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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 03, 1894, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-12-03/ed-1/seq-3/

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Can it be possible that the great Amer
ican public is being giossly.deceived in
regard to the condition «f affairs Jn
Armenia? That millions of prayers are
being offered up for the unfortunate
victims of the "Unspeakable Turk,"
whose lot is no harder than that of
countless millions of men? That the
great liood of sympathy that has welled
up in every civilized land at reported
outrages in Armenia has its origin In
the machinations of two great powers
that seek to prejudice the Christian
world against the Turk and then chas
tise him? In short, that England and
Russia have for political reasons exag
gerated the true state of affairs in un
happy Armenia? There are reasons for
thinking that such is the ease. A few
days since the Chicago Herald ed
itorially called attention to the fact that
a gentleman who had just arrived from
Turkey had heard nothing of the terri
ble outrages that have awakened and
aroused such indignation wherever the
English language is spoken. 'Tiie
Herald's article also painted out many
inconsistencies in the current press dis
patches, and submitted evidence to
show their uutrustworthiiiesa.
A Minneapolis gentleman familiar
with affairs in Asia Minor and the East
is disposed to discredit the whole story
Of wholesale outrages, lie says that
while the Kurds may have been guilty
of some excesses, nothing like the
wholesale slaughter of innocent women
and children could have occurred. 'The
gentleman in question was led to make
this observation in view of the address
of lleranl M. Kiretchjian on Armenian
affairs at Holy Trinity church yester
day. He thinks, however sincere and
patriotic Mr. Kiretchjian may be, he is
too tar from home to speak advisedly
on the subject. He hints, too, of a pos
sible understanding between that gen
tleman and thousands of Armenians in
nil parts of the United States and the
powers of X •>•,!'»•*<., and Russia. He
says the Armenians are a good and
patient people, but they are human
and as capable of feeling and enter
taining a. deep haired as other mortals.
In speaking of the matter the gentle
man said: "l have often heard that
there were many Armenians in this
country in the employ of the English
and Russian governments. That it is
the business of theso unhappy men to
express their intense feeling against
the Turks, and thereby create a strong
prejudice against them. The Armen
ians are an oppressed race, and they
hate their oppressors. It would not be
strange if, while under the enthusiasm
of hatted and patriotism, they were
working to undermine their enemy."
A Chorus of Imitators
Follow the celebrated "Plymouth" $3
Pants and $10 Suits and Overcoats. Sold
only at the "Plymouth Corner," Seventh
and Robert.
The Minneapolis Curling club will
meet tonight at the office of Goodnow A:
Lawther, Fourth street, and arrange
for their winter sports.
Tonight Hoyt's clever farce-comedy,
"A trip to Chinatown," will begin'a
week's engagement at the Grand. The
show is said to be better and funnier
than ever.
The famous "Old Kentucky"' opened
nt the Bijou yesterday, being repre
sented at two performance?, afternoon
and evening. The theater was packed
to the doors on each occasion. The
company is a good one, and pickaninny
baud as unique as ever. The engage
ment is for the week.
Albert Glasgow, a miller, committed
suicide Saturday afternoon by shooting
himself below the right -ear. He was
in his room at the Tremont house, cor
ner Fourth street and Sixth avenue
south, when he commuted the act. The
reasons for his rash act are not known,
though it is suppesed he was despond
ent over something. He was employed
at the Columbia mill, was thirty-live
years of age and unmarried.
Cheap Homeseekers' .-Excursions.
Cheap lionieseekers' excursion tickets
will be on sale via "The North-Western
Line"—C, St. P.. M. &U. railway, from
Minneapolis and St. Paul on Dec" i and
18. to all points in Northern Nebraska,
to the Black Hills, to all points in In
dian Territory, Kansas, Arkansas, Ok
lahoma, Texas and Mississippi. For
detailed information apply to agents,
corner Kobert und Sixth streets, and
Cuioii depot.
Their New Pastor.
The Fourth Baptist,church yesterday
welcomed to its pulpit its new pastor,
Rev. George F. Holt, of Waterloo, la.
Mr. Holt is a young man full of life and
energy, of more than average pulpit
abilityi and evidently gave great satis
faction to tiie audience. His text was
from Acts 10:35, "Theretore came 1
unto you without gainsaying as soon as
1 was sent for: 1 ask therefore for what
intent ye have sent for me?"
Tho Modern Mother
Has found that her little ones are im
proved more by the pleasant laxative.
Syrup of Figs, when in need of the
laxative effect of a gentle remedy than
by any other, and that it is more ac
ceptable to them. Children enjoy it
audit benefits them. The true remedy.
Syrup of Figs, is manufactured by the
California Fig Syrup Co. only.
Death of Mrs. Kellotjg.
Mrs. Victoria M. Kellogg, wife o
George W. Kellogg, died yestesday, at
Homeopathic hospital, from cancer of
the stomach and liver. She was fifty,
four years of age and leaves four grown
up children. The funeral will occur at
2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon, from
the residence of her brother, C. E.
