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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 13, 1895, Image 3

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Fire did $200 worth of damage to the
printing establishment of Martin &
Martin, 805 Hennepin avenue. Wednes
day night about 12 o'clock.
Graves & Kelly have secured a ver
dict of $2,13« in the district court
against E. W. Backus & Co., a claim
due on a consignment of logs.
The patrons of the Bijou will be re
galed next week with a style of enter
tainment with which they are not often
favored. "The Lily of Klllarney," by
the Carleton company.
Canary & Lederer's magnificent com
pany of burlesquers will appear at the
Metropolitan, Minneapolis, next Sun
day evening in that merry melange of
fun entitled "The Passing Show."
Theodore L. Hays, the resident man
ager of the Bijou opera house, has
been suffering from an attack of rheu
matism for the past week, which it Is
expected will keep him confined in his
home, until after Christmas.
The- court has appointed Lester B.
Elwood receiver of William A. Fisher,
and will take charge of the Waverly
hotel. The property was sold for $22,081
last spring to satisfy a mortgage.
During the month of November there
were ISO deaths in the city, and 847
births. There were S9 cases of diph
theria, and 19 deaths from that disease;
33 cases of scarlet fever, and 1 death;
;;4s cases of measles, and 10 deaths; 33
cases of typhoid fever and 13 deaths;
a total of 503 cases of contagious dis
eases, and 43 deaths. Twelve deaths
were classified as accidental.
A drunken Individual who refused to
give any name was: arrested last night
by Officers Frank Butler and Tony
Conroy. He had in his possession a
plush lap robe, evidently stolen from
some buggy, and made an exciting
fight upon the officers when they ar
rested him.
Charles Larson was arrested last
evening by Court Officer Erllchmann
on a warrant charging him with bas
Ed Nolan was the name given by an
Individual arrested yesterday by Officer
John Ryan, and who will be arraigned
In the police court this morning charged
with disorderly conduct.
Mary Anderson, an old-time offender
whom the Rescue League ladies have
tried every known means to reform,
was again In the police court yesterday,
and went up for the customary ten
Sneak thieves made a good haul yes
terday afternoon. Two of them*'en
tered the residence of Louis Perchet at
PIT North Fifth street and stole four
valuable suits of clothes. In a vest
pocket of one of the suits was also $45
in cash. Louis reported his loss to the
police last night.
Guy Altman. a" North Minneapolis
young man who has been in trouble
with the police on previous occasions,
was arrested last night by Inspectors
Jack Stavlo and Officer Nic Smith on a
charge of grand larceny. Altman is
alleged to be implicated in the theft of
a farmer's wagon and load of pork
from in front of a hotel on First street
north early in the week. He will be ar
raigned in the police court today.
He Catches Frantically at a Ru
mor That Il'iywiit'd Confessed.
"If Hayward has really confessed that
he killed Catherine Ging what a load
it will lift off my shoulders," said Claus
A. Blixt, at the prison at Stillwater
yesterday, when informed of the pur
ported confession of Hayward. The
fact that Hayward had said this was
not made known to Blixt until after
he had been closely questioned, and
strangely enough his statement of the
affair corresponds in the main to the
purported confession. Blixt, however,
would not deny that he had shot Miss
Ging, but he did say that she did not
move a muscle when the shot was
fired, and he could not swear whether
she was dead or not. Warden Wolfer
was very much Interested in the mat
ter and questioned the prisoner closely,
but he did not waver in the least from
his statement.
f Court Uriels.
Judge Smith and a jury are hearing
evidence in the suit of Cane, McAf
fery & Co. against Joseph M. Davis,
in which the plaintiffs allege the
wrongful conversion of $000.
A settlement has been reached in the
suit brought by Tillie O. Lane against
James H. Ege, as sheriff, . the Henne
pin County Catholic Building and Loan
association paying the $350 verdict ren
dered in the case.
Judge Jamison has denied a new
trial in the suit of C. M. Kistler, as
coroner, against the county commis
sioners, for a balance of fees not al
lowed. The case is the one involving
the distinction between $5 per day and
$5 per case. It will be appealed to the
supreme court.
Two Acquitted.
Charles Konola was acquitted yester
day in the criminal court of the crime
of assault In the third degree. Konoia
Is the man alleged to have stabbed
Wm. Lynch in a drunken row. Lynch
is rather a tough character, ant] is
now resting under an indictment for
The indictment against Alaric Long
ton, the man just brought from a two
years' residence at Stillwater, to an
swer to a charge of burglary from a
freight car, was nolled yesterday by
Assistant County Attorney Peterson,
as it was thought that Longton had
received punishment enough.
Verdict for the Railroad.
The jury in the case of George J.
Bouck & Co. against the Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul Railway company
returned a verdict for the defendant
yesterday. Bouck was an employe in
the car shops, and sued for damages
for Injuries receivd in handling a ma
chine punch. Later in the day Judge
Russell took up another case against
the same company. in which Alexander
Ayres sues for $3,500 for an injury to
his head alleged to have been received
in falling from a train.
The Divorce Mill.
Judge Russell yesterday divorced Ma
mie E. Stacy from Levi C. Stacv, and
John C. Fyfe from Catherine " Fyfe.
The allegation in. each case was deser
William H. Place has sued Harriet
Place for a divorce, and Josle Elsie
Cowen has filed similar papers, ask
ing a divorce from William N. Cowen.
Three divorces were granted yester
day. Judge Elliott gave decrees to
Victoria Jansen from Peter Jansen,
and to Clara Nelson from .Robert J.
Nelson. Judge Jamison granted Katie
L. McClay a divorce from John H.
McClay. .-.
A Singular Form of Monomania.
There is a class of people, rational
enough In other respects, who are cer
tainly monomaniacs In dosing them
selves. They are constantly trying ex
periments upon their stomachs, their
bowels, their livers and their kidneys
with trashy nostrums. When these or
gans are really out of order, if they
would only use Hostetter's Stomach
Bitters, they would, if not hopelessly
Insane, perceive Its superiority.
■;• The Latest News.
For the gay and festive Holiday sea
son this year the Soo Line will sell be
tween all local stations Dec. 2lst to
Dec. 25th inclusive, and on Dec. 31st
and Jan. Ist, at fare and a third. All
tickets good to return until Jan. 4th,
1895. Also bear in mind the cheap
rates to Canadian points. Solid ves
tibuled train to Montreal and through
sleeper to Boston, daily. Inquire of
W. S. Thorn, City Ticket Agent, No.
SOS Robert street, Hotel Ryan.
