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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 12, 1894, Image 3

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

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

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MINNEAPOLIS.
T 0 GLOBE READERS.
MQUBKR PEOPLE" ANI> "Tin?
\VOI(LI»> KWKBTESf SONGS"
IN MINNEAPOLIS.
Mill City Resideata Can Now Se
cure These Elegant Works
at Home.
The Globe's holiday offer of wit and
music, in the form of Palmer Cox's
"Queer People" and "The World's
tiweetest Songs" has been received with
bo much favor by the residents of Min
neapolis, ami the mailorders from there
*re so heavy, that it has been decided
to place them on sale at the Minneap
olis Globe oflice, so that all those desir
int the work can be accommodated
easily and quickly. Ten cents in silver
buys any part of either work, and,us
the sapply of the full sets of each is
limited, all should come early. "Queer
People" is the funniest and "The Song
ster" i< the sweetest work ever put
forth from a printing press. Call at the
Globe office, in Minneapolis, and «et
one.
"The Naj; ami the Mayor."
The folio wins; is clipped from the
Chicago bispatcu:
Sherlock Holmes' ideas may be all
risrhf. under certain circumstances at
certain times, but they do not always
worK out according to programme.
\- instance the case of Mayor Eustis,
of Minneapolis, and the tting murder
mystery. Mayor Eustis lias been read
ing Couau Doyle's works and has be
cvme an ardent admirer of Sherlock
Holmes and his met hods.
So he was determined to apply
Holmes* theories to the Gini: case. Three
days] after tiie murder of MissGing
Mayor Eustis had the horse that the
murderer used hitched up an 1 brought
to the starting point of tlie fatal jour
ney. Then the ciainbered into the
buggy, hit the horse with the whip and
confidently expected ttie "intelligent
animal"* to retrace the route it took
three nights before.
But the "intelligent animal" had other
plans. After making several turns the
horse brought up before the shop of a
veterinary doctor who had recently
treated lhe animal for colic. Will Conaii
Ikiyle kindly explain this lack of good
horse sense on the part of the nag and
the major?
Mandarin binar i jornson.
Einar Bjornson, son of the celebrated
Norwegian poet and an attache of the
Chinese customs service, arrived in the
city yesterday afternoon. He is a guest
of John W. Arctander, the attorney,
auu will remain in the city for several
days. He left China Oct. 10, and is on
his way to Home, where his father,
Bjornstjerne Bjornston, resides. He
boars the title ot mandarin, which was
g.\en htm by the Chinese. In speaking
of the war* between China and Japan
yesterday he said that, in his opinion, it
was useless, and beijun for no other
reason than to release the three ruling
clans of Japan from an unpleasant situ
ation. He admitted that Japan lias the
sympathy to which a well organized
community is entitled, but stales that
public sympathy should not entirely be
centered uu the side of Japan.
I>ied While Asleep.
Miss Ellen McCrellis. a dressmaker,
was found dead in bed yesterday morn
ing at her lodging house, 91 Seventh
street south. She led word when she
retired tv be i-alled at an early hour.
Mrs. A. E. Edgerly. the landlady,
knocked at her duor repeatedly, and re
ceiving no response entered the room,
when she discovered that the occupant
was dead. Coroner Spring caused the
body to be removed to the morgue,
where it was ascertained that the cause
of death was heart disease. The de
ceased was between forty and fifty years
of age. Her relatives" live iv Mont
peiier, Vt.
Stein Has Recovered.
G. A. Stein, the apothecary, who at
tempted suicide Monday night,has fully
recovered. It is thought he was only
blurting, for the bullet scarcely pene
trated his coat. He is desperately in
love with & young woman, who does
not reciprocate his feverish passion.
Those who know the man say that he
will not make another attempt.although
he loudly declaims that he will at the
very first opportunity.
He Had a Fever.
F. Eddy, who resides at 59 Twelfth
street south, has been ill for some time
with a dangerous fever. Yesterday
afternoon he wandered out of the house,
and was found by Patrolman Yorfc run
nine up Sixth street toward Nieollet
avenue, gesticulating wildly and jab
bering incoherently. The officer took
him to the county jail,it being supposed
he was insane. Later his sister was al
lowed to take him to the city hospital.
The Cruiser iiall.
The committee having in charge the
arrangements of the "cruiser ball" met
yesterday morning and discussed finan
ces. A subcommittee was appointed to
make a pcrsoual canvass. The pro
grammes arc in the hands of the printer,
but il is expected they will be ready to
morrow. Mendenhall is to supervise
tho floral decorations and Smith and
others will ornament the tables.
Foil Through the Floor.
J. SwenßOH, employed by Contractor
Aronson on the new court house build
ing, feli through a hole in the floor yes
terday afternoon. He was precipitated
a distance of eighteen feer and sus
tained serious injuries. The patrol
wagon toi)k him to the city hospital.
Swetison boards at the corner of Fif
teenth and Washington avenues uorth.
Railroad Men Meet.
The members of the Northwest Rail
way club lieid a meeting last night at
the West. S. F. Forbes, general store
keeper of the (Ireat Northern road, read
a paper on the subject "Storehouse
Practice and System." S. E. Williams,
mechanical superintendent of the Soo,
read a paper on "Boiler Coverings,"
which was discussed by the meeting.