Stock ley. corner of Third avenue south
and Grant street. Friends of the family
are invited. Mrs. Kellogg, with her
husband, has been a resident of Minne
apolis since 1865.
eg Or Debilitated Women Should Use I
JE Tonic properties, rriEril I » I
ii and exerts a won- rr Mls I 1" I
Jgderful influence in * *^". ?.*=__ _a I
1 SSafSSShe? R&GULfITOR. j
,& system by drivincr through the proper^
,fj channel all impurities. Health and strength j
£ are guaranteed to result from its use. j
tMy wife, who was bedridden for eighteen
9i months, after using EKADFIELII'S FEMALE HEGC. M
«(. LiTOH for two months, is getting well.— £
¥ J M. JOHNSON", Malvern, Ark. *ji
£ Sold by all Druggists at $'. .09 per bottle. |
gmgpwnctx COMPOUND
J^P SATK A2*D SIBE. tl*ju3
£53 "Unscrupulous persons are coun- VJmV
tag terfittiug Wileos Cotii|,oiii.d X^
WXS TansT fills, the genuine are put up In
fft^-j ns^ifil boxes v/ith registered tiaae mark of
; BE Shield, accept no wort i: less nostrum, lnsiston
£-3 thegeauincatallDrngglsts. Bond 4 cents for
*_BY Womaa'ft Safe <ioai'd and receive then
"™"f ;..i:,!I.V. lleox Specific Co. PlsUa,Pa
|^THEIto*4DAYCURE. 4ftka.
At Druggists or went with Syringe for $1.00.
"Injection Malydor isTHE BEST of all similar
lemedies." Dr. HENRY ftKNY, Biddeford,Me.
HALYDOK MFG. CO., Lancaster. 0., U.S. A.
Purchases the People's Thea
ter in Minneapolis With
High Ideas,
Last Half of Each Week the
Highest Drama Goes in
Each City.
Grand in St. Paul and Bijou
in Minneapolis Will Still
A ilea! of more than ordinary Impor
tance to managers of combinations was
made last week by Jacob Litt, the well
known and successful theatrical man
ager, which gives him a firmer hold
upon the Northwestern country. It
was the purchase of the new People's
theater in Minneapolis. This is one of
the handsomest places of amusement in
the Northwest, It was built last year
at a cost of $-250,000, and is provided
with every modern convenience and
equipped with a most complete outfit of
scenery and stage appointments. Mr.
Litt will chance the name to the Met
ropolitan opera house, and will play
only the best factions at prices rang
ing from 25 cents to 11.50. He takes
possession Jan. 1, ISOS, and, if he can
secure good attractions, will keep it
open; if nor, he will close it for the re
mainder of the season, and reopen the
beginning of next season with probably
the finest line of bookings ever made for
the Northwestern country. A stock
company lias been playing in the Peo
ple's since its completion. The house
is located on First avenue, now one of
the leading thoroughfares in Minneap
olis, and is easily accessible from all
parts of the city.
Mr. Litt has determined to change the
policy of the Grand opera house in St.
Paul. On the last three nights of each
week in St. Paul a higher class of at
tractions will be played at prices rang
ing from 25 cents to $1.50. By this
method Mr. Litt raises his St. Paul
house to the standard of what is called
a first-class theater, and will be enabled
to give his patrons a wider and
a stronger range of attractions.
By an arrangement just effected
with the ow uers of the opera house in
West Superior, Wis., he has secured
every Thursday night at this theater
for next season, and has also obtained
control of the Temple Opera house in
Duluth. This will enable Mr. Litt to
reduce the lime of popular price attrac
tions playing at the Grand Opera house,
St. Paul, to tour nights, which is advis
able in view of the existing conditions
in the Saintly city at present.
He will, therefore, book attrac
tions at popular prices at the
Grand in St. Paul, Sunday, Monday,
Tuesday and Wednesday; West Su
perior, Thursday, and Duluth, Friday
and Saturday. As wiil be readily seen,
this will give combinations playing
these houses a very strong week. John
T.Condiu.who has had the management
of the Duluth and West Superior houses
for several years, will remain in charge
and act as resident manager. This ar
rangement will not go into effect until
next season, but Mr. Litt will book at
tractions for the remainder of this sea
son from his New York office, Abbey's
Theater building.
It is Mr. Lilt's intention to give the
last three nights-of the week at the
Grand, in St. Paul, to attractions which
play with him at the Metropolitan, in
Minneapolis. He still retains the Bijou
theaters in Minneapolis and Milwaukee.
Theodore L. Hays will act as resident
manager of both the .Metropolitan and
the Bijou, in Minneapolis, and George
A. Kingsbury will continue as manager
of the Grand, St. Paul. The acquisi
tion of this new theater in Minneapolis,
the addition of Duluth and Superior to
work in with the Grand in St." Paul,
aud the reduction of time in the latter
city, simplifies the situation in the
Northwest, and it will undoubtedly
prove beneficial for all parties con
Jacob Litt is today one of the mo3t
progressive managers in the United
States. He has been fortunate in own
ing both successful theaters and suc
cessful attractions. "In Old Kentucky"
alone, it is said, will realize a profit for
him the present season of over $100,000.
With its excellent location and superb
appointments, the new Metropolitan is
especially adapted for the playing of the
best class of attractions. With its hand
some interior, luxurious chairs and
other up-to-date features, it cannot fail
to become moat popular with local the
ater-goers. With the splendid class of
attractions that will doubtless be pro
vided, there is no doubt but that the
Metropolitan will take a most prominent
place in local amusement circles.
