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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 02, 1895, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1895-12-02/ed-1/seq-3/

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A doll sale for the benefit of the free
bed In St. Barnabas hospital will be
held Tuesday, Dec. 3, at 611 Nicollet
avenue. "- v —
Sneak thieves yesterday morning
stole an overcoat ami ring from the
residence of 11. K. Cammett, at 3741
Portland avenue.
P. Eulen, of 1216 Ninth street south,
reported to the police yesterday that
thieves had stolen some carpenter's
tools from him.
Frederick Bancroft's spectacular pro
duction of magic will be seen at the
Metropolitan for three nights and a
matinee, commencing Thursday.
The third lecture of the general
course in electricity, under the auspices
of the National School of Electricity,
will be given in Room 23, Syndicate ;
block, this evening. I
This evening, and for two succeeding
nights and Wednesday matinee, the at
traction at the .Metropolitan will be '
Miss Emily Bancker and bar select or- ,
ganization in "Our Flat," a musical
.'omedy farce.
i he fneral of E. A. Thorpe was held
yesterday at Trinity M. E. church at
ZOO p. m. under the auspices of Arcana
Lodge No. 187. A. F. and A. M.. and
Itasca Council No. 1206, Royal Ar
v.narles H. Yale's "Greater Twelve j
Temptations" opened a week's engage- |
ment at the Bijou opera house yester- ,
day at 2:30. "Everybody dotes on it." |
hence e\ervbody will want to see that 1
monarch of spectacles. j
.sirs. Gus Werner slipped on the icy •
sidewalk on Cedar avenue Saturday I
evening, and was quite seriously in- j
jured by falling to the pavement. She I
was removed to her home at -i"-i I
Twenty-second avenue south. i
The funeral services over the re- ,
mains of Harold Nelson, late head en
gineer of the Central high school build
ing, was conducted by members of St.
Anthony Lodge No. 40, I. » >. O. F.. at
the residence of deceased, 2310 Fifth ,
avenue south, yesterday afternoon at !
2:3 c o'clock.
Father Weber, G. S. S. R.. of St. !
Louis, arrived in the city Saturday to
make preparations for a mission at '
Immaculate Conception church in !
preparation for its titular feast. Com
mencing with Sunday evening, the j
mission will be hi Id daily for a week at j
: o*clce*k each evening.
.-a the Baptist Union mission con- |
cert, to be given at the Firs: Baptist |
church the evening cf Dec. 4, the pro
gramme will be participated in by
Prof. H. S. Woodruff, the Eastern Star j
quartette. Prof. Fritz Schlachti
mond Hoyt. Miss Stevens. Prof. Had- j
•Jen, Ma Leekley and Bonnell broth- I
Placed in the Care of Dr. Martha
May Allen, the thirteen-year-old girl ;
Who ran away from her home with ;
George Baird, the young man now un- j
der arrest for horse stealing, has been
placed under the care of Dr. Martha
Ripley. Dr. Ripley believes she has ;
discovered a field for the sowing of j
good seed and every possible effort will
ne made to rescue the child from the i
depths to which she has fallen.
The police do not blame the girl for i
running away from home. The story j
which May told Superintendent of Po
lice Smith made the chief, accustomed
as he is to hearing such tales, shudder
and wonder if it were possible that a :
child could be made to do what May j
Allen has done.
The story of the child is too revolting |
for publication in its details. Forced to
a life of shame when eleven years old,
it is small wonder that she found l:fe.
after she ran away from home and .
went to live with George Baird as his
wife, almost a heaven compared with .
her past. I
May stated to Superintendent of Po- '
lice Smith that she did not know how j
old she was, but thought it was some- \
where near thirteen. In all her life, she
said, she had been to school but a '
month. She car.-not read or write. While
living with Baird as his wife in St. j
Paul he had begun teaching her the ;
"A. B. C's." She had accompanied him I
on some of his thieving expeditions j
after chickens and had been fairly well j
"She's a poor Utile sinned against ,
girl," said Dr. Martha Ripley, when
asked what she thought about the case j
by a reporter last night. •
The doctor stated that the girl had
been laced where no one could see her
without an order. Dr. Ripley also \
wants to lock after the rest of the
family. It was a case where something
must be done. The whereabouts of the i
husband are not known. The mother |
is supposed to be still living in the rear ;
of 315 Washington avenue north. Be
s-ides May there are also two other
children, two little boys, one five years
of age and the othei eight. Dr. Rip
ley will also see to them.
Franco-American Lens-rue ."Will
Dine .Tan. «>.
The Franco-American league held a
Very enthusiastic meeting at Thibo
deau's hall yesterday afternoon, at
■which it was decided to hold a banquet
at the. Commercial hotel on the even
in;; of Jan. 6. David Gorham, Paul
Roy. F. N. Paradis, Henry Emond and
F. R. Laßue were appointed a commit
to* of arrangements on the banquet,
They ire to report at a meeting to lie
held* Dec. 1, at which final arrange
ments will be made and subcommittees
will be appointed.
Ex-Mayor Milnor, of Excelsior. Paul
Hoy, F. N. Paradis and others address
ed the meeting, which was one of the
1-est attended that the club has held
in a long while. A number of new
members were enrolled, and of these
several are said to have been for
merly connected with the Lafayette-
Papineau club and to have resigned to
become members of the league, which
now numbers over 600 of the Franco-
American, population of the city.
Information was received from Hon.
Loren Fletcher to the effect that he
had culled on President Cleveland and
secured from him a pardon for the
man Poquette. now serving a sentence
for Illicit distilling in Northeast Minne
apolis. It will be remembered Poquette
was arrested with others by United
States officers some months ago. It is
expected that Mr. Poquette will be re
leased from prison today.
St. Charles* Church Festival.
The Thanksgiving festival in progress
during the past week at Father
deary's church, corner Fourth street
and Thirteenth avenue south, will close
this evening. All the contests will be
derided, and all the articles of the
bazaar disposed of. Father Cleary and
his people extend a most pressing invi
tation to all their friends to attend the
closing night of their church festival.
* Pointer Took a Header.
C. T. Pointer, a, colored man. em
ployed by Engineer McGuire to repair
the elevator In S. E. Olson's store,
while at work in the attic yesterday
morning about 8:30, slipped and fell 100
feet down the shaft. Pointer struck on
' his head on the top of the elevator
cage, breaking through the wiring and
landing on the floor of the elevator in
the basement. Dr. S S. Kilvington
was summoned and worked an hour
over the man. who was unconscious.
At the end of that time Pointer tal
lied and was sent to the city hospital.
