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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 01, 1894, Image 5

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-12-01/ed-1/seq-5/

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BEFORE THE LINE-OP,
Excitement Runs High Over
the \ale-Princeton Foot
ball dame of Today.
YALE IS A EIG FAVORITE
Though the Princeton Boys
Show Up In Better Phy
sical Condition.
THE COPS MAY INTERFERE.
Eupt. Byrnes G.ves a Hint
That Brutal Slugging
Doesn't Go.
New Tonic, Nov. — A three-cor
fcered contest of colors prevails hero to
night, preceding the i eat football snuue
between Princeton and Yala at Man
hattan field tomorrow. Both the \ale
and Princeton teams have arrived in
town, and tonight the crowds at the
hotels and in the streets are beginning
to show their color*. The Princeton
men enjoyed an ovation tonight at
their hotel. At 10 p. m. they re
tired, confident of winning tomorrow.
("apt. Hiukey said his men tonight were
strong and hopeful. At the irround.s
everything is in rea.tiiiess to seat 17,000
people, and ii is not known that there
will be a'seat left. Mr. Byrnes' orders
vto his assistants are to arrest sluggers,
which has caused and is causing much
excitement among the students. How
ever, the superintendent's threat has
had an exceedingly stood etf-ct, and
that is to make those in authority cau
tion the men to refrain from anything
that would be even a semblance of the
brutality shown at Sprine&eld.
The betting eariy tuiiight was "J to 1
In favor of Yale, and tue Princeton ad»
herents do not seem at all anxious to
accept even that. 'Yale men later com
bined to offer only even money, holding
lliat Prlueetnu should bet even on a
team that last year defeated Yale.
Princeton has had the advantage of a
week's more rest since their last big
•tame, and that should put them in bet
;er trim than their opponents.
CHANCE FOR A KREE FIGHT.
Cops 1 lireaten to Interfere in the
Yaie-I'rineeton Game.
New York, Nov. 30.—Superintendent
of Police Byrnes announced today that
no exhibibkion of brutality would be
permitted at the Yale-Princeton foot
ball game at Manhattan Field tomorrow.
Mr. Byrne* instructed Inspector Conlin
to stop the game if it proved to be any
thing but a purely scientific contest.
The superintendent said he wouid not
allow the players to act like a lot of
prize fighters, and publicly maim each
other for life. The game will be stopped
at the first exhibition of brutality.
The members of the football teams
will get no official notification from the
superintendent of his intention. The
superintendent argues that if the play
ers are brutal, they are lawbreakers,
and therefore amenable to arrest. If
action is taken by the police and resist
ance is offered, the enthusiasts at Man
hattan Field may witness some whole
sale arrests.
A police official, who said that he ex
pressed his opinion only as a citizen,
said it was his belief that there was not
the slightest of the game bring
interrupted, and that the superintend
ent was making a "grand stand play."
New Haykn, Conn., Nov. 31).--Yale
men. when shown the dispatch regard
ing 6upt. Byrnes' oidi*r this afternoon,
ridiculed it. ana said they "guessed"
there would be a free light if Byrnes
tried to enforce his order. The coaches
and men said it was too trivial to re
ceive notice.
The football enthusiasts in the vicin
ity of \\ all street did not take much
stock ii: bupt. Byrnes' alleged intention
of stopping the same between the Yale
and Princeton elevens tomorrow in
the event of brutal plays. They talked
the matter over during the
luncheon hour, ana the general opinion
was that there would be no necessity
for police interference. A good many
experts of the game said that if the po
lice were to be the judges as to the
roughness of the players, they would
nut be capable to determine, and likely
as not n.ake seiious errors of judgment.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder is
a synonym tor parity, strength ana per
fection.
THOMAS WINS AT BILLIARDS.
Downs Babfcck 300 to 199 at
t'oley'f.
Thomas 300 Babcock 199 was the final
outcome of the game last night iv the
handicap billiaid tournameut now in
progress at Foley's. The game consist
ed cf sixty-four innings, and the double
figures were: Thomas, IS, 11, 12, 30, 10,
13, 13, 19. 13, 28, 10; Babcock, 12, 11.
Thomas, who played at scratch, was
very erratic, at times rolling up bill
iards as though it was no effort what
ever, and again slipping upon the sim
piest shots. Babcock should have been
in bed instead of playing billiards, and
this accounts for his poor showing. He
Played at 215. Tonight the game will
be between Thayer and Risdeu, each
playing at 250. i; will brain sump at
7:15. At.B o'clock the St. Pauls and
Gophers will meet "on the bowling al
loys for the fifth game in the bowling
tournament.
RODGEiI'-s iItNK DOWNED.
McL'ulloch'a iihik the Happy Vic
tor.
Last night the new rink, made up of
Fred Smith. J. VVampler, T. Scott, Wil
liam Rodger, skip, made its initial ap
pearance in a game with the rink
skipped by John McCullocli, and com
prising John B. West, H. L. Snowdon
and J. A. McMillan. This resulted in
the first defeat far Bill Rodger this sea
son, in a score of IS to 12.
On Monday night the McCulloch rink
will meet the Hall rink on the ice.
Preparing tbe iiittla Kock Track.
Little Rock. Ark.. Nov. 30.—A force
of workmen are busily engaged at Clin
ton Park building new stables and re
pairing old ones and renovating cot
tages for owners' residences, overhaul-
Ing the grand stand, building the
new club house and other repair
ing on the ground-) for the reception of
horses and horsemen who will winter
here and race at the spring meeting.
Prospects for a successful meeting are
brighter now than in any preceding
year. The amount of money to be hung
up in stakes and purses next April
ihows a material increase over former
pears. The purses will be uniformly
f3OO, and the stakes ranee from $750 to
|2,CUO and are well guaranteed.
