good things put in most of their time lining their bel lies with fur key aiu| dressing, sup* plementing it wiui frequent and vigorous librations of sack. Many a fat man groaned under th? weight of laided delicacies, and many a night mare prowled, about in darkened chambers, when the lights were out and the occupants were snoring. This, of coarse, applies only to the males, who invariably oyerdine when the chance is given them. It is not meant to even insinuate that the more delicately pro portioned members of the fair sex are gournionas. The poor of the city were well taken care of. They, 100, man aged to eat turkey. The hotels and clubs gave special dinners to their guests. The restaurants did likewise, but the laree proportion ot "homeless'! ones '•dined out." There were special services in the churches during the. forenoon, and from the choristers' gallery there rose sours of praise and thankfulness. The best musical talent ul the city was pressed into service, and especially in the lancer down-town churches were the sonir and musical programmes elaborate. The theaters did goo<! business. The shape ly trirls in "Black Crook" displayed their nether iimbs to gaping and enthu siastic crowds. The fairies and demons disported then.selves in a lively man ner, and as a result the patrons" of the Grand went away pleased with them selves and the world, and the managers grinned with deltrht at tiie heavy re ceipts. Bt-ssie Bonehill and her com pany pleased large audiences at the Bijou iii the farce comedy "Play mates." and Manager Hay« telt corre spondingly happy. At St. Paul's Episcopal church the pnrishoners of St. Mark's and Holy Trinity joined with the former in a union service. Key. H. P. Nichols, rec tor of St. Mark's, preached the sermon, taking as his subject "The Reasons for Thanksgiving:." At the Plymouth Con gregational church, the congregations of the First Baptist. Ilennepin Avenue Methodist and Wesley Methodist united with the Plymouth people in observing the clay. Rev. E. L. Watson, of the ilennepin Avenue Methodist church, delivered a sermon on "Thanksgiving for Divine Providence Shown During the Past Year In the Church, la the Nation, in the World." Rev. Wayland Hoyt, of the First Baptist church, fol lowed with a short sermon on the cause of thanks for the workings of Divine Providence in the nation. At Park Avenue Congregational church the congregations of the First Presbyterian. Franklin Avenue Metho dist, Centra! Baptist. First Free Bap tist. Portland Avenue Church of Christ and Thirteenth Aveuue Methodist churches joined with the former in giv ing thanks. Rev. Carey E. Morgan, of the Portland Avenue Church of Christ, preached the sermon. At the Calvary Baptist church Rev. G. L. Morriil preached on "The Bright Side of 181 U." At Westminster church Dr. Pleasant Hunter spoke to his congregation, tak ing for his theme: "Whom, when Paul saw, he thanked God and took cou rage." There were services Jn all of the Scandinavian churches, also those of the Catholic faith. At the Church of the Immaculate Conception Rev. Father Keane. after the solemnizing of hiifli mass, preached au interesting sermon. There were services held last night iv many of the churches, and the attend ance at each was large. Last Night's Kvents. Among the events of last night was a minstrel show at Century hall given by the young ladies of the Church of the immaculate Conception. Judge Will iam L. Kelly, of St. Paul, delivered a short but happy address. He was foU lowed by the minstrel programme, which embraced some excellent singing. The waiters of the West hotel gave a cake waltc and dance at Plummer Post hall. There was a large attendance, and the colored swells enjoyed them selves immensely. The belles of both cities were present and shook their feet in a very lively manner. The student* of the College of Physi cians and Surgeons rave a musicale and entertainment, which proved very e.n joyahjoj Dancing followed the regular programme. There were a great many church so cials and entertainments, all of which were well attended and enjoyed. Tne Young Women's Christian association gave a reception aud entertaiuau-iit at the Y. M. C. A. building. It was an ex ceptionally pleasant affair. And They bleated. John Barnes' new skating park, In the rear of the West hotel, opened yes terday at noon to a "crowded house." There is but little doubt the scheme will prove successful, for during the afternoon and evening