Rot. Morrill Will No Longer Bo
Pastor of Calvary.
At the conclusion of his sermon yes
terday Rev. G. L. Morrill presented his
resignation as pastor of the Calvary
Baptist church and then called O. Free
man to the chair. The matter by vote
was referred to the church, and will be
reported on at the prayer meeting
Thursday night, lt is just ten years
since Mr. Morrill accepted the call to
the Calvary Baptist church. At that
time the membership consisted of 49;
since then 652 have been ad led—
by baptism, 237 by detter and 85 by
experience. The church property was
then valued at $4,000. It is now esti
mated to be worth $36,000. Up to June
1, 1894, as shown by the reports, $39,
--877,90 have been raised for the church
and Sunday school expenses and $4,092.38
for benevolence, an aggregate ot $43,
--9b9.28. The amount contributed since
June will make a total sum of over
Mr. Morrill's resignation will go into
effect the Sljt hist., and he will assume
his duties of paslqr of the Calvary Bap
tist church, of Denver, Co!., to which he
has been called Jan. 1, IStKJ.
LUTHER'S Legacy.
Third of a Very Interesting erics
of Sermons.
Father Clear? delivered his third dis
course at St. Charles' church last even
ing in the series of his lectures on
"Luther's Legacy to Our Times." As
usual, his large church was packed to
the doors by people from all parts of the
city and from St. Paul. The following
is a brief outline of his remarks, which
occupied over one hour in the delivery:
"When Fort, Sumter was fired on by
the enemies of our flag, the malice of
the assault on the integrity of the na
tion was not lessened, because the blow
against national unity was dealt by the
members of our national household.
The bold attempt at the disruption of
the union was all the more dastardly,
because it was inspired by those who
had enjoyed the blessings and the ad
vantages that come to a people, as the
logical result of harmony and unity.
The political heresy of rebellion could
not be condoned by the American peo
ple, because of the" fallacious pretexts
that had been ottered by the misguided
lenders of the Confederacy. They
Inflamed the ardent hearts of
the people of the Southland by
appealing to sectional prejudice, sec
tional animosities and the distrust of
the people of the South for the people
of the .North, and for the* great Repub
lican party. The call to arms was sent
forth in the name of home and firesiilej
in defenseof property and vested rights,
and every man who wore the gray was
led to believe that in attempting to
overthrow this government he was im
periling his life in the sacred cause of
justice, home and the sovereignty of his
native state. The daring leaders of our
great rebellion contended not so much
lor protecting the traditions of the
South as they labored for the disruption
of the Union. This was their object and
their studied purpose, all else was but
"In their fatal blindness they did not
seem able to understand that the de
struction of this Union would seal the
doom of all the rights and of ail the lib
erties, to protect which this nation of
freemen was founded, >'q people Irj the
World coil better understand Cue crime
of secession than we, for we have ex
perienced in the sorest trial of our
country's history the deplorable conse
quences of national discord and internal
dissension. The revolutionists against
religion in the Sixteenth century, like
the rebels against our national union in
our day, presented to their deluded fol
lowers specious pretexts and alluring
watchwords of reform. Luther found
his most convenient pretext for his pre
tended reform in the alleged sale of in
dulgences, and, although this flimsy
pretext has been exposed thousands of
times, it is still fondly clung to by a
large class of people who do but little
thinking for themselves.
"Dishonest text books of so-called
history, even in our day of ample op
portunity for accurate information, con
tinue to mislead children in our schools
and to perpetuate the absurd charges of
the religious rebels of the sixteenth cen
tury, that the Catholic church sanc
tioned the sale of indulgences, or any
unholy traffic in sacred things. Many
children become throughout their en
tire lives the victims of misplaced con
fidence by having been informed in the
school room that the Catholic church
assumed the power and claimed the
privilege of granting the people per
mission to commit sin for a money con
sideration, of course. The most ele
mentary treatise on Catholic doctrine
teaches and taught the same in Lu
ther's time, that an indulgence is not a
permission to commit sin. is uot even a
remission ot sin, and that no indulgence
can be gained by a person in the state
of sin.
"The church, in the moral and spirit
ual order, exercises at least as plenary
power as the state in the civil order.
The state punishes offenses against its
authority, pronounces sentence against
the guilty, pardons, remits cr com
mutes the punishment merited by the
offender. In every penal institution in
the land indulgences are daily granted
by virtue of the sovereign power of the
state. An indulgence, as understood in
the Catholic church, is a remission of
tbe temporal punishment that may oe
due to sin after the sin itself has been
forgiven. Rut this remission, or for
giveness of the punishment, is not
granted except on certain conditions
supplied by the offender, which must
be an indication of his repentance and
amendment ot life.
"On this same principle inmates of
our penal institutions are encouraged
to earn lime and shorten their sen
tences by good conduct. Any abuse of
this wholesome practice in encouraging
repentance, did such abuse exist, could
not be corrected by undermining the
foundations of the government, the
source of authority and law. So, in the
sixteenth century, if abuses had crept
in in the granting of indulgence or any
other good practice of the church, the
remedy could not be found by destroy
ing the only power that was able'aud
willing to correct such abuses.