Knocked Out by bheehey.
Jpccial to the Globe.
Di LiTii, Minn., Nov. 30.—Joe Shee
hey knocked out Jack Curtis, a heavy
weight of Duiuth, tonight, in four
rounds at the Parlor theater before 300
ipectators.
Papa Ansoa U»feated.
PrmMVma, Pa., Nov. 30.—The 600
poiut bulk-line watch between Capt.
Auson and \V. W. Harrison was won by
Harrison—ooo to 427. Tonight's score
was: Harrison, SO*); Anson, 24; i. Aver
age: Ilairison, SJ4; Anson. 5 8-47.
llish runs: Harrison. 30; Anson. l\±
Averages for the match: Harrison,
."> 5-7; Anson, 4 0 SB.
Lexington Kcsulta.
I.i:\im;ton. Ky.. Nov. 30.—First rnce,
seven furlongs—Sister Anita won. Mill
Boy second, Bimyar third. Tin.;i, I:2S.
Second race, six furlontrs—(Jeraldine
won. l'rohasco second, Ctintiu C third,
iime, 1:15.
Third race, four furlongs and a half—
Belvidero won, Kennedy second, Jacob
Lilt third. Time, :.vr.
Fourth race, iivo furlongs and a half
—Salvation won, Poeoiempo second.
Cooper third. Tunl', 1:01).
Filth race, six luriontrs—Tilict won.
Buck Ma>sie second. Sir HoLo third.
Time. 11:2.
Madison ilesu is.
St. Louis, Nov. SO.—Madison results:
First race, eleven-sixteenths of a mile—
KinK Kichnrd won, Fort Scott second.
Fall City third. Tim?. 1:16.
Second race, five furlonzs — Store
keeper won. Larry Knvanaugh second,
Scotia third. Time, 1:08.
Third nice, eleven-sixteenths of a
mile—Murphy won. Dock W second.
Honest Dollar thud. Time, 1:16.
Fourth race, eleven-sixteenths of a
mile—Buna Vera won, Annie E second,
Dotsy Dimple third. Time, 1:15.
Fifth race, three-quarters of a mile—
Miss Mary won. Bargain second, 1 van
hue third. Time, 1:21',..
On the Virginia Track.
St. Asa ph Rack Thack, Va., Nov.
50.—Five furlongs—Dead htat between
Apprentice and Fannie B, Thyra third.
Tim', l:i'3.
. One mik*-'Thur<ton won, George Dix
-011 second,- Diaboius third. Time,
l:i::' 4 .
First race, run off—Fannie B won,
Apprentice second. Time, l:o3>£.
Six and a half furlongs— YVembers
won. Nero second,Polydora third. Time",
Mne—Bess McDuff won, Uncle Jim
zeeoiui, Warpeak third. Time, 1:43)£
Half mile—Lady Uichmond won, Min
erva second. John third. Time, :.tS*^.
Mile and sixteenth—Equity won. Fan
way second, Little Tom third. Time,
1:41-.,. *
One More football Victim.
Washixgtox, Nov. 30.—President J.
Havens Kictiards, of Georgetown col
legf, says George D. Balien. who was
disabled in the Georgetown-Columbia
game iv this city on Thanksgiving day,
proves to have sustained a serious
sDinal injury. The doctor says the
injury is not yet sutrieienly developed to
siiow whether he will survive or not.
DUXNKIjLi AGAIN.
The Veteran First District Lie&der
Will Try Once More.
Special to the Globe.
Washington. Nov. 30.—Ex-Congress
man Mark 11. Donnell is in the city and
quartered at his old headquarters, the
National hotel. He is engaged in prose
cuting claims before the departments
and is quite busy. Ho still has a han
kering for the sweets of active political
life, a seat in the lower house of con
gress being the one thing worth having
in his opinion, and then is a report to
the effect that Mr. Dunnell has already
commenced to "haul sand" for the con
test of 1806. In other words, he will
again be a candidate for the congres
sional nomination in the First district.
The fact that the contest at that time
may give the nan chosen the apportiou
'ment of the po3totnces and other federal
perquisites. Mr. Dunnell figures, will
make him particularly strong because
he .made this division six years ago and
the men lie fixed out are the strongest
and best workers in the district and
powers in a contest for the nomination.
A TRUANT ST. PAULITE.
Mrs. Souser Thinks the Denver
Swindler Is Her Hubby.
De.wek, Col,, Nov. 30.—Chief of Po
lice Armstrong lias received a letter
from Mrs. William 11. Sotiser, of St.
Paul, regarding Clarence Clark, who
she thinks is her truant husband. But
tiie description she gives of Souser does
not exactly fit Ciark. Mrs. Souser says
sh<» was married to W. U. Souser iv St.
Paul. Nov. 2. 1891. About a year ago
he left her on the best of terms. Clark
is the stfif-stvled bicyclist who was mar
ried to Miss Gertrude liuichins recently
in this jtrity after two days* acquaint
ance, and is now serving a term in jail
here for larceny.
Sweetest So ngs.
Owing to the fact that th« publishers
have bceu unable to supply the demand.
we nave been obliged to
hold back our offer to fur
nish this series, with the
exception of Part 1. We
now havfc a supply of Parts
Itos. Out-of-town patrous
who have secured Part 1
and desire the balance, will
save time and postage by
<„' ' aeiiuum mi me remaining
parts at once. There is just time for
them to reach you before Christmas.
Crover Remains at Woodley.