Another Big Sale.
It is understood that the builriine oc
cupied by Harrison, Hopwood & Co.,
wholesale dry goods merchants, at the
corner of First avenue north and Thfrd
street, ha 3 been sold to an Eastern
capitalist for 5150.000. The property
has a frontage oi 100 feet on Third
street.
THE
OREA7EST PURIFIER
Sr Wffli j^y Em ?£?;
FOR THE BLOOD.
FATAL CELL NO. 8.
Charles Frederickson, While
Drunk, Commits Suicide
by Hanging Himself
AT THE CENTRAL LOCK-UP.
Ties Pieces of a Shirt About
His Neck and Jumps
Off.
FLOUR CITY NEWS ITEMS.
Jobbers' Association Commit
tees — News From the
Courts—Grand Jury.
Last evening Patrolman A. A. Bacon
arrested a man at tile corner of Fifth
avenue south and Washington for being
drunk, lie took him to the central sta
tion, where lie uave his name as Charles
Freuenckson. He was in a bad state ot
intoxication, and from all appearances
had been on a prolonged debauch.
Jailer McKenna assigned him to Cell
.No. B, and left him to sleop oil' his
drunk.
At about 11 o'clock it was discovered
that Frederiekson had committed sui
cide by hanging himself, lie had tied
pieces of his shirt around one of the
iron bars of his cell aud then formed a
noose which he placed about his neck.
When the officers of the station found
him he was dangling from the top of his
cell, his toes scarcely touching the floor.
He was stone dead. The officers cut
dow.i the body and notified the coroner,
who had the body removed to the
morgue.
JOBBEKV COMMITTEES
Appointed Yesterday by the As-
sociation.
At the regular meeting of the .Jobbers
and Manufacturers' association yester
day morning several matters of routine
business were disposed of and some
new matters taken up. 'the coming
banquet was referred to, but no an
nouncement made. In view of tre fact
that the rooms of the association are
much in demand as a nieetiug place by
parties who have no claim upon the or
ganization, it was decided to put the
option of permitting the use of the
rooms in the hands of the officers of the
association. There was a feeling that
the use of the rooms should not be de
nied any person having a public object
in view, but that personal projects and
matters having no general iuteiest had
no place in the rooms.
The following standing committees
for IM<5 were recommended by Presi
dent George H. Partridge and ratified
by tlie association:
Legislation—J. T.Wyman, J. C. Eliel,
E. G. Potter, C. W. Brown, William C.
Johnson.
Transportation—O. C. Wyman. W. .1.
Dean. C. B. Heffeltiiiger, B. F. Nelson.
F. G. Winston.
Taxation—Authony Kelly. Hugh Har
rison. E. P. Staay, C. E. Dyer, Titus
Mareck.
Insurance—George K. Newell, T. B.
Lindsap, Johu Dunham, Chester Sim
mons, b. D. Dunham.
Entertainment—W. S. Nott, G. C.
Webber, George M. Gillette, W. G.
Nortnrup, W. F. Ustick.
In the Criminal Court.
Thomas G. Bollitw, charged with the
larceny of some cloaks out of a case in
a Great Northern car, was the first per
son to be tried in the criminal branch of
the district court this term. The cloaks
were consigned by Goodtellow <k Co. to
Mrs. Fryer, of Benson, Minn., and tht»
case was worked up by A. F. Noble, a
detective In the employ of the road.
Frank Comeiford, \rh» was sent to
the reformatory recently, was one of
the withesses for the state. The case
will be resumed this morning.
Grand Jury's Work.
Shortly before 5 o'clock yesterday aft
ernoon the grand jur> made a report to
Judpe Hicks. Six papers were handed
to Judge Hicks, three of which were
indictments aud three releases, the lat
ter being Robert G. Ingeraoll, H. M.
Miller and John Prahl. Of the indict
ments, one which was supposed to be
that against Fred Farrinrtoo, was to be
measured by the yard instead of feet,
Judge Hicks getting so muffled on the
instrument that he was obliged to hand
it to the clerk, that its convolutions
might be unraveled.
Loyal Legion Meeting.
The Minnesota cotmnaudery. Loyal
Legion, held its regular monthly meet
ing last night at the West hotel. After
enjoying a banquet and some music,
Capt. Henry A Castle reaa a paper on
"The Dress Parade." There was a large
attendance.
DISTRICT COURT NOTES.
Judge Elliott and a jury yesterday
afternoon took up tho suit of Jtl. E. Fin
seth against Louis Larson. It is claimed
by the plaintiff that he and his wife
made a warranty deed to a piece of
land in favor of the plaintiff, which was
to serve as a mortgage to secure a £100
loan. The defendant claims that the
deed was bona lide.
The assets hi the assignment of B.
Gruenberg literally take the cake for
succeeding in coming nearer nothing
than any assets heretofore noted in an
assignment made in thd district court.
They foot up the enormous sum of £100,
while the liabilities* are the inure bagn
telle of 15,197.56. The manner in which
tiruenberg achieved this highly
desirabh; result to himself, at least, is
not known, nor is it indicated in any of
the papers hied yesterday.