"It is a crying shame and a reproach
against the intelligence and enlighten
ment ot our age, a stain on the fair fame
of honest instruction, that our bright
American children, who seek with im
plicit confidence a knowledge of truth
and of the tacts of history, should be
imposed upon by the dishonesty of un
scrupulous scribblers and led to believe
that the rebels of the sixteenth century
were justified in their revolt, because
the church that had never failed to
combat evil, had sanctioned the iniquity
of selling indulgences."
"Plymouth" Goods Always Worth
No lancy prices now on Holiday
Goods. You can get your money Pack
after Christmas (or before; it you re
turn the goods to the "Plymouth Cor
ner," Seventh and Bobert. Will any
other store do this?
The Danz Grand Concerts.
The second Danz concert at Harmo
nia hall yesterday afternoon attracted
a large audience. There were three
numbers on the programme that were
played before a Minneapolis audience
for the first time. These were the
Scandinavian symphony, by Cowen;
"Bouheur Perdu," by, Gillet, and a de
scriptive selection entitled, "The Na
tions." They were well received, es
pecially "Bonheur Perdu," which is
written for the string instruments to
gether with a quartette of French
horns. The balance of the programme
contained the overture from "Buy
Bias," "Indigo" march aud other stand
ard selections.
Merchants Will Dine.
This evening at 8 o'clock: will occur
the second in the series of trade dinners.
This dinner is given to the retail mer
chants of the city. S. E. Olson will of
ficiate as toast master. VV. L. Harris
—..—,._—*j*j.-.iu smmaammm^aammmmmmi
There is nothin*, like the iiKMIUHA
TIVE NFRVINK discovered by the
great specialist, I>K. 11l I&■ I.N, to cure all
nervous diseases, as Headache, the
Klul'm. Nervous Prostration, Slcep
leftMiieKa), Neuralgia, St. Vitus Dance,
Fit* and Hy.trria. Many physicians
use it in their practice, and say the results
are wonderful. We have hundreds of testi
monials like these from druggists: "We have
never known anything Use it."'— Snow & Co.,
Syracuse, N. Y. "Every bottle »old brings
words of praise."—J. O. Wolf. Hillsdale,
Mich. "The best seller we ever had."
Woodworm & Co.. Fort Wayne, Ind.
"Nervine sells better than anyihfmr we ever
had."— ll. F. Wyatt & Co., Concord, N. 11.
It contains no opiates or dangerous drugs.
Sold on a Positive Gurrantee.
Fine book of testimonials Free at druggists.
Bit. niLiii MEDICAL. CO.,
-kllLhart, Ind.
will respond to" tlie toast "The Retail
Merchants;" P. F. Davis. -•Rs.'ltlOiiS °
Retailers and Jobbers;" F. {.. yarrow,
"Advertising:" Ucorgo \V. Parker,
"Patronize Homo Products:" W. C.
Corbett, "How to Increase Our Retail
Report Regarding the Printer.'
Vote on It.
At a meeting of the Minneapolis
Typographical union, held yesterday
afternoon at the Labor Temple, a re
port was made regarding the result of
the union's vote upon the American
Federation of Labor ballot, which was
voted upon at the last meeting. Every
proposition upon the ballot was carried
by a large majority.
The ballot was as follows: >•■
1. Compulsory education. t
-2. Direct legislation. >°
3. A legal eight-hour work day. .
4. Sanitary inspection ofiworkshops,
mine and home.
5. Liability of employer?, - •
6. Abolition of the contract system
in all public work. »y,
7. Abolition of sweating system. •-(<■
& Municipal ownership of street
cars, gas and electric plants for distri
bution of light, heat and power.
9. Nationalization of telegraphs, tel
ephones, railroads and mines.
. 10. Abolition of monopoly system of
land holding, and substitute therefor a
title of occupancy and use only.
• 11. Principle of referendum in all
12. State and national destruction of
the liquor traffic.
13. Abolition of monopoly privilege
ot issuing money by individuals or cor
porations, and submitting therefor a
system of direct issuance to and by. the
Hanson it it! Not Flnisa.
Hanson, the bicyclist, who started
yesterday morning on Park avenue to
break Searlo's 100-mile record, quit long
before his time. Vv. A. Whitelaw, a
judge, and J. A. Wiitensoliii. a time
keeper, last night went over the course
which Hanson took, and discovered that
they had made a mistake in the first
measurement. Saturday the course was
measured with a cyclometer, but last
night a chain was used, and it was
found that the course was longer than
supposed. The second measurement
made a difference of six miles in thir
teen laps it) favor of the rider. Accord
ing to this Hanson rode fifty-eight
miles in three hours fiat. His time for
the fifty miles was 2:29, which is under
the record.
Annual Memorial Services
The Minneapolis lodge of Elks held
their annual memorial services yester
day afternoon at the hail on Nicollet
avenue. There was a large attendance,
and the services, as usual, were solemn
and impressive. There was an excellent
musical programme, including piano
solos and vocal music. The address of
the da\ was delivered by A. M. Harri
son. He spoke of the departed brothers
and of the great aims of the order.
Breakers Ahead.