Washington*, Nov. 30.—Owing to the
unfavorable weather today, it was
thought best for the president to remain
at Woodley and not venture out, and
the cabinet meeting for today was
abandoned. It is also stated that there
is no business that needs the attention
of the cabinet. If there are matters
upon which any of the cabinet desire to
consult the president they will drive to
Woodley. Private Secretary Thurber
says that the president is improving
and is much better, aud it was only be
cause of the damp weather, which * was
thought to have a bad effect on his
rheumatism, that the trip to the White
house was abandoned.
Patronage of inferior, adulterated
baking compounds entails ruined di
cestive powers. Price's Cream Baking
Powder makes hot bread or pastry
wholesome and enjoyable.
Tried to Hide in SSeepyvilU.
Pnn.ADELPniA. Pa., Nov. 30. —H.
(Jranville Gray, who is wanted In Chi
cago, was arrested in this city today.
Gray is a well-known swindler, and has
many aliases, in 1893 he went to Chi
cago, and while there married Millie
Wiekam, of Lakeview. Some time be
fore the marriage it Is alleged that
Gray secured several hnndren dollars
from his wife and her sister. He was
arrested, and. after being released,
jumped his bail and came to this city.
It is said that Gray is wanted In New
York for forgery. He has served time
in bins Sing.
What Congress Costs.
Washington, Nov. 30.—The report
of James Kerr, clerk of the house of
representatives, shows that for the year
ending Jane 30, 1894, the salaries of
members and other expenses of the
house amounted to $930,930, of which
total $256,590 was for the Hire of mem
bers' clerks. . "
Marvin Jury Our.
Dktkoit. Mich., Nov. 80. — At 4
o'clock this afternoon the jury retired
to consider their verdict in the embez
zlement trial of Frederick Marvin, ex
ex-cashier of th« Third National bank,
of Detroit. The charge ot Judee Swan
waa an exhaustive resume of the feat
ures of the case, and is said to have
been strongly tending to Marvin's con
viction. At 11:30 o'clock the jury had
made no communication and was left to
deliberate until 7 a. m. tomorrow, to
winch tiout court adjourned.
THE SAIXT PAUL BAILY GLOBE: SATURDAY AJOKNING. DECEMBER l, JBS&
ECONOMIES IN WAR,
Saving: of $500,000 Shown in
Secretary of War La
mont's Report.
MORE RECRUITS NEEDED.
Secretary Recommends an In
crease to a 30,000
Limit.
OUR SEACOAST DEFENSES
Will Be Completed in About
Twelve Years at a Cost
of $50,000,000.
. \Y asiunoton, Nov. SO.—The annual
report of Secretary Luniout shows a
saving <>! $500,000 > in salaries and con*
Undent expenses in the administration
of the war department at Washington,
besides economies in the recruiting
set vices, rents, etc. Expenditures for
the last fiscal year were $50,039,009; ap
propriations for the current year are
£52,429. H'J; estimates for the next year
are £52,316,0:29. It was found neces
sary at limes during the period
(rota March to July in various places
to employ a considerable part of the
army to execute the orders of the. United
Stales courts, otherwise successfully
defied and resisted, to protect the dis
patch of the United Slates mail, and to
guard the property of the Government.
The movement of troops thus necessi
tated was the largest which has
taken place since the close of the
civil war. The extraordinary tasks im
posed upon officers and men were dis
charged promptly, firmly and judicious
ly, attesting to the thorough efficiency
of every branch of the service.
On Oct. 1 th« army numbered: Of
ficers, 'i,lot}; enlisted vie», 25,772. Of
the latter, for various causes, only 20,114
were effective.
"Secretary Lamont earnestly recom
mends legislation to establish the bat
talion tor illation now adopted by the
armies of every other civilized nation.
To effect that change he recommends a
return to the law ot 1870. fixing at •
30,000 the Limit
of the army. By the changes proposed
the army will be increased '20 per cent
in efficiency, lu",l^' its numbers, and only
G per cent in cost of mainte
nance. Tim actual combative strength
will thus become about "25,000. the num
ber contemplated by law, but .which is
reduced by detachment ana otherwise
to about 20,000. It is uroposed to add
two companies to each of the twenty
five infantry regiments, and two batter
ies to each of the live artillery regi
ments. No increase iv cavalry is pro
posed.
Tim cost of the increased number of
enlisted men would be $1,200,000 an
nually, but retrenchment lias reduced
administrative expenses of the war de
partment at Washington $500,000, and
by applying these economies to the
benefit of the army efficient organization
and greater strength wouid be obtained
at an increase of only £700,000.
It is proposed to meet the necessary
increase in line officers by reductions in
the staff, and to this end a consolidation
ot the quartermaster's pay and subsist
ence departments in one bureau of sup
ply is recommended.
The three recruiting depots have
been abolished, adding 1,500 men to '.he
effective strength and icducing expend
itures about $250,000. Post and regi
mental recruiting, which involves little
or no expense and brings recruits im
mediately into the commands with
which they are to serve will be extended.
The character of recruits is improved,
and last year only 7,817 out of 27,531 ap
plicants were accepted. All recruits
must now write the English language
and must be cUSMH of the United
Status or have declared their intentions.
Of "2,710 men discharged by expiration
of s«rvic« 2,079 re-enlisled. Desertions
show a large decrease. The repeal of
liie law rrquiriue a percentage of the
pay of enlisted men to be retained un
til Honorably discharged is recom
mended.
Bkven regiments have been armed
with the new tuagaziuo ride, aud by Mtiy
1 the infantry will be completely
equipped with the new arm. The aiaii
uiaciure of that arm will continue to
equip the militia, me manufacture of
modem iield and siege artillery has
been continued.