Fortunately no bones were broken, and
no internal Injuries were sustained.
Had Delirium Tremens.
Joe McDonald, a tramp hailing from
no one knows where, and who has spent
several nights in the tramp room at
the central station, was taken with de
lerium tremens yesterday afternoon.
McDonald was down in the tramp room
with half a dozen companions when the
attack came upon him. He screamed
and roared frantically, and dashed
around the foul-smelling room like a
mad man. His companions thought he
was insane!, and pandemonium reigned
until several officers came down and
overpowered McDonald. He was later
, taken to the city hospital.
siOff for the Hanks*'
Is a lovely lithograph that should or
nament every home In the Northwest.
It is giver, with next Sunday's Globe.
" MAN"/ " v
LJ • I
It Will in All Probability Be
Fixed by the Governor To
In the various phases of the Hay
ward case the saddest feature is the
appearance of the old father and
mother upon the scene. The feelings
of the father cannot be analyzed. He
never gives vent to them, and to the
curious eyes and ears within the
grim, gray walls no sign of emotion
or of joy or sorrow is visible. The
tottering form, and palsied hands
alone awaken pity, and even upon
the ether prisoners in the big cage
there falls a hush when the old man
enters the cell room accompanied
by the heavily veiled lady. The
mother's feelings have been given ex
pression of late. She feels the deep
disgrace of it all and her heart yearns
for the wayward son, her youngest
born, as only a mother's heait can.
Mr. and Mrs. Hayward were the
only callers Harry received yester
day-. They came in the afternoon,
and remained with him for some
time. Neither entered the cage, their
talking being through the iron bars.
When they left they took with them
the remainder of Harry's belongings,
such as clothing, etc., which has been
taken by the authorities. Mrs. Hay
ward was visibly affected at the
pari yesterday and so was Harry,
and for some time after the father
and mother had gone, there was a
change in his actions and a change
in his demeanor. He was very quiet,
and remained so the balance of the
late afternoon. No one questions
but that he fully realizes his situa
tion, and the absolute certainty of
the hangman's noose within a very
few days, at best. ■'....' ". .
Harry was talking with Sheriff
Holmberg a day or so ago, and the
subject of his execution came up.
Sheriff Holmberg asked him what
he was thinking of, and if he did not
think he ought to make some prep
aration for the future. ?."_~'~7~
Harry replied that he was think
ing of gambling, and of how he
gambled in the past. As to the fut
ure, he said: •
"I'm going to die like a hero. I
don't want any Bible."
Sheriff Holmberg expects to re
ceive a communication from Gov.
Clough today or tomorrow at the lat
est, fixing the execution. Immedi
ately upon the receipt of this the
gallows will be taken from the base
ment of the sheriff's residence and
put up in the cell room, where the
Barrett boys were hung. The prob
abilities are that Hayward will hang
without any religious ceremony or
rites whatever. His belief as to the
future is a peculiar one, and he will
probably walk to the scaffold trusting
to that sublime nerve which has
carried him through so many try
ing ordeals, to sustain him until the
trap shall have been sprung and the
curtain rung down on the last act of
the tragedy of his life.
Elks Hold Their Annual Memorial
The Elks yesterday celebrated their
annual memorial service in honor of
those brethren that had departed dur
ing the past year. The service, sol
emn, but not depressing in character,
was held at the beautiful Elks' hall on
Nicollet avenue, under the auspices of
Minneapolis Lodge No. 44, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks. The
clock In the hall had been stopped and
the hands pointed to the hour of 11,
the our at which the Elks gathered
in regular or special session rise, to
give a toast to the brethren not pres
ent. On the opposite wall, near the
entrance, was placed a black tablet,
bearing the following names:
Frank J. Horan.
James Maher.
Daniel O'Keefe.
Isaac Willis.
Arthur T. Schaffer.
Robert B. Conkey.
William Weston.
James R. Freeman.
William L. Sandilands.
William H. Brockmann.
George E. Ledgerwood.
It was the roil of honor, the list of
those in honor of whom the. services
were held. The number of departed
and bereaved brethren coincided with
the hour shown on the dial, a fact
that to many Elks seemed singularly
The services were opened with an
organ voluntary rendered by A. M.
Shuey. He was followed by the open
ing exercises of the Lodge of Sorrow
especially adapted to the occasion, and
performed by- the officers of the lodge.
The opening ode was then sung to the
melody of "Auld Lang Syne," . the
whole lodge rising to sing.it. A brief
prayer was offered by the chaplain.
Brother Neil Downey, whereupon the
Church of the Redeemer quartette ren
dered Sullivan's inspiring hymn, "Home
The first orator of the occasion was
Albert H. Hall, who delivered the eu
logy on "Our Late Departed Brethren."
Mr. Hall had entered with zeal and
earnestness. One after another the
lives of those that had been called
away were pictured by him. simply,
without oratorical extravagance.with
out flattering exclamations, but in an
Irresistibly sympathetic manner which
brought to the minds of those present
vivid pictures cf the departed ones,
and which also more than once caused
the eyes of the listeners to be dimmed"
with tears. The speaker did full jus
tice to the memory of every one men
tioned in his address: but if it might
be said that he surpassed himself in
the effort devoted to any one name,
it would be so with regard to his eu
logy of George H. . Ledgerwood.
Ex-Mayor W. H. Eustls was Intro
duced by Exalted Ruler C. M. Foote.
Mr. Eustls said that of the many
sympathetic thoughts embodied In the
ceremonies of the Elks, there were
two which had struck him as especially
happy. The first was the usage of ris
ing at 11 p. m., to remember with a
toast the absent brethren. The second
one was the annual service in honor
of the departed -brethren. -" <-
"In the telegraphic language are
used characters and symbols which
very fittingly express -human thoughts
and feelings," said he. "The alphabet
contains one letter made up of a dot.
a space, and two dots. It means .R.
To me it seems that -that letter is truly
representative of : the thoughts Which
cluster around r this * occasion. 'The
first dot stands for our birth and the
great unknown whence we come; the
space means life; the two last dots
stand for death and the great unknown
into which we are going. Taken for
themselves those two dots give us the
telegraphic letter I, which stands tor
Immortality. Together with the first
dot and the space they mean the let
ter R, which stands for religion. And
wha is religion but the sense of rela
tion between the Creator and the- creat
"May we all work and act so that we
feel that we are climb, upwards,
that we are making progress. May
we all live so that when death 'whis
pers to us: 'Come,' we can answer:
"Welcome, Immortality!' "
The Impressive services concluded
with another quartette, exercises by
the officers, the singing of the doxol
ogy and the pronouncing of the bene
diction by the chaplain.