Missionary Anniversary.
Yesterday the twenty-fifth anniver
sary of the founding of the missionary
society connected with Westminster
Presbyterian church was observed at
Plymouth church.. There were speeches j
In the afternoon by Rev. Pleasant
Hunter, Rev. George R. Welles and
Rev. John T. Faries. The ervslces were
followed with j a dinner at the same
place. ■.-•-. :-.i --. ■
For Ahuse of Alcohol ,
Use Horsford's Acid Phosphate.
Dr. A. R. Boyd, Aberdeen, South Da
kota, says: • "I believe It to be a great
help. to restore the system that has
been abused by the use of alcohol." i
Tells Some of His Peculiarities—
New tins Company for the
Mill City.
The Weitzner-Gruenberg replevin
case developed some decidedly sensa
tional features at the hearing yes
terday. Leonard Gennis, the He
brew lad who the evening before had
testified to some very loose transac
tions in the establishment of the
insolvent concern last winter, was
recalled, and was kept under a heavy
fire all day. Judge Brooks spent
nearly all afternoon on a line of in
quiry, which will be used as a basis
for impeachment, the attempt being
to show that Gennis offered to sell
out to the defense for $500. He was
then taken for the closing half-hour
for redirect examination by Mr.
Jackson, and allowed to tell his own
story. He had stumbled fearfully
during cross-examination, and
seemed unable to comprehend the
questions, but, once in Mr. Jackson's
hands, he rattled along at such a
pace that the stenographer could
hardly keep from being distanced.
He claimed that Walter Ehrlich
raann, interpreter at the municipal
court, had approached him on be
half of F. W. Davis and A. S. Lovett,
and attempted to bribe him to "come
to - their side." There was "consid
erable excitement in the court room,
several times during the day, and
the attorneys had more than once
to be called down by the court for
sharp talk across the table.
Hist Jailer Tells Some of Hay
vard's Peculiarities.
Capt. John West, the jailer, who
had a great deal to do with Hay
ward, and who, as one of the oldest
police officers of the city, has been
brought into personal contact "with
very many criminals, says that this
latest experience beats everything
he has experienced. .- ; -.-_,_-. -
"Hayward was the most energetic
man, mentally, I ever saw," re
marked the captain to a number of
friends at the county jail last even
ing. "People who never dealt with
the man cannot begin to appreciate
what an active mind he had. There
was practically nothing going on
around. this jail that that man did
not know about. He had Implicit
confidence in his ability to 'pick out
his man,' as they say. He seemed
to be constantly on the alert — watch- I
ful, vigilant and alert. That door J
would not be opened for the admis
sion of new prisoners before Harry
would have looked down from the
cage above and taken in the person
nel of the new installment of prison
ers. He would watch them closely,
making, it would seem, a study of
each new prisoner as he entered.
There is no doubt but that this sort
of thing was done for the purpose of
determining as to who he could get
to befriend him in case of an emerg
ency, or whenever a friend was need
It is safe to say that Harry knew
more about the prisoners in the cells
immediately below him than . a good I
many of those lower tier prisoners
knew about their own crowd. I can
remember when Arthur Dearborn j
came in. Harry had anticipated Dear- j
born's coming. He looked for him j
with a good deal of interest. When I
the fellow came into the cell room j
Harry got bis face close to the iron, j
and for a minute or more kept his eye
on the newcomer. He was sizing him
up. But I think Harry erred in judg- j
ment in that case. He appeared to be !
delighted with the appearance of the |
new arrival. He evidently, concluded j
after this hurried study of the man j
that he was all right— that he was a
good man to know and be- on familiar
terms with. ' Dearborn was not as j
smart and cunning a man as Harry
thought he was. In the matter of j
keeping tab on things, concocting little \
schemes and all that, Dearborn was |
not in It at all with the main prisoner. |
There was hardly anything Harry I
would not think of. He was always |
getting you to do this, that and the
other thing.
"Think of the clever things which
that fellow has originated since he
came to this jail. Probably the clev«
crest thing originated by Harry was
the concealment of the money in his
shoes. . This money amounted to $1,500.
Ha*ry had two pairs of shoes. One of
these pairs, the patent leather shoes,
he had been wearing up stairs. The
second pair, brown tan shoes, had
been placed in the storeroom here. One
day Harry said to me: 'Captain, these
shoes hurt me, and I wish you would
kindly bring up those tanned shoes
that are. down in the office somewhere.
There are nails in the heels of these
"Nobody in the world would have for
at moment suspected there was any
thing wrong about this. Without any
hesitancy I got the shoes and brought
them to Harry. Afterward he told me
that secreted in the heel of one of the
shoes was $1,000, while in the other
there was $500. .
Minneapolis Company Gets Acety
lene Rights
A number of Minneapolis gentlemen,
with E. S. Corser representing them at
present, have secured the Minnesota
rights for acetylene, the wonderful new
illuminating gas. A company will soon
be organized, and it will be its purpose
to introduce the new lllumlnant
throughout the etate during the coming
year. The company will be a powerful
one, and with the advantage it has in
the new gas, is likely to make It un
pleasant for the present illuminating
companies. ;
Propose to Contest the Milk In
spection Law. ■•: •
J. A. Wele is the first of the local
dairymen to come within the grasp of
the milk inspection law recently put
into execution by the city. Yesterday
afternoon Sanitary Inspector Ben
Aarons filed a complaint against Wele, .
charging him with a misdemeanor in
that he entered into the business of
selling milk, and offered the same to
the complainant for. sale, without first
having taken out a license to do so,
and without first filing in the depart
i ment of health a certificate of registra
Wele pleaded hot guilty and' Inime-
Wele pleaded not guilty and Imme
diately hired an attorney with the de
termination of making a ?**rbt. He Is
backed up by other dairymen, •or
"wholesome milk" reformation. The
case was continued to Dec. 19 at 9
o'clock in the municipal court.
Startling Experience on Board
the War Ship Cincinnati.
NEW YORK Dec, 12.— A dispatch to J
the Herald from Key West, Fla., says:
Particulars have just been received on
shore of what "nearly caused the de
struction of the United States cruiser
Cincinnati, and the loss of 300 lives.