Prudence, foresight, that might have
saved many a good ship that has gone
to pieces among the breakers, is a qual
ity "conspicuous by its absence" among
many classes of invalids, and among
none more notably than persons
troubled with inactivity of the kidneys
and bladder. When these organs fall
off in duty grievous trouble is to be ap
prehended. Bright's disease, diabetes,
catarrh and stone in the bladder are
among the diseases which a disregard
of early symptoms confirm and render
fatal. That signally effectual diuretic,
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, will—and
let no one so troubled forget this—rem
edy the symptoms of approaching renal
disease and check its further progress.
Equally efficacious is the Bitters for
constipation, liver complaint, malarial
aud rheumatic trouble and debility.
A Horso With a Rati Habit,
Louisville Courier-Journal.
A horse of very bad habits is owned
j by the Kreiger-Fischer Saddlery com
i pany. He chews tobacco and he drinks
beer and shows a decided fondness for
I them. The habit of chewing tobacco
I was started and encouraged by the
j horse's keeper, but that of drinking
I beer was of the animal's own seeking,
j He found a bucket containing some
beer, and dipping his head into it drank
I it, lapping it with such a relish as to
: leave the pail quite dry.
I To California Without Change Via
"lhe Milwaukee."
On Saturday, Nov. 10th, 1594, and on
every Saturday thereafter, an elegant
Pullman Tourist Sleeper will leave Min
neapolis (8:25 a. m.), St. Paul (8:35 a.
m.), and arrive Los Angeles, California,
I at 0:30 p. m. following Wednesday.
Via "The Milwaukee's" famous "Hed-
I rick Route" to Kansas City, thence via
the A., T. & S. F. R'y through South
i crn California.
A most delightful winter route to the
This car is "personally conducted"—
in immediate charge of an official and
an attendant through to destination.
Kate per berth, *6.00 through from St
Leave St. Paul-Minneapolis every.
Saturday morning, arriving at Los An
geles every Wednesday afternoon.
For berths, complete information and
lowest rates aDply to "The Milwaukee"
i agents, St. Paul-Minneapolis, or ad
j dress J. T. Conley, Assistant General
Passenger Agent, St. Paul, Minn.
Didn't Know Enough.
Washington Star.
"lt is too bad your picnic was spoiled
by rain," said the sympathizing gentle
man. "I always like to see the police
have a good time."
"Oh. we didn't git wet," said Officer
McGobb. "There was plenty of sheds
on the ground, and we all got under
thim except the detectives."
I Have Traveled a Good Deal
The hist year, both in Europe and Amer
ica, but 1 have never enjoyed any rail
road trip more than a recent one on
"The Burlington." The scenery along
the "Father of Waters" is so magnifi
cent and varied that one forgets it late
or never. —Or. F. Voss Monti; World's
Fair correspondent of the "Aftenbiad,"
Bergen, Norway.
A True Saying.
Detroit Free Press.
The husband was complaining and
the wife was busying about, hunting for
the sunshiny places.
"Life is a burden." he sighed. I i
"Yes, dear," she answered, "but yon
know we couldn't exist very well with
out it." !
Then he smiled and took a new hold.
Save Postage. I >■
Parties nnt of town who desire the re-
malnlng parts or "Queer
People" will save time and
postage by sending for all
of them at onoe. As lit
takes ten days to place
the book in your hands
after the order is given, It
will bo impossible to de
liver the work complete
before the holidays if or-
ders are received for only one part at a
The Soldierly Way.
Detroit Free Press.
The lady was seeking to be disagree
able to the young army officer.
"1 suppose," she remarked, with a
faint sneer, "that sometime in your
career you have beaten a retreat?"
"1 have, madam," he admitted with
out a blush.
"Ah, indeed? Will you tell me how
you did it?"
"Certainly, madam. I did it by mak
i***3 an advance. That beat a retreat all
to pieces." •
The Courts Will Not Permit
Hershfield to Drop His
* Wife.
'Judge McConnell Decides in
2 Favor of the Wife With
out Delay.
Frequent Outbursts of Ap
tf plause During: the Clos
ing" Addresses.
[From the Sunday Globe:]
' Fakgo. N. D., Dec. I.—The Ilersli
field case, is ended, and tho young bride
of the Montaua millionaire has been de
clared by a court of equity to be a legal
wife. Judge McConnell gave his de
cision denying the application of Aaron
Hershfield for an annulment of his mar
riage contract immediately at the con
clusion of arguments of counsel. The
decision was given orally, the court
stating it did not care to point out that
tho testimony was unworthy of cred
ence. Plaintiff claimed, he said, that
two armed men forced him to accom
pany the defendant to the office of a
justice of the peace, where they were
married under duress. It must be sub
stantiated so clearly that there is little
room for doubt.or it must be shown that
plaintiff's mental condition was such
that he was iucapable of making a con
tract. The first provision he did not
think was clearly sustained. He be
lieved Aaron Hershfield was a changed
man. but not to the extent that he
could be held to be irresponsible. He
had taken careful note of the evidence;
had followed each witness closely, and
was confident he had lost no point that
would be of benefit to plaintiff, and saw
no other way in justice than to hold the
ITtarriase Contract Valid.
and deny a decree. When the judge
commenced to deliver his decision not a
soul stirred. The spectators leaned for
ward, anxiety depicted on every coun
tenance. The judge had warned that
there was to be no applause, and the
crowd respected the command; but
when he said "I deny the decree" the
sigh of relief that went up swelled to a
murmur of approval.which was prompt
ly hushed by bailiffs scattered through
out the court room. Outside the court
house nothing could prevent the jubila
tion of the crowd. Women who had
never seen the plaintiff till siie came to
Fargo pressed forward to grasp her
hand before leaving the room. *T am a
happy woman again for the first time in
; a year," was all she could say.