GL E. Branie has guttered another
Ignominious defeat In the suit brought
by William (iroonus against Clarence
R. Waterman. The suit was brought in
the municipal court, and won by the de
fendant. An aopea! taken to the su
prrme court affirmed the decision of the
lower court. Practically the same cas«
was then brought In the district court
and dismissed by Judge Elliott yester
day on defendant's motion at the close
of Ihe plaintiff's testimony.
J. A. Shea & Co. have brought suit
against the Chicago, Rock Island <fe Pa
cific Railway company to recover 11,342
alleged to be due on 307 boxes of lemons
consigned to Minneapolis by the plaintiff
via tho defendant's road. It is claimed
that the lemons were wrongfully con
verted to the use of the defendant cor
poration. The Minneapolis & St. Louis
railway has been garnished in the
action.
August Byth withs2~>o assets assigned
Monday to W. C. Putnam.
Judtfe Russell and a jury yesterday
took up the suic brought by the Bank
of Durand against Charles E. (iiil to re
cover SO3O alleged to be due on a bill of
lumber.
The coroner's inquest held over the
remains of William B. Methven, who
died in the Interstate elevator last Mon
day, was held yesterday at the morgue.
The verdict brought in was accidental
death.
The post mortem examination of Ellen
McCreliis, who was found dead in her
bed yesterdry morning and taken to the
morgue, developed the fact that the de
ceased died oi 11 right's disease.
Josephine Kuba has tiled a petition in
the probate court for letters of adminis
tration in thu $1,000 estate of her hus
banc, Joseph Kuba.
A petition to prove the will of Charles
rim SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: WEDNESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 12, 1894.
T. Chanman, who left t\ $1,000 estate
lhv.ee Mini has been tiled in the pro
bate con it.
Annie Paulson, an inmate of the city
hospital, was sent to the asylum at St.
Peter yesterday, having been found in*
sane by the probate court.
MINNEAPOLIS AMUSUMKNTS.
The Northwestern Compo-Board'a
plant, which caught fire Monday night,
was a total loss, it was valued at f*u,
--000, and was fully insured.
Next Monday night S. M. Owen will
deliver an address before the Lincoln
league, ile will speak on Secretary
Carlisle's new currency scheme.
Conroy and Fox, in their laughable
farce comedy "Hot Tamales," will give
a matinee performance this afternoon
at the Bijou. The comedians have
made n hit.
Beginning with tomorrow and inehid
ing the remainder of tiie week the Min
neapolis Kerainic club will hold its an
nual exhibit and sale at the art store,
on First avenue south. A general invi
tation Is extended.
SlMIt Kobson and his excellent com
pany drew another large house at the
Grand last night. "The Interloper" is
proving to be very popular, and will
continue this afternoon and evening.
Tomorrow night "Leap Year" will be
presented.
Leopold liisehoff. a "music professor"
in one of the houses of ilNfame, was
arraigned in the police court yesterday
on the charge of starving his horse.
The charges were preferred by an ofli
cei of the Humane society. '1 he case
will be tried today. Blscholl has a very
bad reputation.
Tho benefit concert for the blind
pianist. Miss Myrtle Westeolt. to be
held at the Conservatory ofrJMusic hall
Friday evenin?, promises to be an ex
cellent one. The cause is certainly a
worthy one, and should receive atten
tion. The best musical talent of the
city will participate in the programme.
ASSOCIATED GROWS.
A NEWS SKHVKK SIPEKIOIt TO
ANY Ol iSl.it IN TMli" WOULD.
Numerous Slanders of a Would-
Kival Concern Effectually
Answered.
Chicago, Dec. 11.—It cannot have
escaped public attention that during the
ast year there has been a persistent
and malignant endeavor on the part of
a few New York papers to discredit the
Associated Press. Day after day it has
been asserted that the Associated Press
was falling to pieces; that it was bank
rupt; that each month's business
showed a deficit; that its news service
was unreliable, and frequently behind
time; that there was widespread dissat
isfaction among its members. To those
who know the facts these statements
furnish fresh evidence of the desper
ate pliixht In which the unfortunate
United Press papers found themselves.
It was well known that many of those
who were llius most clamorous in their
praise of the United I'ress and most
solicitous for the welfare of the As
sociated Press papers were at the sama
moment applicants for admission to the
Associated I'ress. and in some cases
were offering largo bonuses for sucli ad
mission. The motives which inspired
this campaign of libel and falsehood are
easily discoverable. The prime movers
in the conspiracy—two ISew York ed
itors—were formerly conspicuous as
Associated Press officials. They used
the organization for their personal ad
vantage, imposing a heavy tax upon all
the other papers of the nation so that
they could get their own news s«rv
ice for a nominal weekly rate,
and finally when this was no longer pos
sible, because of a revolt, they set
about disrupting the organization of
which they were the trusted officers.