the crowds were large. The ice was as smooth as glass, and the skaters enjoyed themselves. Last night there were several races. The feature of the evening was the mile dash, heats. The lirst heat was participated in by Alfred Sdiiebe, of the Northwest ern Athletic club, and J. Davidson. The former won, making the mile in B:9Mf. In tTie second heat the race was be tween J. Nelson, Harley Davidson and F. McDaniels, Nilsou and Davidson skating a tie in 3:22%. The final heat will be skated Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock. J. Nilson, Harley Davidson and Alfred Schicbe will take part. Yesterday's Funerals. The funeral services over the remains of J. E. St. Leger, who committed sui cide in St. Paul Monday evening, were held yesterday morning trom the Churcli of the Immaculate Conception. High mass was said over the remains at 9 o'clock a large audience of friends and representatives of the Knights of Pythias and other organiza tions being present. The remains were interred in St. Mary's cemetery. The pallbearers were two members each from the Knights of Pythias, master plumbers and Royal Arcanum. The funeral services over the remains of nine-year-old Artlius Pauly, who was drowned while skating ou tut* TJIIC SAINT PAUL IJAIXY GLOBE: FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER ?,0, 1804. river last Saturday, and whose body was not recovered until Wednesday, were held yesterday afternoon froai the residence of the heart-bioken mother, 181 Island avenue. Arthur was a nephew of Charles Pauly, of the Pauly lio Use, BUSY, B«J*Y DKATH. Several Well M noun Citizens Have Passed Away. Capt. Ferris P. Brower is dead. He passed away yesterday morning at U o'clock, at his home. 726 Second ave nue south. The 1 uncial will occur this afternoon at 3 o'clock from the family residence. Capt. Brower was one of the best known steamboatmen In the Northwest. He was known to Minneapolitans through his endeavors to secure a line of river boats for opera tion from this city. He Dtiilt the JohnC. Reno, which was launched last sprinit at SUliwater and then abandoned. The machinery was defective, and before the beat reached Hastings on its first trip broke down. Last May he met with an accident while boarding an Ittteruruan electric car, and his health begauSU) de cline Immediately after. He was sixty two years of age. and leaves a wife land one son, the latter living in New Voric. J. O. Smith, well known tn tills city. and an old resident, died Wednesday night at his residence. 3121 Third ave nue sooth. He was eiirhty years of age, and had been in feeble* health for some time. His last and fatal illness began last Friday. Deceased was for merly connected with the firm of Smith (V Wyman. He leaves a wife nnd two Children. The funeral will occur this afternoon from the family residence. News was received in the city yester day of the death of "Billy" Harrington, at Milwaukee. At one time be was the manager of the Minneapolis base ball team. This morning at 10 o'clock will occur the funeral of Mrs. L. E. Leighton. The services will be held at the late resi dence, 1411) First avenue south. The interment will tak<» place in Laltewond. The services will be conducted" by Rev. J. D. Batson,of Champlin; Key. 11. (i. Woodworth and Key." j. T. Ward, of this city. FIRST-CLASS SERVICE fo California and the West via ♦The North-Western Line." Only°36 hours to Denver. Only 55 hours to Salt Lake. Only S<3 hours to San Francisco, or Less than tfo days on the cars. Sleeping car accommodations secured through to destination. For tickets at lowest rates call at city offices: 13 Nic ollet House Block, Minneapolis; corner Kobert and Sixth sts., St. Paul. PUItLOIXfcKK OF HENS. They Are Making lAfe Miserable for Citizens. Chicken thieves are again making depredations, and the residents of the suburbs and outlying streets are having no end of trouble. They retire to rest of an evening', being happy In the pos session of fat and vigorous liens. They wake in the morning and find their joy turned to sorrow, their chickens having auring the night disappeared. The police some time ago began n cru sade on the thieves and succeeded in bieaking up the gangs, but recently they have come out of their holes, with the result that chickens are becoming scarce. The latest victim to chicken thieving is Alfred Porter, of 200 Logan avenue north. He had a lot of fat pullets that he anticipated dishing up for a Thanks giving