A gale of wind that blew all yesterday
i afternoon and through the night.inter
rupting communication with vessels in
the harbor, delayed the news. It was
reported to the officer of the Cincin
nati, about 2:30 m the afternoon, that
some smoke had made jts appearance
In the dynamo room, and all about the
neighborhood of the forward maga
zines. The fire bell was rung at once
and the pumps were started.' The
smoke In the compartments adjoining
and above the magazines was so thick
that the first officer to arrive on the
scene gave orders to flood the ammuni- .
tion at once. The hatches were opened
and streams of water from the deck
hose were added to those from* the
flooding system. The circumstances
were too critical to admit of hesitation
and water was poured in till the am- \
munition compartments were complete
ly filled. The smoke had by this time
considerably abated, and it was, evi
dent that the water had risen above
the fire. jv-'ir ■
Capt. Johnson, who, with the execu
tive officer, Lieutenant Commander
Everett, had taken personal charge,
directed all ammunition not yet under
water to be passed on deck. This was
done with almost incredible rapidity.,
Men work fast on a magazine that
they suspect of being on fire. The for
ward five-inch magazines were next
emptied, and it was found that several
of the boxes containing the fixed am
munition were charred nearly through.
A little delay In flooding the magazines
would have caused a catastrophe. The
fire was right abreast of the auxiliary,
boilers, in a coal bunker partially filled
with soft coal. The heat from the
boilers had caused the coal to smould
er, and this, in turn, had charred the
shell boxes through the separating
bulkheads. It is thought no damage
was done, unless it be found that the
ammunition was injured by water.
The Pinton-Nichols Nuptials Sol
emnized at Cincinnati. .
CINCINNATI, 0., Oct. 12.— noon
today at the Church of the Holy
Angels, on East Walnut Hills, was
solemnized, according to the rights of
the Roman Catholic church, the mar
riage of Miss Margaret Rives Nichols,
daughter of the late George Ward
Nichols and 'his wife, nee Maria
Longworth, now the wife of Hon. Bel
lamy Storer, late member of congress
for the First Ohio district, and Louis
Charles Antoine Guilbert Pierre Pin
ton, Marquis Dv Chambrun, a promi
nent attache of the French legation at :
Washington, D. C. The attendants
were the bride's cousin, Miss Clara
Longworth, and M. de Shoenen, a
cousin, of the groom. Joseph Nichols,
the bride's brother; Nicholas Long
worth, her cousin; Frederick Coudert,
Of New York; Horace Wiley, of Wash
ington, D. C, and Harold Binney, of
Philadelphia, were the ushers. Father
O'Rourke officiated, assisted by Bishop
Keane, of Washington; Archbishop El
der and Father Ault. The bridal gown
was a superb Paris creation of heavy
white satin, with a long, sweeping
train and bodice gracefully draped
with soft falls of chiffon; The maid's
gown was also of white silk, trimmed
with chiffon. After the ceremony a
reception took place at the Rockwood,
the fine, old Longworth homestead,
where the Storers reside when in Cin
cinnati. The house decorations were
all in green and white. Over 200 invi
tations were issued.
Marriage of the Daughter of Gen.
* Bartlett.
BALTIMORE, Md., Dec. Miss
Bertha Bartlett, of Baltimore, daugh
ter of the late Gen. Joseph Bartlett, of
the United Sates army, was married to
day to Charles M. Sherman, of Chi
cago, son of Hoyt Sherman, of Dcs
Moines, lowa, and nephew of Senator
Sherman. The ceremony was p?rform
ed at the country home of Mr. and Mrs.
Columbus D. D. Lee, near Melvale, by
Rev. Father Whalen, of the cathedral,
the cardinal giving the blessing. The
drawing room in which the marriage
took place was beautifully decorate*! !
and lighted.
Miss Bartlett was attired in a simple
but artistic gown of white silk, with
trimming of white chiffon.. She wore '
no jewels and carired a prayer book.
She was given away by her uncle, Rev.
William A. Bartlett, of Washington.
The maid of honor was Miss Anna
Lathrop, who wore a gown of pink silk
under white organtic, with white rib
bons, and carried a bouquet of pink"
roses. Tecumseh Sherman, a cousin
of the groom, was best man. After the
wedding a breakfast was served, Mr.
and Mrs. Sherman leaving later for a
wedding journey. Their future home
will be In Chicago, where Mr. Sher
man is engaged In the practice of law.
Among the guests, who were limited
to a few intimate friends and relatives,
were Gen. and Mrs. Nelson A. Miles,
Senator and Mrs. Sherman, Miss Miles,
Miss Lizzie Sherman, Mr. and Mrs. .
Frank Wiberg, Cincinnattl; Mr. and
Mrs. Thackaray, of Philadelphia, and
Mrs. S. B. Shoemaker, of Philadelphia,
Charity Ball Successful Finan
cially and Socially. .
The annual charity ball of the Still- 1 :
water lodge of Elks was given at the;
Grand opera house last evening, and It
was one of the grandest social specta
cles ever witnessed here, only equaled
In splendor by the three balls pre-'
viously given by the Elks. The elite
of the city were there, and many guests .
were present from St. Paul, Minneapo
lis and other cities. Supper was fur
nished by the ladles of the city hospi
tal, and music was supplied by the
Judd orchestra. The exact amount of
the net receipts is not known, but a
snug sum will be realized to be used for
charitable purposes.
Alfred Seefurth, Cal Smith and! F. C.
Walmagood were received at the prison
yesterday from Jackson county, having
been convicted of assault, with intent
to commit robbery., The two former
will serve two years, and the latter two
years and six months.
S. B. Slocum, for some years pur
chasing agent of the Minnesota Thresh
er company, died Wednesday evening
of paralysis of the throat. He was
forty-eight years of age.
Huvt-uilans May Accept a Gener
ous Offer.
HONOLULU, Dec. 6, via San
Francisco, Dec. 12. — The citizens of
Seattle have made an offer to the
Hawaiian planters. . They are willing
to furnish a site for a sugar refinery,
remit state and county taxes for a
term of ten years and offer other
inducements. The idea is to ship
raw sugar to Seattle and refine it
there, the vessels returning with
merchandise or freight. If the offer
is accepted it will be a severe blow to
San Francisco, which now virtually :
I controls the Hawaiian trade.
COSTS TOO MUCH. "••-; '■ ''•
YEAR. - ;;.' .