The Silver Lake roiiieregiitloiinl
Church Celebrates lis Anniver
Yesterday was given up to observing
and commemorating in appropriate
manner the tenth anniversary of the
birth of the Silver Lake Congrega
tional church. The society was organ
ized in ISSS, twenty-five persons being
the nucleus from which It sprung.
In the morning, Rev. James McAllis
ter, the present pastor of the church,
preached the anniversary sermon, in
which he recounted eloquently the no-'
ble struggle the church has made. He
spoke with especial encouragement of
the present work, of the great oppor
tunities facing the church, and of the
greater future that beckoned it for
ward to greater glory and greater op
portunities. His sermon was one con
tinued strain of thanksgiving and re
joicing. He spoke most tenderly of the
tie which existed between himself and
his congregation and he spoke words
of inspiration when he described the
brilliant future life of the church that
would surely follow If all of the mem
bei*s were sure and steadfast.
In the afternoon a platform service
was held, and ail the church societies
held a reunion, each society presenting
a report of its work and short histori
cal sketches. The reports were all
most encouraging and showed constant
growth in membership and a continual
development and expansion of influ
ence. The Sunday school now numbers
325 pupils, which Is an immense in
crease in ten years. Few churches in
the city have as large a Sunday school
enrollment. The Christian Endeavor
work in the church has been manifest
ly successful. The Senior Socety of
Christian Endeavor numbers about 50
energetic members, and the Junior Y.
P. S. C. E consists of 70 enthusiastic
little ones. The junior society is but
two years old, and this makes its pres
ent vigorous condition a matter of con
gratulation and pride. The Woman's
Missionary society presented a very en
couraging report also, and showed that
its £0 members were not idle, but pur
suing a good work daily. The Ladies'
Social circle presented the most in
teresting report of all. This society
has existed nine years, and it began
with a membership of about 13. Today
It has 68 members, and in the nine
years of its existence it has collected
$2,155, and disbursed $2,129 for church
purposes, a good record, indeed. The
average attendance at the meeting of
the circle is 25. The members of the
circle have great plans for the future
and expect to be largely instrumental
In advancing the interests of the
church and of the community.
Font* Gospels Not Infallible, Says j
Dr. Shutter.
At the Church of the Redeemer last
evening Rev. Marion D. Shutter deliv
ered another lecture in his course on ■
"Criticism and Religion." Taking the
opening verses of Luke as his starting
point, he said:
Most Christian people think that j
each of the four gospels was written •
by an, eye witness; thai we thus have a j
fourfold testimony and there can be no i
mistake in any of the things reported. j
But the books themselves fail to sus- |
tain that ' theory. Mark and Luke !
were not disciples of Christ and there j
is no evidence that they ever saw cr I
heard Him. The authorship of John |
is disputed. But even if the writers \
had been disciples of Jesus, they have j
written much that they could not have I
witnessed. The circumstance attend- |
ing His birth, for example; the tempta- i
tion, the agony in Gethsemane when !
He was alone and when even j
those who were near Him had |
fallen asleep. But it is a matter of j
historic fact that the names of these
authors were not attached to the gos
pels until the last quarter of the Sec
ond century.
There are three things in the pass
age quoted from Luke which show us
how these gospels were written. 'For
as much as many have taken in hand
to draw up a narrative.' That Is. at
the time Luke wrote there were many ;
sketches of the life and work of Jesus \
in existence. Where did these come j
from 'Even as they delivered them j
unto us which from the beginning were
eye witnesses and ministers of the j
world.' That Is, the sketches then in j
existence were written down from the \
word and preaching of those who had I
themselves been eye witnesses and
companions of Jesus. They proclaimed j
their story by word of mouth. Our gos- j
pels are notes of their sermons made
by those who heard. Luke also says |
that he traced the course of all writings ]
just as any historian would have done, j
He claims no infallible guidance.
These gospels were put together from
sketches of sermons and from oral tra
dition. They show several distinct
tendencies; the tendency to the legend
ary. In the two generations that I
| lapsed between Jesus and the final I
form of these gospels, there was time I
for certain stories* to accumulate |
around some of the original facts.
There was also the tendency to the
supernatural. It was in the air. It
colored the thoughts of all men. For
; example, every one believed that evil
| spirits, personal agents, . took posses
' sion of men. This idea appears on
i every page. There was also the tend
, ency to dogma. There were three par
! ties reflected In the gospels and epis
tles—Jewish, Hellenic and Gnostic. In
; Matthew we find the Jewish-Christian .
' type, in which the influence of the Mes
i sianic idea is distinctly traceable. In
[ Luke there is something of the broader
! spirit of Paul, and we find recognized |
! In Christianity a mission outside of
j Judea. In John the discussions of the
! person of Christ show traces of Gnostic
j influence.
What then, is the historic value of
I the gospels? They give us the gist of
! his teaching. We can trace the leading
! elements — in many cares; not in his own
! words— the character is unmistak-
I able. In his sermon on the mount and
! In his parables we get the drift of his
J teaching. We find how he. taught the
fatherhood of God. the fraternity of
the race and the life immortal. Here
! and there words have crept In which
I do not seem worthy of him. that do
j not accord with the general tone.
These we may set down to other
j sources. They also give us the main
| events of his life: the Galilean minis
| try, the healings, the travels with his
I discinles, the gathering multitudes, the
| conflicts. Caesarea Phllippi. the fateful
| journey to Jerusalem, Gethsemane, the
trial and the tragedy, the consterna
tion of the little flock, and the mys
terious birth of a great hope.
They Tried to Evade Uncle Sam)-
La— th.
Deputy United States Marshal N. S.
Steams, of the district of Northern
Vermont, arrived in Minneapolis yes
terday, having In custody three China
men who are being sent back home.
They are in transit to Hong Kong,
China, to which place the United States
government will send them. The
three spent most of yesterday at the
Central police station and left on their
way to the coast yesterday afternoon.
They gave the names of Yee Wah Jen,
Gcom Han Yepp and Goom Lupp. .
The Chinamen are a sorry-looking
set. They were dressed in Chinese
garb throughout, and, although pre
senting a half-frozen aspect as they
slipped and slid about the icy pavement
on their way to the train with the mar
shal yesterday afternoon, they did not
seem to object to taking the trip.
They came from China to Montreal,
Canada, and from there managed to
get Into the .state of Vermont. There
allthrcewerearresteel and ordered sent
back. They will go to Hong Kong by
way of San Francisco.