dinner, but he did not dish them up. The thieves no doubt did, for they got them all. SPIRIT OH WOMAN? Residents of Tenth Avenue Ter- rorizecl by a "Somethinjj." Cold, icy chills have been running up and down (he spinal columns lately of the good people in the neighborhood of Eighth street and Sixteenth avenue south. A mysterious veiled woman lias been seen in that vicinity at late hours of the night The woman, "spirit," or whatever the uncanny thing may be, appears to be greatly interested in George Johnson's residence at 813 Six teenth street south. "It" has been no ticed several times toenter the yard and try to look in the windows. Mrs. Johnson attempted to follow it one night, but "the-spirit-from-anothei world" was a sprinter from away back, and finally vanished in "thin air," the. same as regulation spirits are alleged to do. >io one has been able to conjecture what "it" is, and the female portion of the population in that vicinity is greatly exercised over the mediumistic phenomena. It Was a Novel Kxperience For me to come ud 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 Pepin never looked so charming as from the win dows of that beautiful "Burlinetou" vesiibuled train.—Daily Hotel News SEALED VERDICT. Jury fn the Bishop Case Brought in One. The jury in the Bishop case spent yesterday in discussing the perplexing problems involved in the evidence. They were tendered a Thanksgiving dinner by Sheriff Ege. Last night at U o'clock the jury brought in a sealed ver dict, which will be disclosed this morn ing when the court couvenes. There was considerable conjecture as to what the verdict is. Those who pretend to know conjectured that It was "guilty." FIRST-CLASS SEItVICE To California and the West via "Tin; North-Western Line.'' Only 36 hours to Denver. Only 55 hours to Salt Lake. Only Bfi hours to San Francisco, or Less than Z% days on the cars. Sleeping car accommodations secured through to destination. For tickets at lowest rates call on city offices: 13 Nic ollet House Block, Minneapolis; corner Robert and Sixth sts., St. Paul. Railway Clerks' Ball. Among the pleasant events of last night was the railway clerks' annual ball at Masonic Temple. There were several hundred couples present, and the scene in the ball room when they were whirling to the strains of the alluring waltz was a picturesque one. The hall was handsomely decoiated and the costumes of the ladies elaborate. Thyle's orchestra rendered the music, and the grand march occurred at 9 o'clock. George S. Loftus was master of ceremonies and E. A. Donnelly offi ciated as his assistant. There wero twenty numbers on the programme, and It was well along in the small hours when the dance broke up. Toinptins Is Guilty. The jury in the case of Joseph Tomp kins, charged with complicity in the robbery of the Dona lass residence, brought in a verdict yesterday morning of guilty of larceny In the first degree. Judge Smith will pass sentence tomor row, at which time a motion for a new trial will be made. Save Postage. Parties out of town who desire the re #maining parts or "Queer r~\ j* People" will save time and f -V yQ postage by sending for all /NilOS of them at once. As It takes ten days to place /■^v U the book in your hands **4£zzSr after the order Is given, it >*—o}} will be impossible to de- Y^J liver the work complete *^ before the holidays if or ders are received for ouly one part at a time. ""-;•- , DEFENDED BY GRACE. The Well Known New Yorker Stands Up for Archbishop Ireland. INS AND OUTS OF THE CASE, How Father Malone Secured the St. Paul Prelate's Indorsement. WAS GIVEN BY REQUEST And Not With a Desire to Mingle in Pol itics. Xi:w York, Nov. 2fll— William 11. (Jrace, a prominent Irish-American resident of Brooklyn, contributes a chapter regarding: Father Sylvester Malone's appointment to the regency of the University of the Suite of New York, which was the subject of Bishop McQuaid's recent attack on Archbishop Ireland, of tec. Paul. Mr. (!race says he simply wants to show that Mgr. Ireland was requested by the famous priest's friends to assist in securing his appoint ment. Last March he sent the follow ing to the archbishop: "As an old friend and great admirer, can 1 ask you to write to Senator Saxton and Speaker Maltby in favor of the Rev. Father Malone as regent? You know how worthy the OKI, Roman is and Why he should receive at this time the earnest support of your grace, tlie honored head of the glorious schools to. which he be longs. "William H. Grace." Nine days later the following letter was sent to the archbishop of St. Paul. '•Brooklyn, March 18. ISO 4. — My Dear Archbishop: 1 want to thank your grace sincerely for your prompt and timely letter favoring the selection of Father Malone for regent. 