Seat-oast Defense
may now be prosecuted rapidly as soon
as congress makes appropriations for
the purpose, and if these are sufficient
the project of the Endicott board can be
carried out iv twelve and one-half
ye ars.
The total cost of finishing the arma
ment of our twenty-eight chief seaports
gs estimated to be $20,639,987 for guns,
$9,801,120 for mortars, $12,500,000 for
gun carriages, $5,232,000 for mortar car
nages, a total increase, including con
tract work, of $50,277,248. Annual ap
propriations of §4,420.000 will be re
quired for armament during the next
twelve yaars, which will built and
mount 683 high-power guns and 824
power mortars. By the end of
December we shall have seventy-seven
high-power guns and fifty-one high*
power carriages. One twelve-inch
gun is mounted at bandy Hook, and
another soon will be, and three of this
caliber are to be mounted during the
year at San Francisco. One battery of
sixteen mortars commanding the south
ern entrance to New York harbor is
nearly completed, and by July a second
battery commanding the eastern en
trance, and like batteries at Boston and
ban Francisco, will be mounted.
•Secretary Lamont observes that no
statue to Gen. Grant has been erected
at Washington, mid recommends that
such a statue be erected between the
capitol aud the congressional library
south of Greenough's statue of Wash*
iagton. He suggests that the president
be authorized to appoint a permanent
commission, chosen from the best quali
fied citizens of the country, charged
with selection of sites'and designs for
all the future statues in Washington iv
order to secure better artistic results.
The construction of a memorial bridge
over the Potomac as an approach to the
National cemetery at Arlington* and to
connect Washington aud Fort Meyer, it
again recommended. ;
Pure and shining gold Is the medal
for highest honors awarded to Dr. Price's
Baking Powder at tuo California Mid
wiuier Fair.
Reserve Over $100,000,000.
Washington, Not. 80.—Th« cash
balance in the treasury at th« close of
business today was $140,887,464; gold
reserve $102,016,178, snowing an Increase
since last Wednesday of $3,983,267.
These gold receipts d j not include any
deposit! at Chicago, San Francisco or
Boston since the acceptance of the Did
for bonds. Nor do today's figures in
clude receipts from New York on the
28th. It Is expected that tomorrow's
reports will materially increase these
figures, and by Monday or Tuesday next
the stole amount of the bids will likely
have been deposited.
New Presidant of the ICrie.
Nkw York, Nov. 30.—At a meeting
of the directors of the Erse railroad this
alternoon, John King declined the
election as president, and S.B. Thomas.
liral vice president, was elected presi
dent.
IfiffiSH 1 aro 80 mauy people
¥■ Hi * feeling w«a k ami run
111 I f down at this season
' or the year?
WHAT? -< ciiusc
THE ANSWER
is easily iriven. It is convct
cau?e it i? bad on facts. People
always feel weak when th'/r blood
is rut or order; when it {jets thin
ltd watery or clogged with ini
puritifs. Diseased kidneys make
id blood. The way to *jet well is
to put th? kidneys in a healf.iv con
dition and purify the blood. There
is only one reliable, one certain cure
for diseased kidneys and imj lire
blood, and that isj Warner's Safe
Cure. This fact is acknowledged
by the world's greatest physicians
; iid by thousands whom it hats made
strong and well. Warner's Safe
Cure is popnl.ir because it has stood
the test of years. There is nothing
like it lor .removing' bad tastes
in the mouth, irregularity of the
bowel?, disordered* stomach, heart
burn, coated tongue, pains in the
head and body, and many other dis
tressing symptoms which make life
miserable. As a strengthener and
health-giver, the great Sale Cure is
and always has been unsurpassed.
SCAIiPERS SHUT OU1 1.
Western Lines Agreo to Abolish
i xcess Commissions.
Chicago, Nov. 30.—A1l of the West
ern lines have agreed that, beginning
Dec. 1, all excess commissions,ail street
commissions and nil irregular methods
of reducing races of whatever character
shall be discontinued. At the meeting
today, when this was agreed upon, the
Missouri. Kansas ft Texas and the Cot
ton lielt were not represented, aud tlie
agreement is not, therefore, effective on
any Texas business until those
roads have had an opportun
ity to record their vote upon
the proposition, and not then
unless both lines declare in favor of it.
The other roads will keep tlie agree
ment, however, in ail territory which is
not tributary to the Missouri, Kansas &
Texas and tlie Cotton Belt.even if those
roads decide that they will have noth
ing to do with the agreement. Imme
diately alter taking this action these
roads decided that after Dec. 12 they
would restore rates between Kansas
City and Chicago to 112.50 and Kansas
City and St. Lnuis to $7.50 After the
meeting of the Western lines the trans
continental people gathered to see
what they could do in the way
of removing obstacles in the way of an
agreement of all lines to join one asso
ciation. The principal thing lor them
to do is to get the transcontinental rates
out of the demoralized condition in
which they have been for so long.
'1 hey considered the advance of rates to
Mojitana. Utah, Colorado aud Pacific
coast ponus. Nothing was done, how
ever, and the meeting wont over until
tomorrow. A general meeting of all
lines is scheduled for tomorrow to
attempt the reorganization of the big
assocmtiou which is to cover all the
territory between Chicago and the Pa
cific coast. As the transcontinental
lines have not yet made all then ar
rangement* it is hardly possible thnt a
general mucting will be neld. It may
be if the transcontinental lines gut to
gether in the morning.
People competent to judge—with the
dual advantages of practical education
and wealth—wiil accept none but
Price's Cream Baking Powder.
SWITCH TOWERS.