Deputy Marshal Steams himself did
not seem much inclined to talk about
hi** three prisoners, and they wouldn't
talk about themselves. Steams is a
little man, with a smooth, dried-up
face and prominent nose, reminding
one of some of the characters portray
ed in Dickens' "Pickwick Paper."" .ti*
— i
Remember Dec. -nil.
The cheap excursion to New York City
via the Nickel Plate Road— only $18 for
the round trip— Good to return for ten
days. Sleeping car berths may be re.
served in advance by addressing J. Y.
Calahan, General Agent, 111 Adams
street, Chicago, 111. *
A Iteluy Race to Tent Their Ef
ficiency Being- Run.
WASHINGTON, Dec. I.— Precisely
at 7 this morning the military bicycle
ride from this city to New York was
begun, when a message from Gen.
Miles, commanding the army, was
given in charge of two members of
the local national guard for delivery
to army headquarters at New York.
This is said to be one of the longest
runs of kind that has been ever
undertaken, and it has received the
official sanction of the commanding
general of the army, and Gen. Ord
way, commanding the District Na
tional guard. According to sched
ule the distance is 249"_ miles, and
twenty-three hours is allowed in
which to cover it. This is the max
imum of time and allows plenty of
margin for improvement. The sched
ule calls for ten relays between the
two pointes, the shortest of which
will be 16,2 miles, and the longest 35
miles. The message from Gen. Miles
was delivered from the steps of the
war department to Capt. S. H. Wig
gins and Sergeant R. P. Durfee, who
were to carry it from this city to Co
lumbia on the road to Baltimore, a
distance of 2S*_ miles in three hours.
The message was very brief, being to
the effect that it would be deliv
ered by military cyclists of the dis
trict as an indication of the avail
ability of the bicycle in time of war.
Twenty men will be used in the
ride. Preparations have been made
for pacers along the route, and a
quick run is expected.
WILMINGTON, Del., Dec. I.— The
military cyclists in the relay race from
Washington to New York arrived here
this evening, one hour and twenty min
utes ahead of time. The Wilmington
pacemakers met Washburn and Gibson
at Havre de Grace, and the latter two
rode to Elkton. where Willis and Ben
nett took up the race to this city.
Here Moore and Michael relieved them,
starting at once for Philadelphia.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Dec. 1. —Pri
vates Moore and Michael, who rode {
from Wilmington in the military relay- ',
cycle race, reached this city on sched- j
ule time— 7:4s tonight. Joseph De Silver
and George French relieved them,
starting for Trenton.
Prominent Georgian Found Dead !
-.in His Office., •• -
CHATTANOOGA, Term.. Dec, I.—
H. C. Babcock, president of the Cher- !
okee Manufacturing company, one of
the most prosperous concerns of Dal
ton. Ga., was found lying dead in his
office in that city this afternoon.. 'Mr.
Babcock was one of the most prom-, j
inent citizens of North Georgia, and i
was accounted to be in comfortable
circumstances. The affair "is very ; j
mysterious, and the coroner's jury j
will make a full investigation. It j
seems that Mr. Babcock went to his |
office this afternoon in the best of j
spirits. A few minutes before the i
shot was fired he was talking with a j
gentleman relative to new machinery ;
he was about to order for the con
cern, of which he is president.
Georgia Desperado Deserted hy
Father and Brother.
ATLANTA, Ga., Dec. There .is
much mystery about a supposed double
lynching in Dooly county. .On* «ifflcer
of the court. W. T. Sangster, went. into
the country near Unadilla to serve a
warrant on Tony Sutton, who is re
garded as a desperado. Sutton, his
father and two brothers were at a cane
mill. The man resisted arrest and a
fight followed, and Sangster was kill
ed. Tony fled. The father and the
elder brother were arrested, but were
liberated on condition that they would
give Tony up. They did this.
Officers started with the prisoner to
Unadilla for trial. A mob took him
from them and since then no trace cf
Sutton can be found. Henry Su-ym,
his youngest brother, has- also disap
peared, and it is feared he has been
lynched. Gov. Atkinson is doing all In
his power to capture the lynchers.
■— fc
UOft for the Banks"
Is an artistic arrangement of colors,
picturing a number of fishermen
launching their boat for a successful
hauL Get it with Sunday's Globe,
Report of a Douhle Lynching- nt
Fairfax Court House.
"WASHINGTON, Dec. I.— An uncon
firmed report was circulated here to
night of a double lynching at Fairfax
court house, Va.. of two white men
named Poss and Henry, who murder-^
ously assaulted Alexander McClintock," ;
an aged man, last Friday. - i
m Don't Fail
To secure sleeping car accommodations J
to New York and intermediate points,
on the excursion train Monday, Dec.
2nd; via the Nickel Plate Road. One,
fare . for the round trip on that date.i
Tickets good to return for ten days.,
Trains leave 1:30 and 9:20 p. m., through,
without change of cars. J. Y. Calahan,
General Agent, 111 Adams street, Chi
cago, 111.
i He Is After Corhett's Signature
to Articles for a Fight.
NEW YORK. Dec. Dan Stuart, of'
Texas, has arrived here to sign Cor
bett for the fight at El Paso, Texas.
Bradley's Inauguration.
FRANKFORT, Ky.. Dec. The
I most elaborate arrangements are be
; ing made for the inauguration on Dec.
10 of Gov.-elect W. O. Bradley. The
citizens, irrespective of party, are tak
ing part in the preparations and both
parties are represented on the commit
tees. Gov. Brown has shown his suc
cessor the courtesy of ordering out
the militia for participation in the pa
rade. The occasion will attract a larger
crowd than usual because Bradley is
the first Republican to be Inaugurated
i as chief executive of this common
The Sails and Smacks .'*-'
On the bosom of the "grand old ocean"
are- true to life in the marine "Off for
t».e Banks," to be given with next Sun
day Globe, .v V
--*-;.', DITIONS. ',- 1
r —
I - m
I -
Action on Cnrrency Question Ex
| pected Which Will Relieve
, j the Treasury.
" •
NEW YORK, Dec. I.— his week
ly review of the financial conditions
in Wall street, Henry Clews says: .
The stock market begins to exhibit
a more settled tone. Bad news has
been pretty thoroughly discounted.
For nearly three months the market
has been under the influence of cur
rency agitation, the Kaffir craze,
European political difficulties and
distrust of the industrials. During
this period a majority of the active
railroad shares have declined ten or
more points. Liquidation has been
persistent and complete, but no weak
spots have developed in consequence,,
and none are expected. A great
many of the stocks lately offered on
this market have come from timid
holders or exhausted margins and
have fallen into strong" hands; so
that conditions favor a 'decided
change when the leaders of specula
tion are ready for a shift of posi
tion. When this will come we are
not prepared to predict; but it
is sufficient to know that in
fluences which caused the de
cline are changing for the better, and
that prices ere long must reflect
these changes. As for currency re
form, while the two political parties
may dispute as to its detail, both are
alive to. its necessity, as well as to
the fact that the country is in earn
est on the question, and will hold
that party responsible at the next
election which fails to do its duty.