How they were given large blocks of
United Press stock, and how they then
secretly connived to push the fortunes
of this rival concern while they were
yet members of the executive committee
of the Associated Press, is a disgraceful
story, with which most intelligent jour
nalists are too familiar. It would be
impossible to answer in detail all of the
falsehoods which these very fertile
people can invent. It is perhaps
enough to say that tne Associated Press
holds today a position incomparably in
advance of that ever held before by auy
news-gathering organization; that'it in
cludes in its membership all the papers
of consequence in the nation, except a
small coterie on the Atlantic sea
board; that during the past year it has
taken into its membership an average of
three United Press papers a week and
has lost nose; that it is upon a most
satisfactory business basis, its receipts
exceeding its expenditures every w*;ek;
that therw is no discontent, but on the
other hand its members are proud of
its new service, which is immeasurably
superior to any the United Press has
ever offered; that its directors and
officer* are working in perfect harmony,
and are all loyal to the trust reposed in
them. Thu latest assertion, that the
general manager is at odds with the
board of directors, and therefore pur
poses resigning, is quite as false as"any
that preceded it.
As to a "settlement on a business
basis," repealed overtures for adjust
ment hay» come from the United Press
during the pa-t six inontus, and the
officers of the Associated Press have
wholly rejected them because they did
not wish to assume obligations that
would surely have proven insupport
able. Melville E. Stone,
General Manager. $
KING OF SWINDLERS.
Boston Sharper Well Known in
Const Cities Capturod.
San FnANcisf o, Dec. 11. — Chief
Watts, of the Boston detective depart
ment, and Andrew Iloughton, inspec'or
of police, of Boston, who came to the
Pacific coast a week ago, have taken
with them to Boston John F. Dore.
known as the kiug of swindlers. For
the past five years he has practiced law
in Seattle, and is wanted in Boston for
forgeries and embezzlement committed
prior to 188 U. In February of that year
lie uttered a forced sticurity bond for
?2,000 and was released on bail, suppliad
by his brother-in-law James Maloney,
and immediately skipped. Then his
past record came out. He had forced
orders on savings banks in which poor
people had their savings. Eight indict
ments are out against him lor these
offenses. Dore located in Miles City,
Mont., in 18S8. By his suave manner
he secured the confidence of the com
munity which was shaken when he ais
appeared after swindling the sisters of a
religious institution out of *!),oiX>. in
Soattiu a number of clergymen and
women trusted Dore with money which
they never recovered. The narration
of his subsequent crimes would Ell a
volume. Hammond, of London fame,
or rather infamy, empowered him to
collect sums due from aristocracy, whose
immunity prosecution depended on
keeping him (Hammond) out of England.
He Droved a splendid collector, but he
kept the money, it is claimed, and the
matter being scandalous Hammond had
no redress.
Cash in the Treasury.
Waßiiin(jton, Dec. 11.— The cash
balance iv th« treasury today was f 105,
--453,367; net gold, 1100,821,428. The loss
of pold reported today was $300,000,
which was offset by purchases at the
San Francisco subtreasury, leaving the
net loss in gold for the day 1193.041.
V FOR BEAUTY
For comfort, for improvement oftho
complexion,use only Pozzoui'a Powder;
there is no tiling equal to it
A WOMAN'S HEART.
ONE DISEASE THAT BAFFLES THE
PHYSICIAN.
Tho Story of a Woman Who Suf
fered for Nine Year£— How
She Was Cured!
(From the Newark, N. J., Evening News )
On the summit of a pretty little knoll
in the heart of the village or Clifton, N".
J.. stands a handsome residence about
which cluster the elements of what is
regarded by the country people round
about ns little short of a miracle. The
house is occupied by the family of Mr.
Geo. Archer, a former attache of the po
lico department ol New York City, but
who now holds a responsible position
with the Standard Oil Company.JMr.Ar
cher's family consists of his wife, a
sprightly little woman, who presents a
picture of perfect health, and a son.
twenty-soven years of nire. >io one
would suppose to look at Mr 9. Archer
now that she was for nearly nine years,
and less than two months airo. an inva
lid so debilitated that life was a burden.
Yet such was the ease, according to th<»
statements made by Mrs. Archer and
her relatives to a reporter who visiied
their pretty home recently.
In ISSS she strained herself Id run
ning to catch a boat. Then ensued a
lonp spell of illness, resulting from t!io
tax upon her strength. Doctor after
doctor was consulted, and while all
agreed that the patient was suffering
from a valvular trouble of the heart,
none could ailc-rd her the slightest re
lief.
"Oh, the* agony 1 have suffered," said
Mr 9. Aicher, in "speal;irig of her illness.
"1 could not walk across the floor;
neither could 1 no up stairs without
stopping to let the pain in my chest and
left arm cease. 1 felt an "awlul con
striction about my arm and chest, as
though 1 were tied with ropes. Tneti
there was a terrible noise In my right
ear, like the labored breathing of some
great auiiiial. i have ofteu turned ex
pecting to see some creature at my side.
The only relief i obtained was when I
visited Florida and speut several months
there. On my return, however, the
pains came back with renewed force.