Among the callers at the Great North
ern offices yesterday was H. W. Camp
bell, or Putney, S. i). He has invented
a practical method for doubling crops
on the Western prairies. He evidently,
has satisfactorily proven his theory,thai
natural irrigation can be produced by
deep plowing, subsurface packing and
surface cultivation. Four successive
experiments made at Cornell university
in 1574, '75, '76 and '77, showed: First
year, v. yield of 10% bushels per acre;
second year, 35% lmshels per acre;
third year, 67)£ bushels per acre; fourth
year, Gl}^ bushels per acre. Mr. Camp
bell states that the Milwaukee and Chi
cairo & Northwestern will co-operate
with him in South Dakota, and he is
here to secure the co-operation also of
the Great Northern. ■■''■■-,
The statement printed in the papers
in regard to & mishap that betelf the
docks of the Nortneru Pacific at Taco
ma is verified by telegraphic reports
received at headquarters. No detailed
statements have been received. A por
tion of the docks slipped oft into the
aea, carrying down a section of track
age and a freight house. It is thought
at headquarters that damages will prove
very slight. The story of valuable
papers being irredeemably lost is
treated as an improbability, as, if there
were any in the sale that went down,
ail can be recovered.
General Mauager Kendrick, of the
Northern Pacific, who was out with the
receivers of the road and their attor
neys closing up the business of the
branch lines, was seen yesterday. He
reports the general traliic outlook as
bright, particularly in freight, h'assen
ger traffic has about reached the point
now it beid prior to time world's fair
travel struck the line. All business of
branch Hues was satisfactorily closed
and new leases were executed. The
branch lines cover a trackage of about
2.000 miles.
Speaking yesterday relative to the
printed reports ot a wreck on tiie Chi
cago Great Western near St. Joseph,
General Superintendent Shields states
that the report, as is often the case, was
much exaggerated. "As a matter of
fact," said he, "there was but oue car
derailed—a tmgeage car, and this was
due to an axle on the tender breaking.
No one was hurt. The accident oc
curred or the joint track of our line
and the Santa Fe, five miles from St.
Joseph."
The Rate Sheet association met at the
directors' room, at the unioa depot, yes
terday forenoon.' What there transpired
is best expressed by one who was pres
ent, lie said that as the Chicaeo-St.
Paul lines still continued their opposi
tion lo the Great Northern in the inser
tion of Northern Steamship company's
rates in the sheet, that line retaliated
again by declining to agree to the issue
ot the sheet, thus indefinitely postpon
ing its 'appearance. ■■■;
A morning train from Chicago yester
day brought in C. G. Lemon, district
passenger agent of the Northern Pacific.
He went west over the line last night.
His faith iv the productive capacity of
the soil of the Yakinja country is un
bounded. He has established this faith
by buying a farm there.
There is registered at the Aberdeen
X- L. Corning, who resides in Switzer
laud. lie is heavily interested in Great
Northern stocks, and is here to iooK
after his Interests. He may look over
the territory tributary to the Great
Northern.
A. C. Harvey, of the Great Northern,
Is in the city, lie was formerly general
agent for the company at Boston. More
recently he has been traveling agent,
headquarters at Pasadena, Cat. Mr.
Harvey wiii assume the duties of a
newly created office—general traveling
agent— with a jurisdiction as broad as
Uncle Sam's domains.
Charles TUayer. of the IN orth western
Distributing agency, left for Winona
yea;erday with the remains of his wife.
Mrs. Thayer died here Thursday moru
ing.
Comptroller Farrington, of the Great
Northern, is ill at his home of pneu-
MEET IN OMAHA NEXT.
ruANS-:mssissji»i'i congress
"ADJOURNS SINK »IK.
Vice Proildenta Chosen and Xx
ecuiive . Cnmnrittua Named —
Flaudrau Honored.
St. Louis, Not. SO.— final day of
the Trans-Mississippi congress session
opened with a liuht attendance, a largo
proportion of the delegates having left
for homo last night or this inortiinir. It
was > 10:30 when President* Cannon
called Mich delegates as were present to
order and announced the order of busi
ness to be the naming of vice presidents
and members of the executive commit
tee. The appointments for Minnesota
were: Vie** president, O. E. Flandran,
St. Paul: executive committee, D. E.
Uilmore, E. C. Gridly.
KesMltnc of the remainder of thp re
port of the committee on resolutions
was beenn, and the following expres
sions were adopted as the sense of the
congress:
Endorsing the recommendations of
the recnt miners* convention at San
Francisco, urging appropriations for
damages in certain rivers in that state
as being of benefit to hydraulic tinning;
and navigation. ■■ -> ; -v*.«}-
It was also recommended that the
terms of the original resolutions be ex-
tended to other states where similar
conditions may now or hereafter exist.
Recommending to the Southern states
the production of ramie as a means
of diversify the crops or that sec
tion; favoring action by congress ex
tending tlie provisions of tin* Carey arid
land act to the territories. Urging con
gress to pas* acts enabling thei admis
sion of Oklahoma, New Mexico aud
Arizona into the Union as states.
Favoring the allotment of the lands
or the live civilized tribes, the creating
of a state or territorial government,
with complete cour* jurisdiction, or a
union of all or a part of the territory to
Oklahoma and admission in single
statehood with that territory. Omaha
was selected by a vote of 02 to 87 as the
place for the next convention.
Consideration of resolutions was then
resumed and adopted favoring the ces
sion of the uon-minentl land to the
slates and territories within which lo
cated, and also the control of the waters
therein for irrigation purposes.
At the afternoon session a very short
time sufficed to complete the work of
the congress. Several resolutions were
referred to the executive committee,
with power to act. The committee was
also given authority between the ses
sions of the congress to take such action
in presenting matters to the United
States congress as it deemed best.
The congress then adjourned sine die.
The executive committee at a meet
ing held this evening again elected S.