';Jji. i;; :: ... , . '.■;"■.' - -.-. • ■• )
. '. ■ ■ )
Request to Secretary Morton to,
i Report on His Expenditures
for Seeds.
; '•..-; .'... ■ . .'. ....... :- s :
- ■ .
WASHINGTON, Dec. 12.— The pro
ceedings of the senate today were
more varied than interesting. They
covered the entire range of legisla
tion, from the introduction of peti
tions, bills and resolutions to the
passage of bills, and included the
formal addresses. A_bill extending
the Chicago post of entry so as to
include and cover the state of Illi
nois received the final indorsement
of the senate. Having already passed
the house, the bill probably will be
the first bill of the Fifty-fourth con
gress to become a law. Almost an
hour of the session was devoted to
listening to a speech by Senator
Peffer in advocacy of his bill curtail
ing the expenses incurred in congres
sional funerals, and providing that a
sergeant-at-arms shall take the
place of the committees now sent
out by the two houses as escorts to
their homes of the remains of de
ceased members.
The proceedings began with the
presentation of the usual petitions
for the recognition of the billigerent
rights of Cuban insurgents. Messrs.
Cameron and Harris both offered
motions for the adjournment of the
senate until Monday when it should
adjourn today, and the vice presi
dent created a ripple of laughter by
putting both at once. They were
adopted. V*
Mr.. Stewart (Pop., Nev.) Intro
duced a resolution instructing the
committee on finance. to inquire into
the rates of exchange between gold
standard and silver standard coun
tries, and their effect on agricultural
and ' manufacturing interests, and
gave notice of a speech Monday.
Mr. White (Dem., Cal.) presented
an amendment to the senate rules
that all debate in the senate shall
be relevant to the subject before the
senate. ".-.■".
On . motion of Mr. Hansbrough a
resolution was passed calling on the
secretary of agriculture for informa
tion as to whether he had expended
all or any part of the last appropria
tion for. the purchase and distribu
tion of seeds. ' Secretary Morton has
refused to spend this money.
Mr. Call addressed the senate on
his resolution declaring it to be the
duty of the civilized powers to sup
press the cruelties alleged to be per
petrated upon the Armenian sub
jects of Turkey by Turkish authori
ties. IHe said 'that, while it was the
accepted policy of this government
to avoid participation in foreign com
plications, he did not understand it
to mean that we should not inter
fere to prevent such cruelties and
barbarism as had been enacted in
Armenia. He thought the United
States should at least express en
couragement to the civilized powers
in the effort they are making to
suppress these outbursts of bigotry,
superstition, cruelty and crime.
Mr. Peffer(Pop., Kan.) then ' spoke
on his bill to regulate congressional
funerals. His attention had first been
called to : this question by charges
made in the newspapers, and after
having investigated the matter he had
concluded that the system now pur
sued had come to be seriously abused.
He Instanced the obsequies of the late
Senator Plumb, in which he had par
ticipated, and said that while the cost
of that funeral had amounted to over
$3,ooo— the average value of an Ameri
can farm— he had learned that the
amount fell below the average. Mr.
Peffer declared that the expenditures
on account of funerals were contin
ually growing, until the average cost
had increased to $4,542. The last sev
enteen burials of the seventy-three
which had occurred from the senate
had cost more than all the other
sixty. Of the 107 senators who had
died while in service the expenses
were greater than the estate of George
Hearst, of California, whose funeral
had cost - the government $21,322. He
objected to regarding the treasury as
a subject of common plunder for those
who choi-e to prey upon it, and said
the best way to get rid of the odium
of. such a custom was to stop It. He
asked, in conclusion, that the bill be
made the unfinished business of the
senate. ■
. The senate then went into execu
tive session and at 2 p. m. adjourned
until Monday.
The senate, In executive session, con
firmed the following nominations: To
be judges of the United States court
in Indian territory, Constatine B. Kil
gore, of Texas, for the southern dis
trict; Yancey Lewis, of Indian terri
tory, for the central district; William'
M. Springer, of Illinois, for the north-f
--ern district. To be attorneys of the
United States In Indian territory, A.- 1
C. Cruse, for the southern district; i
W. J. Horton, for the central district.
To be United States marshals in In
dian territory, S. M. Rutherford, north-'
em district; S. M. Stowe, southern
district. To be United States marshals,*
Michael Devanny, for the southern dis
trict of Ohio; J. M. Martin, western'
district of Louisiana. Also the follow-
Ing: John F. Baker, of Minnesota,'- 1
secretary of the legation at Managua.^
Nicaragua; Charles R. Slmpklns, sec
retary of the legation at Chilesa; Sam
uel D. Dodge, attorney for the northern T
district of Ohio.
He Does Not Approve of President
Cleveland's Ideas.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 12.-Ex-Speak
er Grow (Rep., Pa.) made a speech in
the house today of almost an hour on
the portion of the president's message
referring to the tariff, in which he com
pared the old protection tariff laws
with the new customs law. He at
tributed the depletion of the gold re
serve to the payment of current de
ficiencies out of the reserve, and main
tained that the greenbacks would not
menace the reserve if there was suf
ficient revenue. It being apparent that
Secretary Carlisle's report would not
be ready this week, the house adjourn
ed until Monday.
The house decided to meet again next
Monday, and then Mr. Adams (Rep.,
Pa.) objected to a resolution to ap
point Postmaster General Wilson a re
gent of the Smithsonian Institute.
v On motion of Mr. Lacey (Rep., Iowa)
a resolution was passed calling on the
attorney general for a detailed state
ment of the accounts, fees, etc., of the
-Clerkp of the United States, court, mar
shals, deputy marshals and commis
sioners, Mr. Lacey explaining" that the
i material was wanted as a basis for
fa law to make these persons salaried
Sj On motion of Mr. Cannon (Rep.,
Utah) a resolution was passed calling'
: on the secretary of the Interior for the
j 'total amount of land assumed by the
; i) Union and Central Pacific railroads
; under the grants to those roads. .
if Mr. Wilson (Rep., N. V.) presented a
• .petition of the Central Congregational
idhurch of Brooklyn, asking the
government to furnish transports for
s/i the relief supplies subscribed for the
, ; Armenians. Mr. Turner (Dem., Ga.)
. objected to printing the petition in the
. Record. :• ..c.