The silver question is practically a
dead issue; and the possible embar
rassment of the treasury can -be
nothing more than a temporary af
fair, easily tided over by some ex
. The Kaffir craze has had a wholesome
check. The losses were severe; but
they have not been of the character,
either in London, Paris or" Berlin, ■ to
affect the general financial or business
situation. The disease has been of a
local"" and not general nature. The
most important factors affecting rail
road securties are the improved con
dition and prospects of business in the
.United States. Trade is always quiet
at the end of the year, and the present
setback is merely temporary. When
the corn crop begins to move general
j business will revive, and the railroads
\ will unquestionably be taxed to their
utmost to carry both grain and general
! merchandise. Just now some of the
Grangers are showing remarkable earn
'[ ings, because of the heavy wheat, ore
I and lumber- tonnage. Later on this
I activity will extend to other roads',
especially to corn carriers, and we may
expect much larger gains than those
now current. ' •*•'-;'
[ There are things looming up in the
financial horizon Which suggest at least
i the possibility of a revival of speculation
! with the opening of the new year.
: "Coming events cast their shadows be
j fore them;'" and some shrewd observ
| ers think they can already trace tho
'' outlines of such shadows. Strange to
say, these seeming suggestions of -
' are traced in the very movement that
I has lately created so much apprehen-
I sion on the bourses of Europe and to a
I less extent- in this city. . There is a
! mystery of strength in the Kaffir specu
i lation that deserves attention. The
| shares have not fallen at either London
i or Paris nearly so much as had been
j expected; and there has now come a
i sharpness of reaction in them that ex
! cites surprise. The scrutiny to which
| distrust has subjected them has pub
j Holy developed the fact that while
i many of the enterprises were worth-
I less and more were overcapitalized or
I uncertain as to their results, yet the
! great speculation, taken as a whole,
: means that sources of gold have been
discovered in Africa exceeding all pre
j vious findings in history. In other
j parts of the world also important de
• posits of the yellow metal have -been
j unearthed; and in Colorado a gold min
i ing excitement has arisen which seems
i to imply really valuable discoveries.
j All this is important, not so much for
' what it is in itself as a branch in
! speculation, as for what it implies. It
I means that the world is to see forth
j with a very important increase in its
! supply of gold. No less an authority
j than the noted French economist Paul
Leroy-Beaulieu states in The Forum
i that, in two or three years, the annual
' new supply of gold will amount to from
| 200 to 240 millions of dollars, and that
j this output will continue for 25 or 30
j years and possibly for 50 years. Com
paring this estimate with that of other
' authorities, it would seem to be a very
I mod rate one and may possibly be ma
! terially surpassesd by the event. This
i prospect, so conspicuously brought be
| fore public attention by the ' : ,_ -'.^ :;*_'
} is beginning to receive practical atten
« tion in speculative circles in Europe,
-It -is argued that It foreshadows a vir
, tual. inflation of the cardinal money of
| the world; that the increase of gold
j will induce an increase in the amount
'of paper money based upon it;
| and that the world is thus
{ 'closely verging upon an inflation of its
". stdck of currency. This, it is reasoned,
, means continued low rates of interest.
i abundance of money, an advance in
' the prices of all products, and from
that an Increase of production. These
I conditions, it is further Inferred, must
lead to a universal revival of trade, to
;the) creation of new enterprises and to a
reversal of the depressed state of af
fairs that came with the Barings fail
-1 uri.
It cannot be denied that there is more
, th^n mere plausibility in these fore
shadowings. The present circumstan
ces have in them much the same ele
ments of revival as have attended some
of the most remarkable developments
of enterprise and speculation. After
i five years of comparatively profitless
j business, all classes are eager to par
ticipate in movements that portend re
covery and anxious to take ventures
that promise reward for past losses; and
there is evidence enough that these
five years of economy have yielded a
surplus that awaits investment. ..-.ore
over, the political feeling in Europe is
assuming a much more hopeful tone.
Not only Is there no longer any dan
ger of a bad situation arising out of
but that test of the underlying atti
tude of the powers on certain explosive
questions incident to events in China
and Turk has developed evidences of
a disposition towards pacific policies
M. <V t *V<_'V_^'-*Va^^V-&**»
« Allen's 5
i Lung Balsams
# For the Cure of ¥
i Hoarseness. Sore Throat, J
# Coughs, Bronchitis, _
5 Croup, J
a And all other derangements of the m
\ Throat and Lungs. IT CONTAINS _.
tf Is harmless to the most delicate per- ¥
* son. At Druggists. —•
£% -vm^^vv* %■%*-%■%'%•% -v 5
which are calculated to allay the ells- |
trust that for years has hung over the I
money centers of the world. The fore
going factors are cited as at present '
occupying attention in the higher cir
cles across the Atlantic, "and it Is not
difficult to foresee what kind of effect J
they may soon have on speculative
operations of every kind. At New
York, there can scare: ly be said to be
as yet any distinct perception of the
working of these Influences. But, to
close ' observers, there Is a conscious
ness of a better tone, a sense of a more
bracing atmosphere, and an intuition
of the ■ approach of bitter financial
weather. In view of these considera
tions, we counsel a more hopeful feel
ing, and regard the situation as favor
able to better prices for the time being.
Condition!* Show General Im
LONDON, Dec. Some big foreign
loans are impending with the heavy
American gold exports and the proba
ble release of a great part of the Jap
anese indemnity. There is no prospect
of an advance in money rates. The
tone of the stock market has been al
together healthier, all market howing
a distinct recovery. There has been
considerable buying of South Ameri
cans and a good investment inquiry
for home securities and all classes of
good stocks, Including American rail
road bends. Italians were firm on the
favorable budget statement. Foreign
securities were generally improved, al
though the Turkish trouble causes
some anxiety for the future. The min
ing market is still in an extremely sen
sitive condition, and is likely to remain
so until the full extent of the disasters
on the Paris bourse are revealed.