"Last July," continued Mrs. Archer,
"1 was at Springfield. Mass., visiting,
and my mother showed me an account
in tho Springfield Examiner, telllug of
the wonderful cures effected by the use
of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills tor Pale
People. My mother urged me to try
the pills, and on November 25th last 1
bought a box and besjau taking them,
and 1 have taken them ever since, ex
cept for a short interval. The fust box
did not seem to benefit me, but I perse
vered, encouraged by the requests of
my relatives. After beginning on the
second box. to my wonder, the noise at
my right ear ceased entirely. 1 kept
right on, and the distress that 1 used to
feel in my chest and arm gradually dis
appeared. Thß blood has returned to
my face, lips and ears, which were en
tirely devoid of color, and 1 feel well
and strong again.
"My son, too. had been troubled with
gastritis, ami 1 induced him to try the
Pink Pills with great benefit. 1 feel
that everybody ought to know of my
wonderful cure, and 1 bless God that I
have found something that has giveu
me this great relief."'
Mr. Archer confirmed his wife's state
ment, and said that a year ago Mis.
Archer chould not walk one hundred
feet without sitting down to rest.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale Peo
ple are not a patent medicine in,, the
sense in which that term is usually un
derstood, but are a scientific prepara
tion successfully used in general prac
tice for many years before being offered
to the public generally. They contain,
in a condensed form, all the elements
necessary to give new life and richness
to t.he blood, and restore shattered
nerves. They are an unfailing spe
cific for such diseases as loco
motor aiaxla, part'.ril paralysis,
St. Vilus' dance, sciatica, neuralgia^
rheumatism, nervous headache, the
after effects of the grippe.palpitation of,
the heart, pale and sallow complexions,,
that tired feeling resulting from nerv-'
ous prostration; all diseases resulting
from vitiated humors in the blood, suclf
as scrofula, chronic erysipelas, etc.
They are also a specific for troubles
peculiar to females, such as suppres
sions, irregularities, and all forms of
weakness. They build up the blood and
restoae the glow of health to pah; or
sallow cheeks. In men they effect a
radical cure in all cases arising from
mental wony, overwork, or excesses of
whstever nature.
These Pills are manufactured by the
Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, ISche
nectady, N. V., and are sold only in
boxes bearing the firm's trade mark mid
wrapper, at 50 cents a box, or six boxes
for J2.50, and are never sold in bulk or
by the dozen or hundred.
FAIR SWINDLER PEACHED.
Victimized Lumbermen Expect
to Kecover $00,000.
Cleveland, 0.. Dec. 11.—It leaked
out today that Mrs. Matilda (ieerst. the
depositor of Pennsylvania Land and
Lumber company funds, was in this
city again yesterday and spent soveral
days in the office of Everett, Dellenbaoli
& Weed, attorneys. A gentleman who
knows her says that she is a very lady
like little woman, with sparkling daric
eyes and a tine brunette complexion.
She is now said to be beyond the Ohio
river. The atterneys having the case
in charge refuse absolutely to talU upon
the matter. Judgment has t>een en
tered by confession in the suit in favor
of S. M. (i. (iatts and against Airs.
Geerst for £20,432.17.
Of about .«r.0U,000 obtaiued from vari
ous lumbermen by the biff swindling
system worked by the Pennsylvania
Land and Lumber comuany.uver $£2,000
have been recovered from safe deposit
vaults in Cleveland and Toledo, where
it was placed by Mrs. (Jeerst under
various lictitious names. It is asserted
that attorneys for the victims of the
swindle know the hiding place or over
$00,000 more, which they have attached.
It is believed that Mrs. IJeerst made a
full confession of her part In the big
swindle, and has been allowed to go
free.
FARMEU'S CRAZY DEEDS.
Mysterious Double Tragedy Near
South Haven, Mlun.
Sovtii Haves, Mich., Dec. 11.—
Robert Webster, an aged farmer living
near here, set fire to his barn early this
morning, shot and fearfully wounded
Eugene Keasy, a neighbor, aud then
attempted suicide.
Keasy discovered the fire, and, after
liberating the animals from the barn,
went to the house to notify Webster,
when the latter suddenly opened the
door and poured a charge of shot into
Keasy's face, lie then saturated the
house with oil, and, after igniting it,
laid down on the floor, airJ was tatally
burned. Both Ke;i3y's eyes are shot
completely out. His nose is shot oil,
and one side of his face is nearly gone.
His scalp is lull of shot, but His wounds
are not fatal. Webster was dragged
out of the burning house, too late, how*
over, to save his life.
Bold Bandits Caiifjlit.
Hennkssy, O. T., Dec. U:—Three
men tallying exactly with the descrip
tion given of the members of the
earn: that held up the Kock
Island train at Bed River last
night, were arrested at Ttr
rell, I. T., this evening. Later,
William M. McCrisht. of Alvord. Tex.,
and two other men who were Dansengers
on the train, positively identified tli
prisouers as the men who went through
the coaches and robbed the passengers.
dxritemeiu at Terrell is intense, and it
will dotibth'ss be necessary to spirit the
robbera out of towu, aa lucre n strong
tulK ot lynciiiug.
IN CAPBIVI'S STEPS,
Hohenlohe, Before the Reichs
tag 1, Formally Declares
His Course.
NO CHANGE OF POLICY.
Necessity of Financial Reform
Argued by the Chan
cellor.
