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TIIK si. PAUL GLOBE TUESDAY, MDVBKBRE __ 1898. _MOnf_t_i Prsss News. CITY SVDSCRIPTIOXS. "" [ty « moa 1 12 mos - I- 4 oT~j*l .25114.0* Dally arid fscday.. . 50ci 2.75 _.«<>! ____ * 5 c • "' 5 ' 1 - tt I COI * IPTIONS. By Mai; |Imo ; ( mos 1 12 mos I Dah. otljr .25c Jl. 60 $»•••' Daily and Sunday.. . SSc 2.00 4.0# Sunday 1 7 5 1. tC y 1 75 1. 0J r _ at Postoffice at St. Paul. Mlnn.. at Cr-ond-raas Matter. Addr_s all coniaiunl «tiona _d raak. all Remltrancea payabla te OU BE CO.. St. Paal. Mtnneaota.-— :jc>u« rorr.tivunlcatlnna not noticed Ra ta will not b. returned un \*fsa' -1 by pottage. UP.ANCH OFFICES. K»w Yor I. "0 Sj>ru<-» St < lil'ttto. .. Room ttfi. No. 87 Waabington St TUESDAYS WEATHER. Fiilr. Warmer. n>- the United State* Weather Bur_u- VINNI'_IA Fair, warmer; b'i.-k to bigh arlndt. MORTH ItAKOTA— Fair. •outbweet wlnda. sol'Tll ii ,. KOTA— Fair, iKjutbwrn; wloda. MONTANA— PartIy cloudy; ;i> northern and c »_ru portloi. winds. WISCONSIN— Fair, f low _ by rioudy; warmer; increaatnit aomthwan wicda. I'-WA K_!r; »_rmi-r: Kratbwect windt. • _Y'S TEMPERATURES— St.PaaI, Sien ark, _; Wllllaton. i-'. llavn-. 40. Il<- «. a. ;:-.; Bdmon ton, « ttlel A!b; rt, 3 . Ma-, ;:.-. Swift Current, 32; Qa'Appelle, il; Mlnn*. .Vlnni . New •'; Plttaburg, 42-41; Runal • Cincinnati, 4. -44; Ifootnal, ::i-_: N.;w York, VY S MEANS Bar meter mean . •y, _; wind at I p. m., aosthwest; wea' her, .;.u->-, niuxiniiiin t< inpfratur*. .'<) . mn lnnim t-m --.. dally rai « f j,re <•ij.it ii ion lo Isal RIVER AT I A. M. Daai . g;* in Slai; Un. _4 Hour. St. Paul 14 .1 .a j La Croase _ 2.7 O.u Davenpnrt 2 6 ... Bt. Louia SO 6» .... —Fall. : f. r lemperatare and eli-vat lon. —P. F. Lyona, Obterv. r. ricKlnlty's Disturbing Lijcht. kiiik anninul th>- horlsoa, after the elections of last Tuesday, aad con templating ti. ii results, '-ue discov.!. ;i li^ht dickering down la the vi, h,ity of Oyster Bsy, Long lel ■ :<l trWcta l*r •:■!• nt IfcKln i.y d übtlesa i.»,k.^ with a Feeilni f dlrttruft aad appi__M oalon. The oan •>f New York, n nn governor <<f that statt n .im. .up • |. nal ■taad- P - 1 "' • iona] t\A.-i\ . ::. mttaa in the dawn ..f the . _. result c« uld i.,- Lv, |. i(.-.h* moi a is I by his etniai ni i h John D. L >ng, of M ' 4 the department . tl .»iu-i" >i hi - Mt t i md he : with out national a_l| Ftls Dd hii Mm, v iiiiin ti.- :hr.- ■ months, to tht hei I .1. a.s ml M. fro'ii jr t in tim v.- other llne "( k< •! fun wm-. !•>• gov. ■ Y.wk I thai he Isnl m - i t■ *• .1.- --< mi- rsgu l !ils nwn alml ■ I and his snd • ! t >•**»"• Ot tlriini ash; _o m i -it. il irlng, dashing and I of a t>. • man rai ■ His p Uii iij*n In Nos . >-k |asl dcs thiei t stlmate Of his IL- stands pre-ett_i «-f the youagsr elaa ■• oouaSry, to i-ntiui i lai in o popular h«-i\>. it no. nhoHy «i ths4 Mr R made M eampal N i rnovshtp Hut ill 111.' B Ll of this the rem tie i I or not. er.Tti-«l htmseM 10l <n whioh Inevitably u»>- him with the • t In Its choloe ii'tuy in . :lo it • to r«. -B I ot Pi rt in U_e M lf with Thos Flatt. the n __*rol_e_ U->*. v >f Kepub l_v*_n pollttl .*• in New . h he had Incurred th dispieas • ' - !>uk»-. publi_i.->l to the world, whs tiuietly i without crKlcl**tii >r OOMUBsnt. ILs atti;ude lias Oroa any OQn i \ .th rvati-.tial p.»litics a> « ... t Wsahtngtoo. Hi_ future r D bis >>«n h.uivlt •" -r crfaiion. ;. the beMef Is Juadflable that bis iJui-Mnrlsllns w in HS l Mr. Pleat - people, ther. still, th- | > that th* snthuslssaa ov r lum will not have saphsd by l*_. and thai his name be <.