Meantime attention is being paid to
the West Australian issues en good re
ports from the Coolgardle district. The
. week's advances are: Denver & Rio
Grande, preferred, 3; Chicago, Milwau
kee & St. Paul, Illinois Central, Lake
Shore, Louisville & Nashville, Read
ing firsts and Grand Trunk, I*_; Atchi
son fours and Denver & Rio Grande,
I*4; Erie seconds and New York Cen
tral, 1; Erie, Ontario & Western, North
ern Pacific and Wabash, ?_,
I Chorus Girl Tied a Frankfort
Sausage to His Costume.
ST.- LOUIS, Dec. I.— amusing
• scene and one which materially fig
. ured in the disbanding of Eddy Fiy's
I company happened at the presentation
; of "Robinson Crusoe" Friday night.
: When Norman as the cannibal king,
I stalked across the boards to sing his
j famous song, a Frankfort sausage
j dangled on a string from the feather
j band around his waist. He was not
i aware of the ludicrous spectacle he !
j presented, and when instead of the I
: usual applause which greets his song, {
! he was laughed at and ridiculed by the j
! entire house, he looked about for the
j cause and discovered the weinerwurst. ;
j.. "I'll not take the worst of it," he j
, fairly screamed, as he rushed behind i
the wings. "Who played this trick?"
Rose Revierre admitted, playing the i
I prank and was promptly discharged. j
' Gladys Lester, Klttie Young and Ethel
■ -Yorke, her companions, left with her, '
j and Eddie Foy had an opportunity of
j laughing at somebody else's expense.
! Later, Miss Revi-rre made an effort to
I be reinstated, but Norman threatened
'. to resign if she was, and her plea was
; unheeded.
Canada Formally Repudiates the
Treaty of ISSS.
OTTAWA, 'Ont., Dec. I.— A procla
mation has been issued by the govern
ment declaring that section 1-1 of the
■ Washington treaty act of ISSS is no
i longer in force. This section gave
: United States fishermen considerable
, privileges in Canadian waters pending
! the adoption of the fisheries question
j that was negotiated in Washington in
• ISSS. By paying a license of $1.50 a ton
: the fishermen were allowed to purchase
i bait and supplies in Canadian ports
and also trans-ship their catch and
, crew. The treaty was rejected at Wash
ington but the modus Vivendi was re
i tamed in force as an act of courtesy
: by Canada to the present day, five
, years beyond the time for which it
' was promised.
Objected to Paying Taxes With
out the Right to Cast a Vote.
j RICHMOND. Ky., Dec. I.— Miss Mary
! B. Clay, daughter of Gen. Cassius M.
[ Clay, and sister of Mbs Laura Clay,
; of Lexington, president of the Ken
■ tucky Equal Rights Association, yes
terday paid her state and county taxes,
I but wrote on the margin of the dupli-
I cate: "I protest against taxation with
! out representation." The association !
I will meet here Dec. 18, and arrange-
I ments will be made to support Miss
! Clay in the protest against paying
taxes without the right to vote.
Murder iv Any Case.
BATAYIA. N. V.. Dec. I.— A terrible
tragedy took place in the house of Wil
f lis Broughton, located about three
i miles south of Corfu, in the town of
■ Darien, early this morning. Brough
; ton was awakened by a noise in the
; yard, and. seeing a person coming i
' towards the house, mistook him for a
i burglar, and. arming himself with an
; axe. wasted in the woodshed. When
! the man entered the shed, Broughton
j struck him five times on the head with
' the axe. Inflicting fatal wounds. When
I a light was secured, Broughton was
! horrified to find that the supposed bur
' glar was his hired man. William Lan
j ning, aged twenty years.
Halt Fare to New York.
[ On Monday, Dec 2nd, 1:30 p. m. and
, 9:20 p. m., via the Nickel Plate Road.
: Order berths In sleeping cars by ad-
I dressing J. Y. Calahan, General Agent.
11l Adams street. Chicago, 111. All
! cars through without change. Only
• $18 for the round trip. Tickets good to
return for ten days.
_g_JSS ■«— »
British Surplus.
LONDON, Dec. 2.— The Chronicle ex
pects that the budget surplus will
amount to £4,000.000.- Half of this will
be devoted to the navy. £1.000.000 to the
relief of husbandry and £1,000,000 to the
endowment of voluntary schools. *
mm -
Nlasqneraders in Tronhle.
WICHITA, Kan., Dec, I.— Two Wich
ita young men went to the theater,
tonight dressed in female attire, in
company with two girls dressed in
men's clothes. They were recognized
and the police arrested the entire party.
The girls cried bitterly at the station,
and; the police judge let them off with
aso fine all around. - . .*;
..nil' tor the 1.-ink*."
Rivals in naturalness any oil or water
marine picture ever produced. It's an
art supplement with next Sunday
Globe. i
* *,•*-»>■ _: i
I'Dftill.t Cal McCarthy Hurled in
Jersey City.
NEW YORK, Dec. I.— Cal McCar
\ thy, who died at St. Francis' hospital
, in Jersey City, from hasty, consump
j tion, was burled In Calvary cemetery
I today. He was twenty-six years old.
McCarthy .first made his appear*
ance as a fighter while a member of
the defunct; Scottish-American Ath
letic club, of Jersey City, at the 110
--pound amateur championship compe
tition of the. Spartan Harriers in 1887.
He was then advised to . enter the
professional ranks and soon after
ward was matched to fight Joe
j Flaherty, of Boston. 'They met on
I Feb. 14, 1888, and the battle resulted
I in a draw at the end of the sixth
| round. The pair met twice there-
I after, McCarthy being a winner each
time, once in fifteen rounds, and
again in seven. His next fight was
with Sylvia Burns, of England, which
occurred at Boston. The pair fought
sixteen" rounds, and the result was
a draw. He next met Paddy Kear
ney, of Patterson, in a ten-round con
test, which resulted in a draw. Then
Eugene Hornacher tried to lower the
colors of the Jersey man. They
fought with skin gloves, and Horn
acher lost on a foul.
The next man was Harry Walton, a
Philadelphian whom he knocked out
in five rounds. Next came Matt Mc-
Carthy. He was beaten in six rounds.
Johnny Murphy of Boston was then
next and in four rounds Murphy in
jured his arm and forfeited the fig
Mike Nolan, a foreigner was the next
for defeat, and he went down in seven
rounds. McCarthy then tackled George
Dixon, and it resulted in a draw after
seventy rounds. McCarthy was aft
erwards defeated by Dixon. He beat
i.m Callahan in fourteen rounds at
New Orleans in January, 1895, but was
defeated a few months later by Bobby
Burns, of England, and about ten
months later fought a drawn battle of
ten rounds with Joe Craig, at Jersey
City, which was his last appearance in
the ring.
He Made Many People "Who "Were
Well Certain of the Fact.