;Mr. Grow (Rep., Pa.) then addressed
i the house on the president's message,
v first having the clerk read that portion
Of the message relating to the results
of the new tariff law now on the stat
ute books. Mr. Grow called attention
to the fact that Mr. Cleveland said
nothing about the efficiency of .- the
new customs law to produce the reve
nue necessary to carry on the govern
ment. . The president, Mr. .Grow point
ed out, did not give the receipts or ex
penditures for last year. Yet it was a
fact that the deficiency for 1894 was
$89,000,000, and for the first five months
of the present fiscal year $18,000,000'
The total deficiency since I June 30,
1894, was $131,000,000. The bonded debt
under the present administration had
increased $162,000,000. That had been
the result of the new customs system,
which the president extolled. What of
-the customs law which j preceded It,
and which Mr. Cleveland said 1 in his'
message was "Insufficient for the pur
poses of revenue," and which he said
"impeded our entrance into the mar
kets of the world?" - ■< .
Mr. Grow said that the McKinley
law, as well as every protection meas
ure passed since 1860, had produced
more than enough revenue to meet the
normal expenses of the government.
From 1863, when the Morrill bill was
passed, to 1880, the protection customs
system had produced sufficient rev
enue to meet the regular expense. of.
the government save during the war.
From 1880 to 1893 the revenues exceed
ed expenditures by $1,310,000. The .last
■Democratic administration before the
war borrowed money to pay current
expenses. -'-'. • •'-' •..'"•-•• i •■••
"The present administration," said
Mr. Grow, "seems to have, begun i
where . Buchannan's administration
left off." (Applause and laughter on
Republican side.) • •...-.
As to the president's charge that the
McKinley customs law impeded j our
entrance to the markets of the world,
Mr. Grow declared, amid ' Republican
applause, that no market was better
than the American market. •»- ■" •- *■'■■
"It consists," said he, "of 70,000,000
people, who consume more than any
people the sun shines on." ,yi
" "For no similar period had the bal
ance of trade been so much in our.
* favor as during the three years the
McKinley law was in operation. An
emphatic statement "by Mr. Grow that
the greenbacks would not be retired
was received with demonstrations of
approval by the Republicans. The
president's complaint that the green
backs furnished an endless chain by
which the gold reserve was depleted
was not frank. The greenbacks would
endanger the reserve as long as the
• revenues were not •' equal to " the ex
penses, and no longer. ■„,. Paying the
current debts of the government out
of the reserve was the road to na
tional bankruptcy. Mr. Grow referred
to the. elections last fall as a condem
nation of the new tariff law and the
policy, of the administration, and
warned the president, "when" he had
leisure to attend to public affairs," not
to disregard the new command of the
Towno, Tawney and Eddy Intro
duce a Number of Bills. ■„.
Special to the Globe. .....
WASHINGTON, Dec. 12.—Congress
man Towne today introduced a bill
providing for the opening of the pine
land portion of the Red Lake Indian
reservation when surveyed. The bill
provides that the state of Minnesota
shall be entitled to accept lieu land
for school purposes in place of sections
16 and; 36 of each township. Congress
man Towne also introduced a" bill di
recting the secretary of the interior
to ascertain the amounts due. various
merchants of Cloquet and Fond dv
Lac from certain Fond dv Lac Indians,
not exceeding in the aggregate $600,
. for supplies furnished to Indians at
the request of Indian farmers - during
1888-89, and to require the Indians to
pay them. He also introduced a bill
directing the payment of $600 to Anna-
W. Osborn, this sum being the amount
of personal property belonging to her
and to John W. Osborn, her late hus
band, destroyed by fire in the burning
of a' post hospital at Fort Ripley. '"'
Congressman Tawney introduced a
bill to. remove the charge of deserting
against De Witt Eastmann, late of
Company B, Second Minnesota volun
teers; also a bill granting a pension
of $12 a month to Mrs. Eliza T. Pal
matier, of Winona ; also a bill directing
the payment of $979 to James Healey,
of Minnesota, for carrying United
States mail.
Congressman Eddy introduced a bill
appropriating $200,000 for a public build
ing at Fergus Falls; also a bill to re
fer to the court of claims for adjudica
tion the claims of Matthew Wright
and Frank C. Darling, of Ottertail
county, for loss of property I during
the Sioux outbreak of 1862.
Gov. and Mrs. Clough are expected
here soon and will be the guests of
Senator Davis.
. i L'- ' '•
Number of Sew Ones on a. Variety
»? ! . . of Matters.
* WASHINGTON, Dec. Among!
j the bills introduced in the house today
I were the following: By Mr.- Cum-.
j mings, of New York; imposing a fine of
j not less than $100 for the first, and $50
I for succeeding performances of un
• authorized copyrighted dramatic or
operatic compositions, and if. the act
was wilful and for profit, imprisonment
for not less than one year, and making
injunction issued by any United
States circuit court, eervable anywhere
in the United States; by Mr. McCall,
Of Tennessee, to amend the pension law
so as to remove the disabilities of per
sons conscripted into the confederate
service a.nd who enlisted therein to
escape military prisons; by Mr. Poole,
of New York; to restore the duty on
salt and increase the duty on willow;
by Mr. Sherman, of New York; for
the "three battalion" organization . of
the infantry, recommended by Secre
tary Lamont and Gen. Miles; by Mr.
Land,' for a naval training station on
Yerba : Lr.w.i island, In San Francisco
harbor, $100,000; by Mr. Hilborn, for a
gun factory at Benlcia, Call, $1,000,000,
public buildings at Oakland, $500,000,
and Alameda, 0200,000; by Mr. Bingham.,
of Pennsylvania, to restore the Mc-
Kinley rates on importations and man
ufactures of wool.
Representative Cumimfngs, of New
York; presented a petition numerously
signed by representatives of American
manufacturers, export commission
houses and corporations of New York
city, whose business interests are close
ly .allied with the development of in
ternational commerce, urging that Im
mediate action be taken on the Invi
tation from the" French government j to
our country to take part in the inter
Mrs. Holt Says His Improved Homoe
opathic Home Remedies Cored
Her of Rheumatism.