SPEECH COOLLY RECEIVED.
German Press Comments Vig
orously on the Move
Against.Reds.
Bkiu.ix. Dec. 11.—Princo noriWlolie
made a declaration of his policy as
chancellor of (Jermany in the ielchstag
today. His appearanc** in the chamber
elicited no demonstration. Prince Ho
henlohe said that his entry into office
did not imply a change in the system of
government. He would not. however.
In every case follow in the footsteps of
his predecessor: but he would reckon
with the actual fact* and loyally fulfill
his dutifls. The chancellor dwelt upon
the necessity of financial reform, the
maintenance of the colonial policy, the
necessity of strenetheninjc the navy,
and promised that just demands of the
agrarians would be satisfied.
In social questions, he added, the pro
tection of the weak would be the first
consideration of the government, which
would also endeavor to maintain peace
between the state and the church. The
applause was confined to the members
of the Might except during a passage in
which the chancellor insisted on the
necessity of co-operation between the
state and religion, when the members
of the Center party joined in cheering.
The agrarians applauded the references
to state aid in husbandry. Uiny mem
bers of the reiehstag. were absent, nota
bly the Socialist members.
Prince Hohenlohe's letter relating to
the request of the public prosecutor
that the reichstae: authorize the prose
cution of the Socialist members who re
mained rested, refusing to cheer for the
emperor on Thursday last, was re
ferred to the standing orders commit
tee, witii instructions to deal with It
without delay.
Riidset Discussed.
At the conclusion of tne clianccllor's
speech Count Posadowski opeued the
budget discussion. He dwelt upon the
necessity of reform in the imperial
financial system in order to place the
finances of the individual states upon a
■sounder basis. Bachmau. on behalf of
the Center party, said they met the new
chancellor without prejudice, but they
were opposed to new taxes, aud urged
that penal action against the socialists
could r.ot have effect.
Kichler, on behalf of the Radicals,
criticised the budget and protested
against the costly colonial policy and
the excessive expenditures for the army
and navy. He "demanded information
as to the causes which led to the change
ii] the chancellorship, and asked what
was the significance of the role placed
upon Yon Lucanu , chief of the em
perors civil cabinet, whose office in
connection with the change had been
the delivery of the silken bowstring.
.[Laughter.]
Toiiciiinu rupon the financial Question,
the chancellor said that the matricular
contributions of the individual states
toward the Imperial expenditure, which
had orieinally been considered to be of
a transitory character, now involved
serious danger. The empire had no de
ficit to tear; but the fluctuating
amounts of the matricular contribu
tions induced a condition of great un
certainty.
Financial reform, therefore, was In
dispsnsible.
In regard to the necessity of adhering
to the colonial policy, the chancellor
referred to the possibility of Germany
creating fresh markets through her
colonies. Moreover, the colonial policy
was a material factor of the policy of
(Jerman unity in strengthening family
feeling.
With reference to the socialist agita
tions, the chancellor spoke of the dan
gers threatening the vital nerve of the
state, which dangers were to be warded
off, noi by exceptional laws, but by
strengthening the provisions of the
common law.
Dr. yon Boetticher replied to Richetr
in regard to the criticisms of the func
tions en Yon Lucamis. He said it was
not the custom for ministers to dictate
to the king of Prussia the manner in
which he shonltl approach them, and
added: "No minister has harbored any
schemes for a coup d'etat, and no min
ister who has sworn to adhere to the
constitution would lend a hand in such
a transaction. The only question which
has been considered was whether in
the event of the present reichstag re
fusing to adopt certain measures an
other reichstag might do so."
England Will Act Independently.
London, Dec. 11.—Lord Kosebery
had a long conference yesterday with
th« Earl of Kimberly, secretary of state
for fu return affairs.ln referenceto Arme
nia, and as a result it has been decided
that tlio British government will
immediately send an independent dele
gation to investigate the reports of
Turkish atrocities in that country.
French Forces Reinforced.
Tamatavf, Madagascar, Dec. 11.-
The Peifto, with TOO troops on board.has
arrived here from Reunion. It is
rumored that M. Myre de Vilers, the
French special envoy, has sent auoiher
ultimatum to the Maiayassy govern
ment.
Two Assassins on Trial.
Richmond, Ky., Dec. 11.—Jesse Hat
ton, negro, was sentenced in the circuit
court today to the penitentiary for life
for assassinating Matt Todd at hi? home
last February. Hattou accompanied
William Todd, a brother, to tho house
and shot Todd through a window while
reading a payer. William Toda got a
life sentence In September. The trial
of William Taylor for assassinating
Fanner David Doty, near here Friday
night, is now In progress. If the jury
tails to give a death sentence, lynching
Is expeclod.
HEADACHE
Of all forms. Ncurals;ia. Wpa—M.WIlM.