NEW YORK. Dec. I.— ln view of the
reports that Schatter, the "healer,"
may soon appear in New York, the
Rev. A. C. Peck, director of the Hay
market mission of Denver, visiting in
the East, was asked tonight what he
thought of Schlatter.
"Well," said Mr. Peck, with a laugh,
"Schlatter is an odd genius any way
you take him. I believe he is perfectly
sincere. Of course I do not believe he
is divine. His word and actions leave
no explanations except that he is
daft." "
Rev. Mr. Peck said he believed
Schatter, notwithstanding his delusion,
has done a lot of good, and added:
"He has made a lot of people who
were perfectly well certain of that
fact, and ' that is worth a good deal.
In every, city there are plenty of peo
ple who think they are sick when they
are not. Schlatter makes these people
think they are cured, which is just as
beneficial as if they were. No, I never
saw any of his cures, although I have
heard of them. T have had people
whom • I knew tell me that he had
cured them 6f different things, but I
had not' previouly known they were
sick. • Some of them claimed relief
from rheumatism. It certainly had hot
been sufficiently severe to make them
John "Wootlaril. the .'Veteran V, ho
Wrote "Joe Bowers.?.'
John Woodard, the old-time actor
who .wrote two world-famous songs,
"Joe Bowers" and' "The Days of
Forty-Nine." is still alive and acting
at the advanced age of seventy years.
He has had a very interesting career,
and is full of fascinating reminiscences.
He is a native of Grant county. Ky.,
and at the age of seventeen started
out to seek his fortune. He went down
the Licking and Ohio rivers on a flat
boat to Louisville," where' he met -an
actor, James Becoro, who persuaded
him to adopt the stage as a career.
For three years Woodard roved about
the country with different companies,
and finally reached St. Louis. Every
one who knew him declared that he
would soon die of consumption, and
Woodard concluded to fool them. * : i -■;•,
For the purpose of doing so and im
proving his health, he started across
the plains with Sam Smith, afterwards
the author of "Struck Oil" and other
plays, and when he finally reached
California was in excellent physical
condition. His clothing was so tat
tered and bis hair and whiskers were
so luxuriant, however, that he was
enabled for a time to pose in a Sacra
mento museum as a captured wild man.
He then organized a co-operative the
atrical company and made a great
deal of money playing in mining
camps. The company consisted of a
manager, an "orchestra." made up of
a single fiddler, and six actors, two
women and four men. They hung up
blue blankets for wings, dispensed
with the formality of a curtain, and
produced such .easy plays as "Ham
let," "Macbeth" and "The Lady of
Lyons." '_ ;-r-~ '-" -'**-"-'
Woodard was always In great de
mand as a singer, although, as" he re
marks, he "couldn't sing a little bit."
He modestly admits, however, tfiat his
audience favored him particularly be
cause he wrote his own songs and
made them up to date. It "was at this
time that he wrote
My name is Joe Bowers;
I've got a brother Ike;
I'm just from old Missouri—
Yes, all the way from Pike.
He also wrote ""The Days of Forty-
Nine." and both songs were published
in San Francisco and became popular
all over the world.
Out on the Ocean Almost Disman
tles a Ship.
San Francisco Chronicle.
The American ship Bohemia. Capt.
Hogan, which arrived here yesterday
from Philadelphia, brought in a tragic
i tale of the sea. Down in the Atlan
j tic on July 11 she was caught in a ter
i rifle gale, which almost dismantled
j her. When the jihhoom went by the
board It carried with it Frank W. Wes
ton, a Swedish sailor, to death in the
surging sea. The ship received a ter
rible buffeting, and only her strong
build and careful seamanship saved
her from being lost. It was In lati
tude 33 deg. 26 mm. south and longi
tude 17 deg. 40 mm. west that the vio
! lent storm struck her. It was circu
j lar In form, and came like a whirl
' wind. When the ship emerged from
; the contest with the elements her jib
j boom, foretopmast and main topgal
! lant mast were gone, and her main
j topmasthead and mizzen topgallant
yard were sprung. All the gear went
; with the masts that were carried
; away. Weston, the sailor who was
! drowned, went with the jibboom when
! It was carried away. Nothing could be
done to save him, as it was very dark
and the ship was going nine knots.
The disabled ship stood for Rio
I Janlero for repairs. She arrived there
] on July 17, and it was August 25 be
fore she got away again.
Sermon*- by Telephone.
It is proposed by means of the elec
trophone to connect London's churches
and chapels with the hospitals, so
that the sermons preached each Sim
day; may- be heard, by -the patients
without leaving their beds.
Onion .Juice a*, a Hair Restorer.
"A London • hairdresser states that
there is only one really Infallible hair
— -oducer, .and , that is onion juice.
Beecham's pills are for bilious
ness, bilious headache, dyspep
sia, heartburn, torpid liver, diz
_mess, sick headache, bad taste
in the mouth, coated tongue
loss of appetite, sallow skin.etc.
when caused by constipation
and constipation is the mos
frequent cause of all of them.
Go by the book. Pills io<i ant!
25? a box. Book free at you*
druggist's or write B. F. Allen Co
365 Canal Street. New York.
Annual sales mora than f.W.O-iO Vox**
Father Damlen't, Brother Takes
Ip Ml* Work Anions; Oiitc-ii**t<*.
Father Damien gave his life for the
lepers, and his brother, Father Pam
phile, lias gone to Hawaii to take up
his work among the outcasts of Mo
h.kai. Father Pamphil- years ago
desired to undertake missionary
work in Hawaii, and was preparing
for the priesthood. One- day his
brother, Joseph^Damien di Venster,
who was then nineteen years of age,
was brought to see him. Joseph re
mained to dine, and when he re
turned home told his father that he.
too, desired to become a priest. He
accordingly began studying at once,
and afterward returned home to re
ceive his mother's blessing. Father
Pamphile prepared himself for mis
sionary work in the South seas, but
at the last minute was taken with a
fever and forbidden to go.
Father Pamphile was deeply dis
appointed, and Joseph pleased him
very much by voluteering to •-■■ in
his stead. Thus it was that Father
Joseph Damien, the heroic priest,
came to visit Hawaii. After labor
ing for several years in the Pacific
islands Father Damien one day
heard his bishop lamenting that he
could not send a missionary to the
lepers on the volcanic island of M->
--lokia. Father Damien at once vol
unteered to devote his life to the
work. For sixteen years he labored
among the outcasts, dressing their
wounds, improving their moral, spir
itual and physical condition, and
burying them when they died.
Finally he contracted the loathsome
disease, and died April 1",. 1889.