The .n«>riilii<_ Se-miou.
John McConnell this morning struck
from the records all the evidence of
| Joseph Bee relating to a conversation
I with Jake Holzberg, for the reason that
[ it was not shown that the Hershfields
, authorized the hiring of perjured testi
mony.' The defense took exception: on
j the grounds that plaintiff's own wit
nesses testified they had been engaged
I by Holzberg. and thus the agency was
established. Bee is a Helena gambler,
who came here as witness for the
plaintiff, but testified for the defense.
Judge McConnell also decided not to
admit in evidence telegrams to or from
the Hershfields at Helena and Fargo,
for the reason that he desired to close
the case today, and to secure these tele
grams would require several days at
least. L. 11. Hershfield. brother of
plaintiff.arrived from Helena last night.
This morning he was put on the stand,
and denied the testimony of Mrs.
Hershfield as to a conversation with
him in the bank on the day Aaron left
her. He said Aaron left in the morn
ing, and not in the afternoon, as de
fendant testified. Dr. E. M. Darrow.
president of the board of insanity com
missioners, gave expert testimony for
the defense on neurasthenia. Replying
to hypothetical questions, he said per
sons afflicted with neurasthenia, so as
to be in the state Hershfield's testimony
would show him to be, would suffer
corresponding weakness in memory,
and be unable to remember details so as
to tell them months afterward. He said
neurasthenia could be assimilated so as
to deceive even a physician.
In the Afternoon
Mrs. L. H.«Hershfield, who appeared in
court for the first time, was put on the
stand for a few moments, denying parts
ot the alleged conversation with Mrs.
Aaron Hershfield regarding certain let
ters from Aaron which Delia declared
were filched from her. Fred B. Morrill
opened the closing argument for the
plaintiff, reviewing the case from the
beginning, dwelling on the enfeebled
condition of his client, the wiles to
which he succumbed, and the ultimate
marriage under threats against his life.
Col. Nolan, the "Montana Cyclone," as
he is ycieyt, spoke an hour, and Mayor
Ball an hour, in closing for the defense.
Nolan's terrific denunciation of the
Hershfields and their hired character
assassins, as he termed them, and his
scathing arraignment of a millionaire
who sought to cast aside this fair young
girl, whom he had made the plaything
of a tew idle days, were listened to with
breathless attention. When he spoke
of the character of Miss Hogan as a
maid, and the fate that awaited her if
the whim of a heartless mail were to be
granted, the court room was fillea with
the sobs of the aged mother and ladles
who have from the outset espoused the
cause of the young bride. Col. Ball
has not yet recovered from his illness,
.but the tremor in bis voice added to its
"eloquence. He dwelt on the absurdity
of the claim that Ibis robust financier
who had seen half a century of years—
a man of the world -had been
Seduced by This Girl
of twenty. He called attention to the
fact that while the best people of Hel
ena had lauded tho character of his
client the plaintiff had not produced one
witness from that city to say aught
against her. Instead, weak-minded
though he sought to prove himself, he
had devoted his time to employing
things from the slums of Chicago to sell
their body aud soul in perjury. In
closing he quoted Isaiah on "The Sins
of the Jews:" "For your hands are de
filed with blood, and your fingers with
iniquity; your lips have spoken lies
and your tongue perverseness. None
Is an absolute necessity of refined toilet
In this climate. Pozzoni's combines every
element of beau y and purity.
calleth for justice nor any pleadeth for
truth; they trust in vanity and speak
lies; they conceive mischief and bring
forth iniquity." "I sometimes wonder,"
said he, "when I recall these words of
an inspired writer, whether he did not,
when far back in the gloom of the past
he wrote these prophetic words, gaze
through a long vista of years and see
outlined in the dim future 'the house
of Hershfield.'" While the defense
was closing there were frequent out
bursts of applause, which were only
stopped by a declaration that if re
peated the court would adjourn until
Monday. Ex-Judge McConnell, of
Helena, closed for plaintiff, going over
the same ground traversed by Morrill.
The decision was made, and the cause
cclebre was at an end.
The Alienation Suit.
Attorney Nolan left tonight for St.
Paul, and Judge McConnell for Helena.
All efforts for settlement have been
declared off, though all parties will re
main here until the return of the attor
neys, when an attempt to settle the dif
ference between Aaron and Mrs. Hersh
field will be made. Mrs. Hershfield
said tonight a settlement was not pos
sible, and she would not consider" any
proposition after the treatment she re
ceived at the hands of her husband and
his relatives. Not content with an at
tempt to simply get rid of her, they
attempted in court to ruin herself and
child utterly by the most disgracetul
methods, and henceforth the court will
decide their case. At the Hotel Web
ster tonight Mrs. Hershfield was given
a veritable ovation by Fargo people.