1 have just returned from Albany, where 1 went last Monday in his behalf. I have also seen Dr. Depew, and I look for his sup port now that Bishop McQuaid is out of the race. We have, 1 think, forty-seven • votes, a majority of the Republicans in. both houses. Hamilton Fish is a great admirer of yours, .so is Speaker M<by,: who said you did him a great favor ten years ago. In fact, next to the pope,; your illustrious name is the greatest power in our grand old church in Amer ica today. I thoiik God for li, as you nobly stood for everything that is pure and uplifting in the service of our God and country. The caucus for the ap-j pointment to the regency is to beheld: next week, and I will be* very much dis appointed if you don't hear* of the se lection of Father Malone. There is at this writing, 1 believe, but one candi date named against him, and that is! Father Lambert, who has, I am in formed, but three votes. 1 have asked! for Father Malone's appoint. solely! as a citizen and a life-long Republican,:' and not as a priest. Yours truly, .. ; ; "William H. Grace.'* ! Mr. Grace then communicated with Speaker Maltby.iroin whom he received 1 the following: *'-: ! "My Dear Mr. Grace: lam pleased to acknowledge the receipt of your esteemed favor of recent dute with ref erence to the election of Father .Mnkyie as regent. 1 think that the sentiment in favor of his nomination ana election is gradually growing, and it looks to me as though he would be the nomliree of our party in their caucus, which takes place this evening. 1 certairily think it advisable to have this matter settled now, and shall object to any further adjournments. My own mind is not settled as to what is best to do, but I trust that this election will result In benefit to our party and to the pub lic generally. With kind regards, lam very truly yours, "Ueokge K. MAi/rBV." Mr. Grace says further that Arch bishop Ireland took no step in Father Malone's behalf until the priest's friends asked him to use his influence in behalf of the priest, who was finally elected regent. FOUL PIjAY SUSPECTED. Mysterious Disappearance of Two Denver Men. Dexvek, Mov. 29.—0n Oct. 29 Clar ence and James Moultou, two brothers, left iheir homes to attend an A. P. A. meeting, and since then have not been heard from. Their wives are unable to account for their absence and have sent officers to Baverhill, Mass., where the Moulions formerly lived, to endeavor to trace them, but their friends at Haverhill have seen nothing of them. On May 19 last the two brothers married two sisters in Denver. The circum stances surrounding the case are most peculiar, and theie seems to be ground for suspecting that the brothers have met with foul play. The report com monly circulated is that it is a simple case of desertion, but the fact that the husbands, who had barely passed that stage of married life known as the honeymoon, and whose brief experience in matrimony, to all appearances, had been most happy, should, without a word of warning or a sintrle indication that th« act was contemplated, drop sudenly and completely out of siirht, is an occurrence not only very unusual, but entirely be yond expectation. In their five months' of wedded bliss there has never been the slightest approach to a quarrel or disagreement in either home, at least that is the condition of affairs as repre sented by the two deserted wives, and t 1 eir neighbors also, who were in a po sition to Know. lixpeots a Denial. Paris, Nov. 20.