*on\eii arti'-d a. the party ■laiit) President ktoKlmlsy l_n**elf lt is also by no maSSM that the president, during the aoJtM-n^nt of all ihf aoasttoas and iltlng from the Spanish war, will eocape antagonism and or llty cs ln ih. ease of :-. 1564. Mar.y thins, are lik-.-ly ta ocear durinsr the rasas Ba_r*ss and rt*e rt!a.t sosalon ot the succeed- n*c •aleufcated to have an effect upon the quolioil <»f U<e ad-__M-. tlu- -tlion Of Mi- McKinley. Vi. ved fixmi the pr_ient standpoint thr ot Col. B ■ » ,-vrlt. with rti-lM^. to national po".l:i_*. is tliere interosting, and hi* carver from thia time on wiil be watched through- out the country with notable consider ation. Ths W. C. T. U. Convention and the Temple. The action of the W. C. T. V. con vention yesterday in practica_y aban doning the Chicago Temple and re pudiating- its debt does not accord well with the high principles which th _c 1 women are supposed to repre- Rent, If a body of men should reach j i such a decision with respect to a c r . orate institution, they would go out Into the world with the brands of cowardice and dishonesty upon them. ] It may be true that the Temple • project was ill-advised. At the time : i the building association was organiz- ! ; e.j, however, the work of the W. C. J ; T. D. was promising In the line of re- | | su.ts. The object was certainly c >m : mendable. The women associated with re engaged in a noble cause, and i right worthily have they advanced that i cause on a material I ._is. far-reaching in the influen' I \vl_n ! the Temple organization was effected, the times were prosperous; Chicago real estate was highly valued; the Mdectioa of the site for the Temple was wisely j the plot of ground being in the ! v. ry heart of the business center of ! the city. It waa acquired on the j ground-rent pian, than which there is | none better. But disaster overtook the country about the time the Temple was comp: Thi- building was designed for rental | to numerous tenants, a.nd the revenues | .v. re expeoted to be ln sufficient vol- I ume to provide a surplus for the main- I teoanoe of th.- work of the W. C. T. U. The character of the ownership, how ever, necessitated discrimination as to the tenantry. Anything Introduced by .»ld into the place irhich was in- j nous with the moral prlnrij.les irhich the union sought to advance 1 I be of itse>f a subje-ct of scan- j dal. Responsible tenants, from a pe rLii'i try point- Of vi. .v, might hay.- I n secured, but they trere objectionable from the union's standpoint of moral ity. Hence the Temple has remained la tbe heart of Chicago, a partially, but j unprofitably tenanted structure, but rthaiesg a silent symlnjl of the pore thoughts and high moral' qualities j of Its promoters. Its failure as a bust nterprlse Is only that which has j been common to many another build- j !* gr.it dimensions not only in Chicago, but in th* more Important rommerHal center of New York, a re sult largely -attributable to the stress -»f the time... The w. c. T. U. ar. not morally justified in abandoning their efto, retain the Temple. Th y have receiv ed th encrons treatment eui the ■>r Mr. Marshall F.eid. .