Mrs. D. Holt, 296 Champlaln street,
Detroit, Mich., says: "There Is no
doubting the power of Munyon's Rheu
matism cure for disease. For ten
years I was a constant sufferer from
rheumatism. My feet were swollen,
and I could not leave my bed. -We
tried all kinds of medicines, but I
never found relief. Finally I began us
ing Munyon's Rheumatism Cure. The
first dose worked a marvelous change/
and after I had finished one bottle the
swelling in my foot was gone. Now
I am entirely cured and cannot say
enough in praise of Munyon's Rheuma
tism : Cure." ■"
Munyon's Rheumatism Cure never
falls to relieve in 1 to 3 hours, acid
cures in a few days. Price 25 cents.
Munyon's Dyspepsia Cure Is guar
anteed to cure all forms of indiges
tion 1 and stomach troubles. Price 23
cents. ;y'
, Munyon's Catarrh Remedies posi
ltlvely cure. Price', 25 cents each.
Munyon's Kidney Cure speedily cures
pains in the back, loins and groins, and
all forms of kidney disease. Price, 25
cents. t" t ; .;.':
Munyon's Vltalizer.restores lost pow
ers to weak men. Price, $1.
* A separate cure for each disease. .At
all druggists, mostly 25 cents a bottle.
Personal letters to Professor Mun
yon, 1505 Arch street, Philadelphia, Pa.,
answered with free medical advice for
any disease,
national exposition at Paris in 1900.
. Among the bulls introduced today in
the senate were: By Senator Thurs
ton, Increasing all pensions 25 per cent;
also establishing a school of forestry
In connection with the department of
agriculture; by Senator Dubois, giving
the states of Colorado, California,
Oregon, Washington, Montana, Idaho,
Nevada, Wyoming and South Dakota
25 per cent of the proceeds .of the sales
of mineral lands for the support of the
state school lands.
Thurston Introduces a Measure
. i for the Sale of the Roads.
: WASHINGTON, Dec. 12.— Senator
Thurston, of Nebraska, today intro
duced a bill for the settlement of the
Pacific railroad debts: It provides for
the sale of the government interest in
both the Union and Central railroads,
on July 1, 1896, to the highest bidder,
but there shall be no sale unless the
bid shall be at least fifty per cent of
the government interest. The bill is
very long, and devoted mainly to the
details of the transfer and manner of
sale. Its main features have been pub
lished already.
' Senator Frye also Introduced his bill
for the settlement of the Pacific rail
road indebtedness. This bill is based
on an investigation made six years
ago by the committee of which Sena
tor Frye was chairman. It provides
for : incorporating the roads and
branches into one general company
and giving a mortgage to the govern
ment over the whole property, with
bonds running 100 years with gradually
increasing Interest, beginning for the
first ten years at 1 per cent and in
creasing to 2 per cent.
■When 'He Returns Salisbury's Let
ter Will Be Published.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 12— Salis
bury's answer to Secretary Olney on
the Venezuelan question will not be
made public until the return of Presi
dent Cleveland. It appears that Mr.
Cleveland was aware of the nature of
the answer before he left, and it is be
lieved he had the entire text by cable
from Ambassador Bayard .This, how
ever, was a private communication,
and was not the formal submission of
Great Britain's answer. The latter,
formality occurred after Mr. Cleve
land's departure, so that it is felt to
be a courtesy due the president to
await his return, and possibly, his
examination of the original manuscript
before giving it to the public. There
is no disinclination in London, it is
stated, to making the answer public
as soon as due proprieties have. been
•"■'■•■ ' ,
New ' Organization Among Veter
, ans at the Capital.
Special to the Globe.
WASHINGTON, Dec, 12.— Veterans
of the civil war visitant in Washing- j
ton, have organized "The St. Paul j
club." The organization is intended j
for the immediate purpose of combin- j
ing the influences of the old soldiers at i
the national capital encampment, and
also to make an adequate showing in j
St Paul next September. The club Is j
intended to be a permanent organization j
of Washington veterans. It holds reg- i
ular meetings at the Red Parlors in the
Ebbett house, and embraces all ranks
of veterans from high private to major
Terms of the Court of Claims
Judges Had. Expired.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 12.— The presi
dent has reappointed the members of
the court of private land claims, as .
follows: Joseph R. Reed, of lowa, to
be "chief justice; Henry C. Sluss, of
Kansas; Wilbur E. Stone, of Colo
rado; William Murray, of Tennessee,
and Thomas C. Fuller, of North Caro
lina, to be associate justice. Their
terms had expired. '
Valesh to Go Abroad.
WASHINGTON, Dec. Frank Va-'
lesh, deputy labor commissioner of Min
nesota, has secured a passport for him
self and Mrs. Eva McDonald Valesh
to permit them to visit the principal
cities of the old world. While abroad
Mr. Valesh will study the systems em
ployed by the different governments
so far as they relate to the laboring
classes. He secured from Secretary
Olney a letter requesting all United
States consuls and resident ministers
to give Mr. Valesh all the Information
possible on any of the subjects per
taining to labor and the condition of
the working classes.
Post offices. "£~X>X
WASHINGTON, Dec 12.— A protest
signed by fifty-five patrons of the Lind
strom postoffice against the issuance
of a commission to Mrs. Mary Betaque,
on the ground that she Is a non-resi
dent, was presented to Fourth Assis
tant Postmaster General Maxwell to
day. -. ; );_V '.';[■,
| R. R. Sander Is appointed postmaster
at Potsdam, Olmsted county.
For Miners' Schools.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 12.-Senator
Dubois today introduced a bill to aid
South Dakota, Idaho and other states j
In the support of the schools of miners j
by giving these states 25 per cent of.
the sale of public lands in such states !
for the maintenance of>-these schools. |
This is similar to a bill' introduced In j
the 'house by Representative Gamble, ;
of South Dakota. i
L.'-c\l<i CLUB. „.«:.;«•."
-— — — — - —^
He SiienkM of ■ the Marvelous
Growth of the Reform Move
ment in Recent Years,
WASHINGTON, Dec. 12.— first
sessions of the fifteenth annual
ing of the National Civil Service Re
form league were held here today
in the Cosmos club. --• There were
about seventy-five members of the
league present, including Carl
Schurz and Henry Villardr, of New
York; Mayor Schieren, William G.
Low and J. F. Backus, of Brooklyn;
H. B. Armes, A. H. Lyfyer, W. J.
Wright and T. E. Lampe, of Prince
ton college; Richard H. , Dana, of
Cambridge; William D. Foulke, of
Indiana; John W. Ela, of Chicago;
C. J. Bonaparte, of Baltimore, and
Herbert Welsh, of Philadelphia.