M«o|»lc>»*n«*K«, DulliieMN, llly./.liirss,
ISlueM, OjM.iiii Habit, l}i-4iukeniic*>s,
et«-.« are cured by I»B. .ttILI*:M' tlt-'.-
S'BOlfi.% S IVi: ItIiRVISK lor .IS pi
lepsj*. '-From September to January be
voiik using the Nervine, 1 had 75 convul
bious, and now. after three- monteU 1 use, have
no more attacks."—John B. Collins. konieo,
Mich. "1 have been usiiiK I»l«. RULES'
HlA!»is\ri\i: M-UVhK four
months. ii has cured me. I have taken it
for Epilepsy, and after tbe lirst week had uo
attack. "— tiiird C. Bnttat, Heathville-. Pa.
«old on a Pot>ltl%e Guurantce. j
Fine book of Rreat cures I<'KICIO at Drue
Ripts everywhere, or a«i(lrens :
DR. SIILES UEOJC,\ L CO., Elkhart, lud
bold bjr All Drugniita. ..'.:
4 A II
'"I! 1 remnant;
-j_ '"""' " QATTri f
**£__ __^ SALE. |
8 ~~ . = ' • t
i John W. Thomas & Co.j
| Successors to HALE, THOMAS & CO., I
8 Will hold our Sixteenth Semi-Anuual Sale the last thres days of this week, |
THURSDAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY!
1 DECEMBER 13, 14 and 15. I
*f r r The ladies know what these sales are, and the mere announcement always draws a crowd. *
* lne 8Jlle? ow more and more ■ popular each season, and this one will surpass all previous ones. %
g we nave had a magnificent fall business, and a large accumulation of remnants ami odd; ar.d *
g ends results. Our prices are made to correspond with the times, and the excellent bargains %
* ottered will surprise the most carjful buyers. We have *
| REMNANTS ySbSfaSS* REMNANTS ESUSSJSSf^ 1
| REMNANTS '■[ftEMKA^TB'^SSSiS^£SSS^ §
% At our Remnant S.ile3 we have a kind of cleaning-lip time in all departments. In addition \
| to our remuauts we offer the following broken lots and odds and ends: J
t HOSIERY. |
* 15 dozen Black Opera Top Ho?e, fine cashmere, $1.25 quality. 7^ *
* Reduced to .. I OC J
s 5u dozen Wool and Cotton Hose, high-grade goods, odds and ends, good sizes. 9^ %
$g . Reduced from 35c. 40c and 50e t0.....'. ....* &OVj $
50 dozen Children's Hose, wool and cotton, excellent values; former price, 25c. 1Z n f
| Reduced to -LOC p
| MITTENS. I
H Lot of Ladies' Kid Mittens, fur tops and lined, all small sizes. K(\n i
1 Reduced from§l.oo and 51.50 t0......... O Ut_, I
1 LADIES' UNDERWEAR. 1
% Odds and ends Combination Suits, vests and pants, $1.00 and §2.00 quality. K(\n „ i <2il %
* Forthissale O\jKj and «pi |
jk •■■'■. ■ • - *
& COnSETS—Broken lines and odd lots at 50c each. Former prices, 81.00 and upwards. *
f| CSISKTS' UN'DEIt WEAR— Fleece-lined shirts and drawers, broken sizes, splendid values. C/"\.^ w
Ig lieduced from 75c and $1 to OUC $i
$s MU»XIi\ I NDERWEAR— and ends, cdusiating of Gowns, Corset Covers, Drawers, Children's Dresses and Chil- %k
& dreu's Aprons. Splendid bargains. £
j| EHIBUOIDEKIES AND LACES- A nice lot of remnants at extremely low prices. &
k liACE CI'KTAINS- Such ns Nottingham and Brussel Nets and Irish Points. O-n fs TJni-P "Dwjrk^ %
tji These are somewhat soiled, nence.the reduction m'X±.ciLL JrriCG $
& CARRIAGE ROBES—WooI and Dlush.. One-Ualf Price *
I? SKIRTINGS—SI.OO and gt.25 quality. Reduced to sOc aud 75c |[
I CLOAKS, $2.00 EACH. |
* This is a lot of about 100 of last season's garments, splendid fabrics, good styles, mostly %
f blacks, large sizes; former prices, $8.00 to $15.00. We make them the ridiculous low price *
1 of $2.00 each, aud will close them out. |*
| YOUR COMFORT |
® Will be looke I after. While we have a crovd, it is not the mob-like throng 1 sometimes seen fi
W at special sales. We provide jilenty of extra clerks, cashiers, etc., so that trading: can be %
H done with comfort and with no unnecessary delay. $
3& &
Om* lVpio*llKnr=l ! u st- IJ;U1 ' au(l tne luterurban Districts are cordially invited to *
S \JLIL i*xzi^iiuKjid improve this opportunity for bargains. Goods delivered at resi- %
5S deuces in the inter urban districts and in St. Paul. 1
* T- =================== • *
■ %
| JOHN W. THOMAS & CO. {
& v ii 1 w ■ i r i ivi #% Ov w^ ■ s
I NICOLLET AY. and FIFTH ST., MINNEAPOLIS. \
p BUTTERICK.S JIMABI PATTERNS READY. *
s %
BOOTOB.
251. 253 and 255 Niceilat Aye.,
MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA.