—Count yon Minister, (he German ambassador here, has made strong representations to the French government regarding the assertions made by vatious newspapers connecting the German embassy with the espion age scandals. M. Uanotaux, the itiiu* ister of foreign affairs, in reply ex pressed sincere regret at the publica tions ref rred to, and it is understood that Count yon Minister will be satistied with the publication of a semi-official denial that there is any truth in the stories connecting the German embassy with the espionage disclosures. A Duel Promised. Madrid, Nov. 29. -Senor Salmeron, the Kepublican leader, and Senor Abar zuzh, the colonial minister, became in volved in a dispute in the chamber to day. Senor iSalincron used language to the colonial minister which the lat(«r considered insulting. As a result. Ire has challenged Senor Salmeron to n'fcht a duel. HEART DISEASE Statistics show that one in fouk has a weak or diseased heart. The (irst symptoms are short breath, oppression, fliitfer liir* faint and hungry spells, pain inside, then smothering, swollen ankle*, dropsy (anddeath), for which pit. MILKS' NEW IlliA itV CURB is a marvelous remedy. li have been trou bled with heart disease for years, (hp slight est excitement would always weaken my nerves and heart, and a fear" of impending death stared me in the (ace for hours nit ItSII.ICS' M SIX INI- AND NEW UFA It T (IRE are the only medicines that have proved of auy benefit and cured me."—L. A!. Dyer, Cloverdale, Md. They contain no opiates or dangerous drugs. Or Mile*' Liver Pills are a sure remedy for Biliousness and Torpid Liver, 50 Done*, 25 Cents. -' - ...... Sold on a Positive Guarantee Fine book ou Heart Disease, with wonder ful cures, Free at draggirta, or address DR. MILES MEDICAL CO., EikUardt lud, fir. Asaph Results. St. Asaimi Race Track. Vn., Nov. 29.—1t was ofticihlly announced that the St. Asaph track would close for the season tomorrow. Results: First race, five furlongs— McKeewon, Dreihund second. High Point Belle third. Time, l:0& Second race, five and a half furlongs —Senator Vest won, Maggie Smith sec ond, Vision third. Time. 1:10. Third race, mile and a half—Bafou «iss won, Charter second, Mlsa Dixie third. Time, 2:4O 1. J . Fourth race, half mile—Maringo won, Velvet Itose second, Van Bruut third. Time, :50. Fifth race, six furlongs— Haminle won. Equation second. Vestibule third. Time, 1:17. * Sixth race, mile—Marshall won. Lit tle Tim second, Void third. Time, 1:42 U. At Lexington. LixiNorox. Ky..Nov. 21).—First race, "six furlongs—Carrie H won, Keadina second, Brownwell third. Time. l:lfi*4. Second race, mile —Crevasse won. La kota second, Lajoya third. Time, i-.viu. ihird race, six furlongs—The Com moner won, Geraldiue second. Case third. Time, 1:14... Fourth raee.bve and a half furlongs—- Tenkor won, Sumo second, Julia M third. Time, 1:08. Fifth race, live furlongs — Twinkle won, Ellen Douglass second, Lay On third. Time, liOi'V. At Kast St. Louis. St. Louis, Mo., Nov. 2t).—East St. Louis summaries: First race, nine-sixteenths of a mile— St. Reave won, Ellen Bell second, Roy Sexton third. Time. 1:01. Second race, nine-sixteenths of a mile —Young Lottery won, Jim Dunn second, Mohican third. Time, :593^; .: — Third race, five furlongs— Bobby (Jay lor won, Pregot second, Lillian* third. Time, 1:08. . Fourth race, seven furlones—Robert Latta won. San Bias second, Hart Yl ifii£9 'rd, ime, 1: 36g. - Fifth; rac?i six Turiongs-Ballardlne won, Sullivan second, Ohelsa third, lime, 1:22>(. > . ; Result* at St. Louis. St. Louis, Nov. 29.—Madison results: First race, five and one-half furlongs —Murphy won, Tim FJyiin second, Billy the Kid third. Time,"l:lß%. " . Second race, six furlongs—Arapahoe won, Barthoi second, Alladiu third, Time. 1:19}^. --' Third race, five and one-half fur longs—Jim Head won, Miss Portland second, 'ihe Surgeon third. Time, 1:133,. Fourth race, six and one-half furlongs — St. Leo won, lvanhoe second, South erlaud third. Time, 1:27. Fifth race, mile —Simmons won, Fonshway second. National third. Time, 1:49>.<. Cumberland Park Close. Nashvii/i/e, Ten Nov. £9.—The races at Cumberland Park closed today. First race, live furlongs—Dr. Work won, Lcoua's Last second, Black Satin third. Time, 1:02 J£. - Second race, live and a half furlones —Florence M won, Gee Whiz second, AK-ssnlia third. Time, 1:09. '. Third race, six furlongs—Kasper won. Guilty second, Johu P third. Time. l:14)&. i x Fourth race, six and a half furlongs— \V I 1 Ellis won, Bankrupt second, Top gallant third. Time, 1:221.1. 1 Fifth race, six furlongs—Clara Bauer won, Flash second, Eva L third. Time, ■1:14 - 's --■■'■' •-■ ' ■'.