The general and executive commit
tees of the league held a business
session early in the day, at which
several* reports were read. The
Civil Service Reform associations, of
St. Paul, Minn., and Princeton col
lege, were admitted to membership.
Mayor Schieren, of Brooklyn, was
elected treasurer, and George Mc-
Aneny, of New York, secretary. The
members of the executive committee
were re-elected. Other officers of
the league will be elected tomorrow.
At the afternoon session several
papers were read, including one by
Richard Henry Dana, of Cambridge,
on "The Appointment and Tenure of
Postmasters." William Dudley
Foulke, of Indiana, spoke on the
subject of the superannuation of the
civil service. He began by saying
that John Wanamaker, when post
master general, once wrote by the
hand of Marshall, Cushing a circular
letter to a number of civil service
reformers throughout the country,
asking why both parties should not
discard their insincere professions
for the law and have the patriotism
to go back to the old system.
"Mr. Wanamaker," Mr. Foulke
added, "is not the only one who has
desired to return to the old method
of political pull. They make the
claim that efficiency of the depart
ments will be seriously interfered
with in ten or fifteen years by the
old age of many of the clerks, who
could not removed. It is easy to
answer that these clerks ought to be
dismissed when they cease to be effi
cient, and it is easy to say that when
they accepted employment they
knew that no pension awainted them
and. that it was their, duty to save
in the days of their prosperity
enough to support them in the in
firmities of age.- It is still true that
permanency in offlce holding, which
the merit system encourages, makes
even discretionary removals more
difficult, and as men everywhere out
live their usefulness this so-called
tenure during good behavior some
times fastens barnacles upon the
service. I use the epithet, 'barnacles,'
for it is used by another high au
thority in the camp of our enemies,
Mr. Porter, who conducted with such
impartial and disinterested fidelity
the taking of the last census."
Mr. 1 Foulke' advocated the forma
tion of superannuation funds by re
taining a portion of the pay of each
clerk every month, and believed that
a system comprehending the entire
classified service would be the most
perfect of all.
A public meeting at Metzerott hall
tonight was largely attended. The
stage was occupied by the more promi
nent delegates and members of the
local committee. In a few words John
Edison welcomed the delegates and
expressed the hope that their visit to
Washington Would be valuable to the
cause of civil service and pleasant to
themselves. He then introduced Hon.
j Carl Schurz, president of the associa
-1 tion.
Mr. Schurz spoke of the fact that the
j municipal governments of our large
I cities are confronted by problems of
unaccustomed and constantly increas
! ing (magnitude and perplexity. We
■ have, he said, witnessed in the greatest
cities of the United States one man
wielding the powers of municipal gov
ernment like a monarch. The spoils
system rendered the development of
bossium possible. With that system
kept alive in our politics, bossistn will
not only continue to exist In spite of
occasional reverses, but it will propa
gate itself from state to state and
bring forth results which, if predicted
now, would severely tax popular cred
ulity. .- !
It is a remarkable fact, he continued,
that civil service reform, which twenty
years ago struggled apparently in vain
to win the favorable attention of the
great mass of citizens, has of late years
marvelously risen in popular interest
and every day the popular demand
grows more energetic for Its exten
sions over wider fields. The problem
remains, how to secure what we. have
won by further conquest. Mr. Schurz
thought that It was in the legislating
bodies that the most dangerous at
tempts are made to circumvent or sub
vert the results the reform movement
has achieved. At the same time, what
ever the executive power may do in
the way of extending the reform, the
aid of legislation is required to give It
endurance and security. He thought
that, of all those charged with public
duties, the legislator, especially a mem
ber of congress, seemed to him by far
the most interested in the abolition of
the patronage system. He argued that
the use of patronage by members of
congress is essentially corrupt and cor
rupting. , .-. ,
Mr. Schurz closed by saying that the
evidences of advancement of the cause
were such that, while in years gone by
we found an Incentive to strenuous ef
fort In the greatness of the obstacles
to be overcome, we may now work on
inspired by the hope of complete
achievement. .- . r/;.. -.;.;"•
Representatives of Patriotic Or
.";■- ders Sleet at Washington.
WASHINGTON. . Dec. 12.— The Na
tional Council of Patriotic Organiza
tions has been In annual session' he-re
for tho 'past three 'days. Delegates
from nil • the ; prominent patriotic ' or
ders were' present, representing over
3.000.000 members. A' platform of prin
ciples was formulated, us follows: De
manding That tttringcnx lawa be enact- j
Beecham's pills are for bilious
ness, bilious headache, dyspep
sia, heartburn, torpid liver, diz
ziness, sick headache, bad taste'
in the . mouth, coated tongue,
loss of appetite, sallow skin, etc.,
when caused by constipation;
and constipation is the most
frequent cause of all of them.
Go by the book. Pills -10$ and
25? a box. Book free at your;
druggist's or write B. F. Allen Co.,
365 Canal Street, New York.
Annual sales mora than £.000.000 boxes.
Ed by congress to restrict immigra- '
tion; that no public funds be appro- -
priated for any sectarian purposes,
and indorsing the proposed sixteenth ; i
amendment to the constitution of the
United States; that no state shall ;
grant the right of suffrage to any per- ;
son not a citizen of the United States; ,,
demanding that" all property (public ■ ■
property alone excepted) be subject to
equal taxation. A committee was ap
pointed to attend the national conven- .
tions of the political parties for the
purpose of inducing them to incorpor
ate these principles into their plat
forms, and, in the event that none of
the political parties recognize these
principles, then steps will be taken to
form an American party. This nation
al council is working to secure unity
of political action by the membership
of all patriotic OTders. The committee
appointed to attend the conventions of
the political parties is composed of
Col. E. H. Sellers, Detroit; Judge
George W. Van. Fossen, Tacoma; Ste
phen Collins, Pittsburg; A. V. Winter,
Nashville; Francis C. Campbell, Min
. I iona I Reformers
BALTIMORE, Md., Dec. 12.— The an- .
nual convention of the National Re
form association began this morning
in Immanuel Baptist church. The as
sociation advocates Sabbath reform,
labor and temperance reforms, and
such amendments to the constitution
of the United States as will suitably
acknowledge God and the supremacy of
His law over the nation.
_/><^x Have a
a?-"". ' w '< Shampoo?
S'*a W nen y° u <i o ,
v JHPsi *\ have it with
// jVVif Pearline.