The case of Mrs. Aaron Hershfield
against Mrs. L. H. Hershfield for $75,
--000 for alienating her husband's affec
tions is soon to come up in Helena.
To All Principal Points In Texas,
Mexico, Florida and the South.
If you will call at the Wisconsiu Cen
tral City Ticket office on Third street,
opposite the Merchants' hotel, we will
be pleased to give you com pie inform
ation concerning these low rates and
train service to the South. Sleeping car
berths reserved through to destination
by telegraph without extra charge.
Close connections at Chicago witn all
Southern lines. Meals served "a la
carte" in dining cars on all Wisconsin
Central trains.
The only Chicago line serving supper
in a dining car on the evening limited.
F. A. Greene, City Passenger Agent
Wisconsin Central Lines, 164 East Third
'•Coxeyites" Get Thirty Days.
Special to the Globe.
Grand Forks, N. D., Dec. I.—Judge
Thomas sentenced nine "Coxeyites" to
thir days, imprisonment in jail. Two
others, considered ring leaders, are not
yet sentenced. All plead guilty. North
ern Pacific attorneys asked an injunc
tion restraining the counties along the
line of the road from selling the com
pany's laud for taxes..
Cheap Homeseekers' I'xcursions.
Cheap homeseekers' excursion tickets
wiil be on sale via "The North-Westers
Line"-C, St. P., M. & O. railway, from
Minneapolis and St. Paul on Dec. 4 and
IS, to all points in Noithern Nebraska,
to the Black Hills, to all points in In
dian Territory, Kansas, Arkansas, Ok
lahoma, Texas and Mississippi. For
detailed information apply to agents,
corner Robert and Sixth streets, and
Union depot.
His Horses Killed.
Special to the Globe.
Hastings. Minn., Dec. I.—Peter
Casper, of New Market, while trying to
cross the Vermillion railroad bridge,
had a collision with a freight train at
Farmiugton last evening, lie sustained
severe bruises about the head and
shoulders, and his horses were killed.
It is claimed no blame is attached to
the trainmen.
and rapidly growing children
derive more benefit from Scott's
Emulsion,than all the rest of the
food they eat. Its nourishing
powers are felt almost immedi
ately. Babies and children thrive
on Scott's Emulsion when no
other form of food is assimilated.
stimulates the appetite, enriches
the blood,overcomes wasting and
gives strength to all who take it.
For Coughs, Colds, Sore Throat, Bron
chitis, Weak Lungs, Emaciation, Con
sumption, Blood Diseases and all Forms
of Wasting. Send for pamphht. Free.
Scott&Bowne, N.Y. All Druggists. andsl.
251. 253 and 255 Nicollet Aye.,
The oldest and Only reliable medtcsl office of its kind in
the city, as will be proved by consulting old files of the
daily press. Regularly graduated 3rd legally qualified?
long engaged in Chronic, Nervous and Skin Diseases. A
friendly talk cost* nothing. If inconvenient to visit the
city for treatment, raedicin* sent by mail or express, free
from observation. Curable case, guaranteed. If doubt
exist* we say so. Hours— lo to 12 a. in., 2to * and 7to 8
p. m.; Iliad ill, 10 to 12 a. in. If you cannot come, Stat*
ease by mail. Special Parlor far I .dies.
Nervous Debility, 2rrtI«2STSSS
Decay, arising from indiscretions, Excess, Indulgence or
Exposure, producing tome of the following effects: Ner
vousness, Debility, Dimness of Sight, Self-Distrust, Defec
tive Memory, Pi mpi as on the Facs, Aversion to Society,
Loss of Ambition. Unfitness to Marry, Melancholy, Dyspep
sia, Stunted Development, Joss of Power. Tain* In th*
back, etc., ant treated with success, Safely, Privately,
Speedily, Unnatural discharge*? cured
Blood, Skin and Venereal Diseases, »-4"
affecting Body, Nose, Tliroal, Skin and Bones, Blotch*,.
Eruptions, Acne, Eeiein*. OH cures, fleers. Tainful Swel
lings, flora whatever cause, positively and forever driven
frv.ni the system by means of Safe, TlD>e-t**ted Uemedtes.
*">9 331 Swollen Joints and Rheuinatiiia. the result of
Blood Poison. Surely Cured. KIDNEY AND URIN
ARY Complaints, Painful, Difficult, too frtqtiei.t or
Bloody Urine, Gonorrhoea and StrMnre promptly cur«fh
PITADDU Throat, Nose, lung Disease*. Consumption'
VAlßnnniAstkin^, lironehltlsand KpUepsy; Constitu
tional and acquired Weaknesses of Both Sexes treated suc
cessfully by entirely K«w and Rapid Methods. It Is self
evident that a physician paying particular attention to a
class of cases attains great skill. Every known applica
tion is resorted to and the prov*d good remedies of »'ii
ages and countries are used. No Experiment* ar* Made.
On account of the great number of cases applying the
charges are kept low; often lower than others. Skill ami
perfect cures are important. Call or write. Bsmplom
list and paaskplet free by mall, me Doe tor ha* success
fully treated and cured thousands of cases in this city and
Jae Northwest. AH consultation*, either by mail or verbal
•re regarded as strictly confidential and are given perfect
, DR. BRENLEY, Minneapolis, Winn.