>:;■:? ■ Sixth race mile—Abbess won. Press Couley second, . St. Pancreas third, Time, 1:42. . , The secretary of the navy has written for The Youth's Companion an article on "A Hoy's Opportunities, in the United States Navy." This is to be follower! iv that periodical by an article on "Promotion and Pay in the Army," by Capt. Charles King. Myron \V. Miller, of Fargo, and Miss Lillian Daily, of Minneapolis,wire unit ed in marriage yesterday morning at 9:30 by liev.Father Mclntyre. The cere mony was peiformed at the priest's residence. After a short stay in this city they will leave for Fargo, where theywill make their future home. F. M. Van Valkenburg, of Si. Paul, was best man, and Miss Alice Fitzgerald, of Minneapolis, was bridesmaid. OH, IF ON LV I HAD HER Complexion: Why, it is easily obtain ed. Use Pozzoni's Complexion Powder. I MENINAHURRY | $ properly cooked. I £ Ripans Tabules $ j cure dyspepsia | | and sour stomach | j and immediately 5 | relieve headache. 5 FLOWERS.... MENDENMALL, TiST^Vffi^-eS Can furnish you with the choicest of Flowers for Weddings, Parties. Funerals and nil other purposes. Large assortment of fine bedding and house plants. Send for Cata logue- Telegraph orders for funerals promptly filled. J% nEKDKNHALL GHEENKOUSES, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. KEEP OUT THE WOLF. A Mioi-i I)lttco iir*ie Founded on a Very I'aiiiiliur Text. "Please shut the door"' 'Ih a request is in season. It stores one In the face everywhere. Sometimes the "please' 's omitted, and then the sentence is curt end ill-mannered. To people who must expose themselves to wintery airs we say: Please shut the doors of your bodies fo the adverse influences of the fall and winter. Keep out colds and chills and shir erf. When bronchitis and pneumonia come knocking shut the door. "How?" you ask. Very simply, quickly and economically by using a gentle stimulant; something that will keep the blocd briskly circulating in the taugle of liny blood-vessels in the slcin. As lonst as this is done there is no possibility of taking cold, bemuse a cold is a driving of blood from the surfae* to the interior of the body, where the vessels nre quickly congested and inflamed Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey closes the door, and leaves the wolf of disease on »he outside. With ordinary whiskies Duffy's Pure Malt bas nothing in common except a (single word. Unlike them, It is not just "something to drink." It is a medicinal preparation. Just as legitimate as anything else on the shelves in the drug store where you can buy it. It is prescribed, in cases where the tissues of the body are wasting, and the nervous energy is at a low ebb. A poor appetite and n feeble stomach usually work mischief in company. Their conspiracy against health is broken up by Daffy* Pure Mall, which creates a whole: tome desire for food and tones the entire apparatus of digestion. The value of a sound whiskey in debilitated states of the body is no longer questioned by advanced physi cians. This is a hard condition to meet, and because Duffy's Pure Malt meets it. that famous preparation is an honored ally of the medical professieii. HOTEL IMPERIAL"™™O^ iiuiui. inn uinni. 5T cmcAuo. One of the largest and best in the city. Rooms,sl.oo perday up. Send for circular. Half a block from 12th st. exit of the new Illinois Central station. All baggage deliv ered FHEE from Ills. Central depot. No cab fares necessary. Look out for our porter at the station. If you want comfort, conven ience and economy, stop at the new Everett House, • Union Square, Now York. An established hotel under new manaße mont, thoroughly renovated, perfect sanita tion and nil modern improvements. Visitors to New York will find the Everett in the very heart of the popular shopping; district, con veuient to places of amusement and readily accessible from all parts of the city. EUROPEAN PLAN. " \V». M. Hates H. L M Bates. 251, 233 and 255 Nicollet Aye., MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA. The nUett sad Only reliable medical office of its kind is the city, as will be prove S by consulting old files of the daily press. Regularly graduated ard legally qualified: long engaged in Chronic, Nervous and Skin Diseases. A friendly talk costs nothing. If inconvenient to visit the city for treatment, medicine sent by mail or express, free from observation. Csrab'e cases guaranteed. If doubt exists we say to. Hours—lo to 12 a. in., 2to I and 7to S p. m.; Sundays, 10 to 12 a. m. If yon cannot come, state ease by mail. Speelal Parlor for Ladies. WorVMIC HohilMw Oreanle Hraknes», Falllne Hem IICIKuU? UcDllUjfi Dry, Lack of Energy, 1'fc.,1,., Decay, arising from indisctetians, Excess, Indulgence or Exposure, producing some of the following effects: Ner vousness, Debility, Dimness of Sight, Bell-Distrait, Defec tive Memory, Piinpl-s on th» Face, /version to Society, Los* of