11. VVhitmore, of this city, as its chair
man. W. 11. Culmer, of Utah, was
chosen secretary of the committee ana
assistant secretary of the congress. -
"These are .my j ewels," said the pa
trician matron, Cornelia, as she exhib
ited her toga-in vested boys. To keep
modern household jewels "buoyant aud
healthy,insist upon being supplied with
the acme of Baking Powders—Dr.
Price's.
JAPAN JUSTIFIED.
Xo Trouble Kxpeuted From the
Sydney Inoident.
Victoria, Nov. 30.—The steamship
Victoria arrived today, bringing advices
from tiie Associated Press correspondent
at Honolulu of Nov. IT. No trouble is
expected to itsuit from the affair of the
steamer Sydney. The Uuit.d Stales
government is understood to regard the
action of Japan as justifiable on the
ground of self-defense, aud Great Brit
ain coincides, although some form of
explanation or apology may be deemed
desirable. France has taken a less
easy view of the situation, but is not
disposed to make serious difficulties.
Later developments indicate that trie
self-declared explosive experts were ir
responsible speculators, if not impos
tors.
Reports were received connecting Col.
Fred Grant with tlie undertaking, and
Uis name carried with it a weight which
would not have been accorded to uu
known adventurers.
It is well known that Li Hung Chang
holds the memory of Gen. Grant in rev
erence, and he would presumably iiave
been disposed to place unusual resources
at the disposal of a party representing
his son. The sums alleged to have been
promised to Col. Grant, and which have
beeu actually advanced to his agents,
correspond exactly with those set forth
by the travelers on tha Gaelic and Syd
ney. Takiug these and other correlative
facts into consideration, the Japauese
government believed iiself under the
necessity of guarding against the threat
ened danger. The French diplomatic
and consular officials worn powerless to
intervene, even Had they been inclined
to do so, and reiving upon the author
ized rulings of international law, Japan
availed herself of wnut she claims us a
belligerent right. The American pas
sengers were released Nov. 12, after
taking oaths not to aid China in any
manner and expressing iv writing their
gratitude for the leniency of tneir treat
ment by the Japanese government. A
telegram from Paris announces that the
French government has referred several
points of the Sydney affair to its legal
advisers, who pronouuee judgment that
Japan acted within her rights and is
not liable to eeusure under the rule* of
international law.
To California Without Change Via
"ihe Milwaukee."
On Saturday, Nov. 10th, 1894, and on
every Saturday thereafter, an elegant
Pullman Tourist Sleeper will leave Min
neapolis (8:25 a. m.), St. Paul (8:35 a.
in..), and arrive Los Angeles. California,
at 6:30 p. ni. following VVeduesday.
Via "The Milwaukee's" famous "Hed
rlck Route" to Kansas City, thence via
the A., T. & S. F. R'y through South
ern California.
A most delightful winter route to the
Coast.
This car is ''personally conducted"—
in immediate chnrge of an official and
an attendant through to destination.
Kate per berth, {6.00 through from St
Paul-Minneapolis.
Leave St. Paul-Minneapolis every.
Saturday morning, arriving at Los An
geles every Wednesday afternoon.
For berths, complete information and
lowest rates aoply to "The Milwaukee"
agents, St. Paul-Minneapolis, or ad
dress J. T. Conley, Assistant General
Passenger Agent, St. Paul, Minn.
Panama Duties Knocked Out.
Washington, Nov. 30—The bureau
of the American rcmiolics has official
iv formation that by a recent decree of
the supreme coupt of the state of Pan
ama, tbe ordinance of July 23, 1894, im
posing an ad valorem duty of 10 per
cent on goods entered at the port of
Colon and Panama has been declared
unconstitutional. The bureau \$ also
informed that the premium on Amer
ican gold in Hay ti at the present time is
20 per cent. The high rate of exchange
is attributed to the fact that an unus
ually large coffee crop is just vow being
put on tbe market, and laree turns of
money are needed to move it.
Affects Town Sites.
Washington, , Nov. 30. — Secretary
Smith today decided a large number of
laud cases which have been held up
for several weeks. The cases, with few
exceptions, are of interest only to the
community in which th« lands are
located. One, however, relates to Ala
bama coal lands, and construes several
•Uiuu* ©a the subject to U«; I Jtt(
of enjoyment is found by every lover
of good chewing tooacco in LORILLARD'S famous
This tobacco represents the result of 134 year's experience
in blending and preparing tobacco to suit a universal taste.
A delicious flavor has been imparted to it without the addi
tion of any harmful element. In substance it is unequalled
by any chewing tobacco ever prepared. When you want a
delicious satisfying chew, try CLIMAX PLUG.
coal lands in Alabama cannot be en
tered except under the mineral laws.
Another hoids that town site locations
in Oklahoma must have valid improve
ments, that the certificate of location by
the land officers is only prima facie evi
dence and not good as against the sworn
evidence of witnesses. There are many
more decisions which the secretary ex
pects to dispose of immediately.
STILL.VVATKK N'KWS.
Suit Because of Damages Done
During a Storm.
District court reconvened yesterday,
Judge WHiiston and a jury hearing the
actious of Alex Simpson and Neil Mc-
Kay vs. The Still water Water Company.
The complaint alleges that the water
company constructed a wall immediately
west of Fourth street, and that during
the first storm in May last the wall cave
away, and that the plaintiffs were
greatly damaged by sand and water.
Simpson sues tor $1,200 and McKay for
$1,000. .