China p II UtRuWCD Electric
Decorating. ill Mi t CMJ.tt Grinding
207 Nicollet Ay., Minneapolis.
—dealer II!
I. X. 1.. ' Pocket Knives, Itnglisli-
Carvers Razors, Shears and a
full line of Toilet Articles.
Bnzors Hollow-Ground. Shears and Clip
pern Ground. Skates sharpened, 10c
We unhesitatingly invite thorough Investigation through capable mediums,
reeling positively assured of the justification of our opinlous acquired by the
enormous expenditures of money, if rich ore bodies, now supposed to exist, are
encountered as anticipated, all shares will be immediately withdrawn, without
notice, from the market. The Victor Company's various properties are designated
as follows: The Victor Consolidated, the Victor Consolidated No. 2.the Calhoun,
Calhoun No. 2 and Calhoun No. 4. The two Victors are located in the south
slope of Squaw mountain, in the immediate locality of many of tho greatest and
richest regular producers In the district. In addition to this the Company have
obtained with great difficulty long-time working leases on adjoining properties,
thereby advancing the possibilities ot our organization practically to an unlimited
extent. While the present value of our properties might be considered by the
uninformed partially speculative.tew. however familiar with this especial locality
or reliable mining enterprises of this class, would not hesitate to consider it ether
than a conservative and safe mining investment of the highest order. We are
assured that subsequent developments will demonstrate this.
Situated directly In the midst of the phenomenal Cripple Creek gold fields,
which are regularly producing more gold than any other camp known. Ihe must
flattering and advantageous mining investment propositions ever submitted fo.
the consideration of an intelligent capitalist. The Directors of tbe
Victor Consolidated Gold Mining Co.,
Of Cripple Creek, Denver and Colorado Springs, State of Colorado, have decided
to temporarily offer one hundred thousand shares of full paid and non-assessable
treasury stock at the ridiculously low figure of ten cents per share, proceeds to
be exclusively utilized in completing extensive systematic development in various
localities of the Company's rich territory, consisting of nearly thirty acres of
extraordinarily valuable mineral-bearing lauds, bounded and surrounded by*
adjoining and intersecting the
Is incorporated under the laws of the State of Colorado for 2.000.000 shares *
SI.OO each, fully paid and forever non-assessable, one-fourth remaining in the
treasury, positively carrying no individual liability. All dividends, if any, de
clared on all stock, every share guaranteed equal. The management reserves the
right to withdraw all offerings or advance stock without notice. Cash urns'
accompany all orders. 50 per cent only required on blocks of 10,000, balance In 94
days at 6 per cent. The officers of this company respectfully refer to all leading
experts familiar with Cripple Creek mines. This is practically a ground floor
opportunity of unprecedented promise to acquire an interest in a gold mine, aDC*
such a favorable chance should be carefully investigated before arriving ate
definite decision. The same consideration given small investors as larger ones.
No further annoyance to be apprehended on account of recent labor troubles, as
absolute quiet prevails throughout the 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 wav with the Victor m intcn Bu
Hill, nor is our name fat-en from it.
The Officers and Directors are:
Thos. L. Dabby, Mining Engineer, Cripple Creek, Colo.
E. G. Lowe. Capitalist, Boston, Mass.
Wm. Geldeb, Capitalist, Denver, Colo.
A. H. Weber. Aluminum Manufacturer, Denver, Colo.
F. H. PETTISHJEEI^Vice Pres. Colo. Mining Stock Exchange.Denver.
All correspondence, inquiries or orders should be addressed to
A. H. Weber,
Equitable Building Denver, Colo., or
! Official Broker and Secretary, 11 First National Bank Building. Colorado Springs,
j Colorado, U. S. A. Member of the Colorado Springs Mining Stock Exchange.
, Personal references: First National and El Paso County Banks, Colorado.
| Springs; Dun's Mercantile Agency, Denver, Colo.
I Cable Address. "Cripple." P.' O. Drawer 27. Telephone 333,
| Do not under any circumstances omit to mention this paper.
> Carry a vial in
[ your vest pocket and
I your fife is insured
! against the tortures
| of Dyspepsia and all
! kindred ailments.
> One gives relief.
Offi/'/fayb st" Paill, ,71 ' ,73 EaSt Se¥enttl St"
* m» ■ Minneapolis, 427, 429 Nicollet.
The New Platinotype !
Unapproachable for style and finish; surpassing the most exquisite Crayon.
Our Elegant $4.00 Cabinets for $2.00 per Dozen
I FLOWERS... choicest of Flowers for Weddings, Parties. Funerals and all ]
Can furnish you with the choicest of Flowers for Weddings, Parties. Fnoetala and si*. I
other purposes. Large assortment of tine bedding and house plant*, band for cata- E
logue. Telegraph orders for funerals promptly filled. f
_.i-ttt"t"»~. ,~* a_B*_fß-_aeßßa*Bsss~as»-M»aßaa a ■ WKBamaaawmmi a "rwnnHmu*OTm»»B»m-»l
" n~—— ———» ; — "*-~~» ' " ———.——. —n
.1111 l MWIIIMI Ml.lWlllS.il, —lull— I >MWM .■■ IHW..IM ..■■■,

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