Ambition. Unfitn«s» to Marry, Melancholy, Pyspep sia, Stunted Development, Loss of Power. Pains in the back, etc., ar' treated with success, Safely, rrirately, speedily. Unnatural discharge? cured Permanently. Blood, Skin and Venereal Diseases, ,<£ affecting Body, Nose, Thro Skin and Bones, Blotchy, Eruptions, Acne. Enema, Oi' turn, Ulcer;, Painful S-.vel lings, fiom whatever cause, positively and forever driven fruiu the system by means of Safe, Time-tested Uciuediet. Stiff and Swollen Joints and Rheumatism, the result of Blood Poison, rarely Cured. KIDNEY AND URIN ARY Complaints, Painful, Difficult, too frig— 111 oi Bloody Urine, Gonorrhoea and Stricture prompt cured. pIT n Oil Throat, Nose, i.urns l>l<ea«-«. Ceßiumptlon uAlAhnil|Asliiisa, Bronchitis and Epilepsy; Constitu tional and acquired *,Vesl:nts.tes of Both Sexes treated suc cessfully by entirely New sad Rapid Methods. It is self evident that a physician paying particular attention to c class of cases attains great skill. Every known applica tion is resorted to and the proved good remedies of all - ages and countries are used. Ko Experiments are Hade. On account of the great number of cases applying the charges arc kept Io".v; often lower than others. Skill and perfect cures are important. Call or write. Sjoiptoia Ist »n«l pamliplrt free by mall, IN Doctor has success *ully treated and cured thousands of eases in this city and fie Northwest.. AH consultations, either by mail or verbal -c regarded as strictly cor.ii.lenti.il and are given perfect fm3C DR. BRINLEY. Minneapolis. Minn. China D I! UCRCIICp Electric Decorating, ill lii nLUCIICn Grinding 207 NicoHet Ay., Minneapolis. DEALER IX I. X.1,. Pocket Knives, English. Carvers Razors, Shears and a full line of Toilet Article*. Razors Hollow-Ground, shears and Clip pcrs Ground. Skates sharpened, lCc. . SAMTA COAL'S SOAP. : fTf §BKUISE ITS THE BEST. PUREST 5 MOST ECONOMICAL SOLD EVERYWHERE THEN.K.FAIRBAHKGOMPANY. Chicago. | JOIN THE CROWD TAKING ADVANTAGE s "tup oi hrp'q I I GREAT OFFER! | 1 e=Slze $1 ' 7CI I Crayon Portraits tp I. 131 | # The size (18 by 22 inches) of these crayon por- 8 % traits is recognized as the most satisfactory. It per- 5 I mite of a life-size picture, head and shoulders, and $ L is larger than is generally offered by portrait houses. jl « The price, $1.75, for a fine crayon portrait is cheaper « X than^ ever before offered in the Northwest Take i 8 advantage of this great offer NOW. Cut out % 8 this Coupon and take or send it to ths GL OBE office 4 *& with your money. <i I THIS COUPON % & TOGETHER WITH & XT WILL FAY FOR A. I Life-Size Portrait! i a 18x22 inches, enlarged from a photograph. ZL £ THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. % The Work of the ~] St. Paul Globe Artists Will surprise and delight all who entrust their pat _V. . ronage to them. Portraits which sell elsewhere for $10, $15 and upward are decidedly inferior to the Globe portraits at :" > $1.75- Out=of=Town I n=To Globe Globe Readers Readers Send the price, $1.75, Call at the Globe of together with SOc for fice, corner Fourth and -. packinsr and express A - .charge?, by postoffice, Cedar with a coupon, charges, by postomce, ' ™^ . express order or draft leave your photograph, along- with the photo- pay $1.75, get a receipt, graph to be enlarged in and in about three crayon and the coupon, '-«■,, . and you will receive a- weeks the portrait will receipt for the same, be delivered to you. , and in about three Satisfaction guaran weeks you will receive . , the portrait, EXPRESS teod or monc >* cheer" PREPAID. fully refunded. We reserve the rio-ht to decline to make copies from imperfect pictures. In such cases we return the money and original picture at once. Bring in your photographs of your father, ; mother, sister, brother, daughter, son, the precious baby, the lover, the sweetheart, or a photo of your self and have an enlarged crayon portrait, size iSx22 ! inches (glass measure) made by the GLOBE artists. ; *i-75 P aY s c bill, and in two or three weeks the picture will be finished. Remember, no frames forced upon the buyer. You're at liberty to purchase your frames anywhere. You're not dealing with an irresponsible I Agent, but with A GREAT DAILY PAPER that will pee that every one is satisfied or money refunded. Address The Globe Art Departmant, These Portraits Are Just the Thing For Christmas Presents, « , j Birthday Presents. Holiday Preheat*, Anniversary Presents. a"