>f «'hi wh*> has said in writing ander • ' N- v. 2. U9Mo Mr.. Carse, presi dent of the board of Temple trusrw*s. it thr- friends of the organisation "evince _ifl_le_l Interest la ti. en- i MB to BU_MHtt_ an amount that '• will pay off ai. the tassainder i «.f the Issue : Temple trut I - outstanding," be srill 1 1 previous agreement, to Bive ISO.OOfB In ' lo Jwi l. IMO, if necessary, anl i will also donate ?: 1,900 In ••ish. to be I applied to tbe ; ot $20,000 n _at aad HO, tt on thr- j Him mortgage b .r,«)r- srhlob srill • • ■ ttould be ed, in tin; 4- nnection , that bonds sg '■ mple are bei i Co- , 111 ml ian IIWISSIIIII lt mutt bas rodent to the n • :nl« _*hli> of the n that the i business qualMcatlona of thos,- com ic tbe bod D trial, and the j to overthrow tha Temple and • lon the enterprise \>. id a< t to the credit of the W. t . T. U. or gSirlsstlon when business tact h< nor coins to iw> measured by such I ir» n gj Marshal! Field. Between this! aad Jan. i. i_ ., more ! than thi -uhs a iii inter- ': and by the expiration of that j i aamatt. well directed effort S'ould doubtless attract support from t many Untried sources. 1 .illan- j ihs out BometiaMs in very ! ways and plaoes. and a Brerltorioaa organization. nu.h as the i H C t. r. aaqoestlonabfy _, ■ ih adopt! m ot a proper and bon .abb- plan foi i.*t to It ■ ■ > late for the ntlon to vi do Its unfor:-. .vork Of S of bravely, • inr od honor before tbe wocld, which, j in the end, s worthy an In: .tltuti<>n ln the promotion Of morality. I this _D - un- j illy do* In r*>llniß York ls bavlag a snake show; so much for the Its Well, other OOUBti tea ir* governed by . why n.n th. I'hl.lppines? lt would sever ha\.- l>-en recognized as a | mls.!-«n Without th.- la- ! bei ..* th.- T.-rnple." is the \V. C T. I*. I • .ktiik. r the I c." They are r.<H maK J ar- I ements ta its Thanksgiving I _ this year. with a radpe for making J ■ like n:rk. ;. might forward] lt to Senor Sagasta. Mr Alicer, ln analyzing the returns, has not yet been able to figure out just ra he was vindicated. 1 has been d" again in Mark Ha<nna must be careless with his barrel ot late. the amount of brains he is augpooed i ) have stole« away, the demon rum has very little sense. Mr. Depew is not actually asking anyone to drape him ln a toga, but it ■a 1.1 be noticed that his coat is off. Unete Sam do«_ n< . expect any more fighting, but lt will be noticed he is turning -the hose on his powder. Another superstition is shattered; a -•i :*tieman by the name of Dennis a__ eUvted to the leglslature^ln Indiana. A Missouri men tried lo break Into •'. and now he ls trying to break - ii. people are never satisfied. More boats have gone aground In the .go river. If tha* strea for navigation, it wiil have to be swept. : ish soldiers ln Cuba ruftta I return home until they are paid. The i Man! I'tetty soon they will be asking ■ hlngs to eet. ! Right behind the American eleclions S-«_.n »iu»_r_ that she wili retan her eovereignty over the P_illipptne3. j Rt-ally now, Was a vote for Roos.-v.it I a vote for Sp-_aT THE ST. PAUL, GLOBE -TUESDAY NOVEMBER 15, 1833. Dramatic ana Musical. METROPOLITAN. Here Is the story of "The Moth and th* F__e:" A dishonored man, who has sacrificed to his appetite for gambling the money that has beea entrusted to him, commits suicide. While the pistol Is stii: smoking in his hand his daughter accept* the love of a rake, who has conceived a sincere passion for her. £_c is warned of his past, but is disposed in a ■Romanly way to believe in him ar.d his love for her as ref.