The oM«tt and Oelt rr tUble med'.cal office of its kind in
the city. M will be pro>«-. ky c.-iisu old files «f the
daily pmt. R«»«lsrly gradaated and legally qualUUd*
loag engaged in Chronic, rous and Skin Diseases. A
friendly talk costs nothing. If inconvenient to visit the
city for treatment, medicine »9nt by mail or express, free
from observation. Curable caies guaraateed. If doubt
existi we say so. Hours—lo to 11 a. n\., 2to 4 and 7to 8
p. m.; Sundays. 10 to 12 a. m. If you cauuot eoaie, stale
case by mail. Bprelal Parlor for Laoie*.
Man/AIIO nohiiiU «>riia«ii> "<-ak.ee*. Failing Hem j
neiiltUS UoUllilj. ory, I*ek or K»ery. Pbrsiea;
• Decay, arising from indiscretion*, Excess, Indulgence or
Exposure, procuring some of the follovVlng effects: Ker-
Tonsce*s, Debility, Dimness of Sight, Self-Distruit, Defec
tive Memory, Pimples on the Face, Aversion to Society,
Loss of irabition. Unfitnesa to Marry, Mel.ncholy, Djfiptp
si*, Stunted Development, Loss of Power, Pains in the
back, etc., ar' treatjd with success, Safely, Privately,
<p»»iiii:. Lnnatural discharges cured
teTskln and Venereal Diseases, t f £l
aZeeting Body, Nose, Thro*^ Skin and Bones. Blotph.s,
Eruptions, Acne, Ectemt, 012 b>res, Vloers, Painful swel
lings, fern whatever cause, pos-.tively and forever driven
f r.-ni tho system by means of Safe, Tlne-tettetl Ktßieeies.
<HiS and bwollca Joints and Rheuinatum, the result ef
Blood Poison, lurely Cured. KIDNEY AND URIN
AKY Complaints, Painful, Difficult, too Frequent ci
Bloody ice, 6o»orrkoea and Slrletnre promptly cured.
f* iTaDDU Throat, Hose, I nnjt HUcairt, Coisßßiptloß'
UAI AnndiAtthma, Broaehlll.au* Epilepsy; Constitu
tional and acquired Veaknesse* cf Both Sexeb treated suc
cessfully »>r entirely New aad tiapld letliods. It Is sell
•videut tint * physician pcying particular attention t« a
cjas.i of ca^es attains great tkUl. Every known applica
tion is resorted to and the proved good remedies of all
ages and countries are used. He SxperlaenU are Hade.
On account of the great number of c»se9 applying the '
charges are kept low; often lower than others. Skill knd
perfect cures ars important. Call cr write. Bt»p«oij
'Ist and »aj*lipiet free ry mnll. me Doctor has success-
fully treated and cured thousands of oases in this city and
fae Iforthwest. A>l consultations, either by mail or verbal.
,-je regarded as strictly confidential and are given perfect
privacy.
* OR. BRINLEY, Minneapolis, Mmn.
China n n UCnCHCD Electric
Decorating, 11l ill EILUCfiLn Grindma
207 Nicollet Ay., Minneapolis.
DEALER IK
I. X.l*. Pocket Knives, English
Carvers Uazor«, Shears and a
Tull line ut'Voiiet Articles.
Razors Hollovr-Ground. Shears and Clip
pers Ground. Skates sharpened, 10c.
Made a Well
t^wk. rBCMurE. sV<iae a vveii
tfITAUS """^feWS Jfi
THE GREAT SOth Day.' '^fft^^SF
FRENCH REIViEDY sotniW-
Produces the Above Sestilts in SO Days. It
acts powerfully and quickly. Cures when
all others fail. Young men will regain their
lost strength and old men will recover their
youthtul vigor by using VITALCS. It
quickly and surely restores Lost Vitality,
Lost Power, Failing Memory, etc., and is a
positive cure for Nervousness, Wasting Dis
eases, and all effects of indiscretion. Wards
off' Insanity and. Consumption. Insist on
having VITALIS, no other. Can be car
ried in vest pocket. By mail, $1.00 pc
package, cr six for $5.00, with a Positiv.
Written Guarantee to Cure or Refund the
Money in every box. Circular free. Addres
(UUJMET REKEDYm. Chicago, v
F«P Sale liy l-nfiirnp IVliissct-'
ter. I'uui'i ii ami Wubaslia*
WHY PUT OFF
taking medicine until you
are sick? You can keep
a box of Ripans Tabules
in the house and at the
first signs of a headache
or bilious attack a single
tabule will relieve you.
THE WORLD'S SWEETEST SONGS.
Owing to the demand for this series we have
been unable until now to furnish but one part. The
time between now and the Holidays is so limited
that parties desiring remaining parts may send or
der for all of them at once. • They will reach you
in ten days. No coupon required. 10 cents each —
no stamps. Address Art Department,
ST. PAULJDAILY GLOBE.
I FLOWERS... choicest of for Parties, Fuuercls and all
Cfin furnish you with the choicest of Flower?! for Weddings, Parties, Funerals and all
other purposes. Lur^e assortment of fine bedding aud house plants. Scud for Cata
logue*. Telegraph orders for funerals promptly filled.
bm>s:m« \ l.i, caucicMiortus, MINNEAPOLIS, unm,
15

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