A crew of men who were at work
digging a well at the home of Theodore
Jarchow, in the towu of Siiltwafer. re*
port a strange phenomenon. They had
drilled to a depth of 100 feet and"were
in the act of pouring some water down
the pipe when a current of air rushed
up, driving the water back. H con*
tinued with considerable violence, and
drilling was abandoned, but the u>eu
are now at work nigging around the
pipes. Similar occurrences have been
pievioui«lv reported from the same
neighborhood, but the current of air hus
never before been so violent.
An early morning blaze yesterday de
stroyed tlie residence of Peter McAipin
on Fourth avenue south together with a
large amount of the furniture. The
rtumage is estimated at a little more than
&2,0t)0, and the insurance amounts to
$1,500.
The Cailioun Opera company will
present "A morita" at the Grand opera
house next Monday evening. There is
already a large demand lor seats.
The Milwaukee road has decided to
reopen its stations at Lakeland and
Alton.
Itudyavd Kipling says he lives upon
the borders of the Great American Pie
belt. If the barrack room minstrel's
cook would use Price's Baking Powuer
a radical change in his opinion of all
things American might be expected.
HE STANDS BY WAITE!.
lowa District Attorney Speaks
for the Minneapolis Pension Ex
aminer.
Vintox, 10., Nov. 30.—United States
District Attorney Cato Sells was seen
today and asked concerning the indict
ments reported to have been found by
the Howard county, lowa, grand jury
against Pension Examiner Waite, of
Minneapolis, who has been the active
instrument in the Van Leuveu-Kessel
pension fraud investigation. He said:
"I am not Inclined to believe the report
that Mr. Waite has been indicted, but
if it proves true the government will see
that no injustice is done Mr. Waice,who
has by his aggressive wore opened up
what seems to be a very corrupt condi
tion. Mr. Wake has the entire confi
dence ot the pension bureau and de
partment of justice, and has certainly
done nothing to warraut such proceed
ure."
LIZZIE REFUSED KIM,
And He Shot Himself Through the
Dt'LUTH, Minn.. Nov. 30.—Hermann
Huyck. committed suicide at West Du
luth tonight. H« was postmaster at
Proctorknott. Three months ago he
fell in love with Lizzie Sehwalm. He
proposed to her, but was refused, and
since has persisted in his attention. He
went to hvr home last night apparently
with the intention of killing ncr, as he
had threatened to do. He asked for her,
but she refused, in spite of his request,
several times repeated, to come out of
the bouse. The door was finally shut in
his face. He lay down on the porch
and shot himself through the heart.
Huyck was twenty-two years old and
Miss Sehwalm seventeen.
Canucks Strangers to Generosity.
New Yohk, Nov. 30.—A special from
Montreal to the Evening Post says:
The Quebec press is loud in condemna
tion of the proposal to erect a monu
ment to the memory of Gen. Mont
gomery in Quebec. The Chronicle says:
"Let Montgomery's memory alone. He
came here an an invader and lie Rot just
what we hope to giv« every iuvaaer.
When Americans come here as friends
they will get the warm and honest wel
come which Canada always gives to
visitors, and especially to Brother Jon
athan."
Other journals express similar views.
I/RkeCity Wedding.
Special to tbe Globe.
Lake City, Minn., Nov. SO.—August
T. Abraham and Miss Maude £. Mc-
Crodeti were united in marriage at 7:30
last evening at the residence of the
bride's parents, K«v. C. H. PJummer
officiating. The groom is a promising
young business man, and the bride is
the daughter of James McCroden, and
has been employed as a teacher iv the
pubiic schools of tiie city.
Probably fbr Mm. Poineroy.
Duluth, Minn., Nov. 30.— jury
in the Uulett will case returned a ver
dict tonight. The verdict is a sealed
one, bat it is nude mood that it is favor
able to Mrs. Pomeroy, and that the Jury
lim found (or the validity »l (he mar
AN INTEREST IN A GENUINE
GOLD MINE
TEMPORARILY FOR SALE.
We unhesitatingly invite thorough investigation through capable inhim3.
feflsne positively assured of the justification of our opinions acquired by the
enormous expenditures of money, it rich ore, bodies, now supposed to exi*t. are
eiiciuuitered as anticioated. ail shares will be immediately withdrawn, without
notice, froiu the market. The Victor Company* various properties are designated
at* follows: The Victor Consolidated; the Victor Consolidated N-i. 2.theCalhoun,
Caihnuu No. 2 and Ca noun 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 uroducers in the district. In addition to this" the Company have
obtained with ereat diiiiculty iong-time working leases on adjnluin^ properties,
thereby advancing the possibilities or our oiLanizaiion practically loan unlimited
extent. While the present value or our properties tumht 'be considered by Hie
uninformed partially speculuiive,tew, However iamiliar \\ilh this e>iw«-ra! locality
or reliable mining eiiterpriseß of this class, would not hesitate to consider it other
than a conservative and safe mining investment of the highest order. We ar«
assured that subsequent developments will demonstrate this.
Situated directly In the midst of the phenomenal Cripple rrc-k troH fields,
which are regularly producing more sold than any oiherrawp known, I .se Moat
flattering and advantageous mining investment propositions ever submitted for
tue consideration of an intelligent capitalist. The Directors of the
Victor Consolidated Gold Mining Co.,
Of Cripple Creek, Denver and Colorado Snrintrs. State of Colorado, have decided
to temporarily offer one hundred thousand shares of full paid and m.n-assessaulu
treasury stock at the ridiculously low fiiruru at ten cent* p»-r share. proceeds to
be exclusively utilized in completing extensive, sys'.ematie development in various
localities of the Company's rich territory, consisting of nearly thirty aereV-iJ
extraordinarily valuable mineral- bearing lands, bounded and surrounded by,
adjoining aiui intersecting the
RIOHEST KkOWN GOLD VEINS IN EXISTENCE.
lUt MSnTHP PnMQni IHATain
GOLD MINING COMPANY
Is incorporated under the laws of the State of Colorado for 2.000,000 shares a
$1.(H) each, fully paid and f«n??er non-assessable, one-fourth nrUMMbinx in th<i
treasury, positively carrying no individual liability. Ail diTidends.il any, de
clared on all stock, every share guaranteed equal. The management reserves th«
right to withdraw all offerings or advance stock without nouce. Cash niust
accompany all orders. 50 per cent only required on Meek* or 10,000. balance in 90
days at 6 percent. The officers of this company respectfully refer io ah leading
experts familiar with Cripple Creek mines. This is practical!} a ground tioot
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
definite decision. The same consideration given small investors as larger ones.