Father Pamphile will aid in carry
ing on the work his martyred
brother began. He will have a much
easier task, however, for Father
Conrardy, Damien'a assistant: Fath
er Wendolin Moellers and a Dum
ber of brave nuns are now minis
tering to the physical and spiritual
wants of the Molokai lepers. Father
Pamphile is fifty-eight years of age.
j and a Belgian. He is a graduate of
: the University of Louvain, and has
served there as professor of theology
for many years. The settlement at
I Molokai has been in existence since
1863, when the awful spread of lep
rosy throughout the Hawaiian group
1 compelled the government to banish
i all" the victims of the disease to the
i'island. No provision was made for
their accommodation, and they were
huddled together in miserable huts,
regarless of age, sex or the common
est decency. Their condition was
wonderfully improved by Father Da
mien. "
Death In Nitric Acid.
BALTIMORE. Md., Dec. I.— Robert
! Jannsan. aged thirty, employ-- at the
! Monumental Chemical works. Anne,
; Arundel county, met with a horrible
accident this morning, which resulted
in death later. He fell into a vat of
i nitric acid. He managed to crawl out,
! and was taken to the Maryland Uni
j versity hospital, but died in awful
] agony" a few minutes after his arrival.
your child
You note the difference in
children. Some have nearly
every ailment, even with
the best of care. Others far
more exposed pass through
unharmed. Weak children
will have continuous colds
in winter, poor digestion in
summer. They are with
out power to resist disease,
they, have no reserve
strength. Scott's Emulsion
of cod-liver oil, with hypo
phosphites, is cod-liver oil
partly digested and adapted
to the weaker digestions of
children. 7_
Scott _ Bowks, Chemists, New York. ;oc. and (I.M
•3 .✓'■'^V^-"*"**. w> .= *•*•! the TJMrrelo'M Frcnrh
! /__ _. _H Ren • CALTHOS free, and :.
6 Wl ft W \ le_al cnarantee that Ualtb * will
I _» ~. A r-Tfli* Dl«*h_rtr**»A rral««li.nfc
\ ■l~''KZ-iS i CURE S-x-rrsntorrhra.VKrlcocclt*
V v> Vf *" \ urn. RESTORE _m| Vl_or.
V^-Us l <iJ Use it and fer if satisfied.
V VSilpT -I.H-8...V0NM0H1.C0.,
f^^ _.!_) S<Jc «r.rrl'sn Acrats, (Mrlcnali. Cb'o.
11111 l 111 ■—■! II 111 I I I S__HIIIS»IH m
2.**; 1 . 253 and 355 Nicollet Aye.,
The oldest an i only reliable — edicrj office of Its «i**4
in the cm, *_wi,ib«proTelbrc*-n»ntiMOd Cies of the dal .r
„cc». Regularly graduated and lo ally qualified;
:-_•; enraged in Chronic. Nsrr^nc and Skin Dues— s. A friend
.- tl* costs oothiss. If «> **»•- at to Tls.t the cts for
—•.linen', _e*Ucine sent ty-sil er express, free M ob m _
le.. Curable cases guaranteed. If dart* exli;s ws.
«tso. Boars— loioli-n '-' *■ * ■— • " i-- •'■■»■-: -*--~s««.
■0"io it a. — . If yon c-o- ot come, it» «»»• P T tt -'*
Special Parlo-* for Ladles. -__ _.„.
iioraniio h-ihiiilw Organic WsalraMi. Fal'lro*
"/3US U3Dlll.y, Memory, Lac- of Energy,
Physical Decay, arising ft— n li.di»creiione, Excess, Is*
in mam or Kxoo*ore, producing sen— of tl-efo .owin • elee *.*
v— < HMOS, Debility, Dunnes' TTfl tl °--«~— — »*-«—»
„-c Memo.T. P m.lei on the Fare. Aic-sicn to Society. I. s-cf
'._,!:. op. Unfitness to Marrr. \ielaiu-h.*- \ Pywpsja. S dated
»». -fist. Lots i f Pome-. Pain* i: th.- rack. eta., are treated
rttfe success. Safely. Prl-rately. SpeadJly. Ur_3»tur_l
"rise— arges Cured PermanenUy.
Hood, .Kin and Venereal Diseases, __££
•IMt.No**. Thrtst.Sl.in and Booes.B otche;.Krcp:ict*. txn*.
.rre— Oil Sores, fleers. Painfu ■osltlsss, rmm whaieter
(—■Si posi ire'v >nd ft.—? - 1 drl „'.' from the system by mean
fSrife. Time Tested Remedies. Sua and swollen.
Vols and Khenm-ti*m. th» rem « of T"'<<*d Poison, surely
••ured. KIDKET and URINARY ro.p'alnts. Piicfcl.
•iner.it, too Frequent or B ocdy Us— a, Gonorrhoea aid
Itrlcture irotxp' t cur d. ...
biniiira no rust how long .ts-li-s, or low bs,, 18
iUpluiCs cured b- a new method. No pain! No
•uttlngl. No detention from
3i3easr.s of the Reetaa, ISsr^S? *$£
ares, Fistulas and Strictures of the Rectum.
vtiese r«et,l tronD'es are eften Urn ■— Mfomd cmi*** c' r "f
orms or Her— us Pro»tia'ioa. Irrita 1 . i i;.' Mu*ca'.»r vv.s_ .
-less and shoald i ever be r.eg>'!*d. - -
Throat. Nose. _ung!/lseaees. Asthma,
jalallll, Bronchitis and Epilepsy; qsaitfyuoaaj
•.nd -paired Wellnesses of Bo h Sexes treated successfully by
a:ire ROW and Rapid Metho,«. It is «V"*eridert th*- «
bvsic paying attention to a cie.sof eases st'ams great sxui.
'eerr Vno—o applies, -on Is resorted to si.d the rrrted roost rem.
lies' of _ I ages an I countries aie used. Koßxperlmenti
re Made. On account of the err m-, ber of e-.i »«»■ -uy*
if 'he charges are kept low; .ftenlosrrr 'rtsn«h'H s -' 1 1 "_5
■_ i cures are ioj.-or ant. Ca*l or write. Symptom list
.tdpamphletfresbymsJl. Tbe!>c'o »■»« ■»*««'__'
re- i -„dcj-edthou.»n<l«rf ca.«si:i _>!• cits ant *..leronn.
post. All eonsu'tkii ns. •!_ rby mail or in ;':«". a*» *♦
**■!,- 1 ss sltVttT eo-itidenttai .-1 ..re «■-■"■ te-^-t ■ ■'«:.'■ •
DR. 3RJHLEY. Minneapolis. Minn.

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