Ib^^V Jt ' s delightful.
mgf \ Not on^y
ml x 'A cleans your
Jf V I head, but
' >• \ clears your
brain. It's good for your hair
and scalp, — invigorates
them, just as a bath with
Pearline invigorates your
body. * You're missing half
the luxury of bathing, ii
you're doing it without Pearl
me. Moreover, you're not
getting quite as clean, prob
ably, as you might be. This
may surprise you — but it's so.
Beware of -:•-;< •■♦:>••- /-mi -»rr-tj t>i't.v.. «, v
The only permanent cure for all Nervou; Diseases,
Weak Memory, Wakefulness, Evil Dreams, Melan
cholia, Spermatorrhea, Seminal Weakness, Impotency,
Lost Vigor, Night Emissions, Lack of Confidence,
Premature Discharge, Unfitness to Marry and central
Loss of Power and Wasting of the Generative Organs,
in either sex, caused by excessive Work. Sickness
Self-Abuse, Sexual Excesses Tobacco, Opium, or
Stimulants, soon leads to Prcmatuie Old Ace,
Infirmity, Consumption and Insanity. A True
Nerve Tonic, Vltalizer and liloodbuiltler
bringing back the pink glow to pale cheeks and restor
ing the Fire and Snap of Youth.
Sold by Druggists or sent sealed in Plain Wrapper,
postpaid by mail on receipt of price. For trial and
recent cases. One Box $1.00. Full Treatment-
Six Boxes $5.00. Address: Paris Specialty Co.,
(Branch Office.) P. O. Box 2-, =;. St. Paul, Minn.
For Sale by, P. C. Lute, Druggist, Cor. sth and
Wabasha Sts., St. Paul, Minn. Hofiiin-Thompsoa
Drug Co., 101 Wash. Aye. So. Minneapolis Minn.
t^'iXa^^^S^^quicklv.perniancntl) nil nor
\T3XSAi** - TOUS diseases. Weak Mem
ory, Loss of Brain Potrer.Headacbe.Wnkef itinera,
Lost Vitality, nightly emissions, evil dreams,
Impotency and wasting diseases caused by youth
ful error* or excesses. Contains no opiates. Is
a nerve tonic and blood builder. Makes the
pale and puny strong and plnrap. Easily carried 1
In vest pocket. SI per box; O for 85. By mall
prepaid with a written prnarantee to cure or money
refunded. Free medical book, sealed, plain
wrapper, with testimonials and financial refer
ences. No charge for consultations. Beware of imi
tations. Sold by our advertised agents, or address
Nerve Seed Co., Masonic Temple, Chicago.
Sold in St. Paul Minn., by L. Mats*
setter, cor. 4th nntl Wabasha sts.
251, 253 and 255 Nicollet Aye.,
Tha oldest and only reliable medical oT.cc ofl t« v md
\n the city, as will be proved by MMHHC< • '- M of the (til/ 1
.r«M. Regularly graduated and le ally qualified ; |
3Ci enraged la Chronic. NelTjue as J Bain D.seawe. A lead
le * .ik casta nothing;. If li>co=T»i,i at to visit the city far
•reauuent, medicine eest by mall or expre.s, ft«f from ob err*
,io.-. Curable case*) guaranteed. if c v: nim we
ay so. Hour* MleUewa . 2 tee tad I l»8 p. ul; Sunday*,
01012 a. =. If yoo einot come, ettte cue by mail.
Special Parlor for Ladles. ■'■•
iervous Debility, Organic Weakness, Falling
iSfVOUS UeDIIIIy, Memory. Lack of Energy,
Physical Decay, arising from Indiscretions, Excess, Is.
la genco or Exposure, producing some of the fo lowing efee
Vrrousncss, Debility, Dlmsees of BUM, Self-Distrust, Defeel
i'o Memory, Pimples oa the Pace, Aversion to Society, Lreief
ambition, Unfltnoss to Harry, alelec.-tie t, Dyspepsia, 8u»te»l
Usr-ljpment, Lose of Power, Pains in the Baca. etc.. are treated
»--h success. Safely, Privately, Speedily. Unnatural
Discharges Cured Pormanently. :
-Mood, Skin and Venereal Diseases, MS]
Body, Nose, Throat, Skin and Bones, otcb-i. Eruptions, Itv, 1
"eeeraa, Oil Sores, Ulcere, Painful Swellings, from whatever I
inn, poet ireW nd forever drivea from the system by means
f Safe, Time Tested Remedies. Stiff and esrelleh |
olute and Rheumatism, the re-u of B'cod Poieon, surely :
lured. KJDNBT and URINARY Co epafate. Painful, ,
i!iffl;ult. t-io Present or Bloody Urine, Gonorrhoea svva
■Urloture r-romp'.'y cured. ,
iiintura no mat:er_J>ow lone itardlnir, or how be-l, 18)
iHipiUlC, by a new method . No pain! Ho
':nttlngl No detention from .
Diseases of the Rectum, ?,!.Ttt A*
•urea, Fistulra and Strictures of the Rectum.
;'he«.«, rectal troubles are often the unscipected esnse of raor/
'orma of Nervous Prostration. Irrltatl.ily md Muscular W.u.
•jess and should never be neglected.
P-ifori-h Throat, Nose, LuEgT/lseaees, Asthma,
•jdlaliU, Bronchitis and Epilepsy: Constitutional
and acquired Weaknesses of Bo h Sexes treated successfully by
ntirey New and Rapid JUliols. It la self-evident thai »
•hyslofen paying attention to acla^sofcaics ifelnt great rkiU.
tv»rv known application la resorted to end the nr-'ved f wl r<-m
--. Ilea of all ages an t countries are used. Noßxperiraocta
•re Mads. On account of the great runner of •xmat'j'jr.
nit :ho charges are kept low; often lower ihanohers 8tll«aa
■•rfectcur-eare loporant. Ca'l or write. Symptom lis*
.nd pamphlet freo by mall. The Doctor bee raeeaamm
re-it. and cured thousand, of c««-»io this city and tteWortß,
■res:. All consultations, ellu-r by mill or in person, are if
ratded aa strlctlr co-.fldeoiial nd are civet verfect riT»-.7. . -
1 ""* T' " "'■is, PflirT,
Take Your Wife
one of those handsome Foasptn Boxes.
They arc given free with each box of powder.

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