No further annoyance to be apprehended on account of recent labor troubles, an
absolute quiet prevails throughout the entire 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 V ictor tuintott Bu
Hill, nor is our name taken from it.
The Officers and Director* are:
Thos. L. Darby, Mining Engineer, Crlppls Creek, Colo.
E. G. Lowe, Capitalist, Boston, Mass.
Wm. Gei.okb, Capitalist. Denver, Colo.
A. H. WxBKR. Aluminum Manufacturer, Denver. Colo.
F. 11. PI£TTOiUEIX,Vice Pies. Colo, Mining St.-ckExchange,Denver
All correspondence, inquiries or orders should be addressed io
A. H. vVeblk.
Equitable Buildiu/. Denver, Colo., or
FRANK H. PETTINGELL,
Official Broker and Secretary, 11 First National BauK Building, Colorado Springs,
Colorado, 11. S. A. Member of the Colorado Springe Mining S'ocfc EscfcanCT.
Personal references: First National ard El Paso County Banks, Colorado
Spriujjs; Dun;s Mercantile Agency, Denver, Colo.
Cable Address. -Cnpule." P." O. Drawer 27. Telephone 223.
Do not under any circumsianccs omit to mention this paper.
riage contract entered into by Hulett
and Mrs. Pomeroy. Srnator Davis cou
dueted Mrs. Potueroy's case.
GERMANY A. POOR FIELD.
Exporting Meats to That Country
at Beat but a Speculation.
Washington, Nov. 80. —Secretary
Morton is in receipt of a communication
from John Mattes Jr.. special- agent of
the department of agriculture in Ger
many, referring to possibilities ot ex
tending the markets in that country for
American meats. Mr. Mattes writes,
under date of Nov. 15, as follows: "Last
year German farmers and stock breed
ers were compelled to sell their cattle
irrespective of price and condition. It
was then predicted that this year Ger
many would be short on beef cattle,
resulting in a rapid advance in
the prices of meat, which would
give foreign meat exporters an oppor
tunity to establish themselves in the
German market. 1 have visited many
of the principal German cities and paid
special attention to tho sal* of imported
meats, but iv my opinion Germany will
never become a lance consumer of im
ported meats. It is true that the con
sumption of American salt«d oacon and
other meat products in cans may in
crease in such abnormal years, but un
der German conditions it may be said
that the poorer classes cannot allow
themselves the luxury, while the more
fortunate are, as a rule, unreasonably
prejudiced against foreign meats. In
many of the German cities fresh meat
from Australia is offered for sale, and
dealers claim that it gives satisfaction,
the quality belli* first-class.
"The sale of Imported fresh meats is.
however, conducted with many difficul
ties, and, possibly with great loss to the
exporters brought about by the local
regulations. At the best the business
always rests upon a speculative fouda»
lion. There is a great deal of dissatis
faction expressed by the American ex
porters because* Germany has prohibited
the importation of American cattle.
Whether this has been done us an act of
retaliation or for sanitary reasons is
probably hard to asuertalu, but 1 Uuuk
5
it is better by far. and it will affect the
meat producers of the United State* no
more, to do openly and publicly that
which has been as effectually achieved
by ail kinds of obnoxious and restrictive
regulations in the different cities and by
false reports circulated through the
press in order to create prejudice
against foreiKQ meat products. 1 think
that the. loss sustained by the Untied
States is only nominal, even if this uew
regulation should stand."
MONTH'S FINA\CK».
Expenditures Kioerrt Receipts by
* $8,166.567.
Washington", Nov. 30.—T&e regular
monthly treasury debt statement to b»
Issued tomorrow will show an excels of
expenditures over receipts tor the month
of November of S. 10G,067, which makes
the deficiency for the five months_of the
present fiscal year $22,510,^0. '1 lie re
ceipts from customs during iSovembv'r
were fio,'JsO,St^; from internal revenue,
17.774,074; from miscellaneous sources,
$1,:>76,G37, making the total receipts for
the month $!«.»,411,403, and for the last
five months $i;>t>,3'jy,<.U7. 1 He disburse
ments for the month amount to t27,5U7,*
770, of which 912,0*7,895 is on account d!
pensions, making Use disbursements in
the live months 1153,9^8,043.
War Vessels Report.
Washington, Nov. SO.—Tho Balti
more has arrived at Nagasaki, Japnn
and Hie M;irblehead has sailed from
Port Koyal, Jamaica, for liamptou
Roads.
USD ROUGH HAND;
Bad complexions, baby blemishes, mad faliir.i;
■__ —-**^ hair prevented by CfTi
%-"^ «_-—-^ cura Soap. Mtuteffec'
y "_} dye ski" pHrifyini»and beaut'
:S_ *"I 7 fyinjj soap in" the world, :•
""— — —c) . wo" as purest and sweetest
toilet and nursery soap.*. < s:. ■,
cure for pimples became only preveaiivw o;
clogging of the pores. bold ever} « ban.

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