-__.ry conditions. She knows nothing of her father's dishonor. Her lover is taken into the secret hy the uncle of th.c girl and he furnishes tbe money that s*vps the reputation of tbe dead man. At the ste^s of the altar his past Intervenes between the rake and his bride. He is claimed by the v.oman he has dec eived and deserted, who confronts him with his child. His bride stands firmly by b>.m in spite of the story ; «t the de_rte_ woman, for s'..e loves him [ greatly snd believes him. In an agony of \ pleading the des.rted woman attacks him on ; the steps of the sanctuary and is ao bitter j in her denunciation tbat be strikes her to ! the ground. The Mow kills the love of his bride for h ; m, and she leaves him to his " shame. TTTe following day be makes his ap pearance at ber home, and in endeavoring to force her to marry him he tells her of her father's shame and how he saved him. Sim repels him and moves him to such a sense of •<;- duty that he goes away to extiate hi. , I ast. leaving his name to the woman whom , he had wronged. That Is an outline of the story, but It conveys really no Idea of what there ls In the clay. It is a most extraordinary play, and ln it < Clyde Fitch has added something to the liter- ] ature of the stage— scm_hing that may live or di. so far as the public is concerned, but , which wii! never lack in Interest while lt ls | y . on the stage. The story of the play will attract the attention and curiosity of thosa who speculate on the mimic Joys and woes of the stage — the play itself commands absolute ly the admiration of the beholder for Its masterful construction. It is rich ln delight- ' ful comedy; it has the true social flavor snd ! ie doe* a most difficult thing ln portraying j the life of today. Moreover, it is full of the essence of life at this end of the century, : when one is obliged. If in it at all, to ac> -ex>t stabs in the heart and shout vive la bagatelle ; — perhaps not literally, but ln fact. " The Moth and the Flame" Is in three ' acts. The first presents the unique idea of ; a children's party given for grown-up peo- j pie, beautifully staged and costumed, during the progress of which parry the life of the I assemblage is driven to suicide by the dis- j osvery of his wrongdoing. The second act is quite as original, show ing the int.rior of a church, the guest.., women of the great world, gathering before j the ceremony and indulging in that ordlnar lly meaningless and Insincere talk which Is I accepttd as the small change of society. The '. comedy lines ln this scene are brilliant and actually witty in their capacity for Uiumi natmg character. The act goes to the limit j of the dramatic in the closing scene. The | las: act ls set in the room in which the j wedding presents of the Ul-fat.d bridal pair J are shown. The stage setting is beautiful. 1 lt goes without saying that anything played : by Mr. Kelcey and Miss Shannon would be . done quite perfectly. In "The Moth aud the Flume," as lt was given at the Metro politan before a very large audience last night, Mr. Kelcey has • strong acting part, j It is not a grateful part and might be illffl - : cult for an actor of ordinary capacity. Mr. ' Kelcey plays the man of the world who j has found he goal of his life and who is ready to sacrifice anything to attain that j goal, ln the love of a go_, Woman. In his ■ passion he does things that makee one abhor ' him, but lie does everything so well, he plays the harsher scenes with such subi_y tbat one does no: lose sight of the fact that ln his worst moods he is suffering in atone ment for his past. Miss Shannon is the Marion Wolton, the bride. The rolo ts on* that ls full of strong ly BS____U situations, but the capital act ing of Miss Shannon makes her most i_ig nant dlatr-as the more affecting ln that It doe* not shriek. She ls charming in her ! fa-_a__o_ gtrllshnes*. snd she and Mr. Kelcey | mako love in sucb a fervent y_ well-bred ' ! way tha; It might be commended to ia| people who have curiosity ln that direction. The** two sre admirably supportod. The company is much larger snd bettt r in «.. ry respert than any we have seen ln the Kelcey- Sliannou _u;>iM>rt. A: the bead of the support ls * very < :• .rr actress. Mis* Marion At>!x>:t. Miss Abbott Is cast for Mrs. I_orimer. twice a widow through the intervention of the divorce court, but who Is happily provided with number thrc-e before the final curtain. Mis* Abbott has a generous amount of tha: sort at t:.lent which gladdens the stage. Her jollity Is Infectious and she sp<_ks the sharp thinga she has to aay like a woman who koows just what to say and how to say It. The s*age dlvor <*_c i« not always a happy creation. Miss Abbot;, by th ■ proper ren dering of Mr. Pitch's lines, wll! make us j think belter ot the type she portrays. Amon< other • lever people in th« large cast a *-<• <" h.irl.. Stedman, J. E. Whiting, iirur. _.- K.i . Miss Ora. c Keals, a garrulous ! and fr with a mania ga***f__f; Mlas Ell's. Miss Winona | Shannon and a I r poopie, all ot riough to help maintain the ! high tone of the play. The theater goer whose sense of appr. i r__t!..n of a good thing is d-v.loped should * go and see 'The Moth and the Flame." It ls the sort of thing ih.it _UM_M he eiiouragtd on the » age. In Banst be many things of the kind, snd th . particular eruption of stag* story should be supported. It wiil be at tbe Metropolitan all the we.k. lii'ifaw ln ( Irrnlallen. As eonips red vt-fe the SOfTOSpsadtag date last year, there was sn Increase of over UlO. --600,000 ln the amount of gold coin In c reu lation. Standard silver du_'.r. slowed nn tnervaae of over S subsidiary silver sn In. an • . >iad sliver cer t-fl «te_ an __■<_.<• f o v. <Hher item* showing taerssass wer- I'nited - where the gain was over *'T. l aod national bank notes, where the gain w.ts j over f&.SO. '•_. The Items of decrease w»r • - fL4 ■ '"'in gold certificates, near • • in treasury note* el MM , ai.d teat | 200.000 ln ( urreo.-y cert:fl .*;es of iy>2. The I total I ir -u la: ion oa Nor. 1 amount ed to J •- This repr-*ented ai n | crease of over HSg.MO.iM a* .mrar. d wl h j the corresponding date of ta* year. The elr | cuidtloa per isyt- . bastd up n a pee* : es:! mated M offlcia'a at f_. >*7 Tula repres»n san itr,vi> of 63 cent* for the month and of t'.._« _• i ->d w'th the corresponding date Uut yesr.— Bradstrcet's. Nov. li. 1 urertainty of Polttira. The Demc .rat:. vk*;_ry oo governor In Min nesota wss a r*. table one. The f _:e has had but one Democratic governor stiu-* It wai ; admitted to the Yin f rtf years ago. Th* Republicans were appealed to to vote for th ■>'. candidate for governor by their leading orgwi i the Pioneer Press cf St. Pan:, on the ground thai "every vote eaat tor Jotn Llnd tthe Democratic candidate) wt i M a v >t* for Spaia." Th* people resp-Mded by eiectin^ L_ud by 10.i>J0 in a state that gave McKlney 51,000 majority. Politic* is mighty »ne*rt*ia tn Its drift those days. csp.ctally outside the i sway of bou mac-bines ln the great _U«s.— Pittsburg Poat. Ulebe'a ____• at Kwstts. The St Paul Dally Glob* has more than reinstated itself in tb* Democrail - party la Minnesota. It carried on a running fire on Eustis an J the frailties of th* RepublicaT party during the late campaigi. thst thinned the ranks of the enemy al! along the me. — New L.m NYas Susnr Trust >ol In It. The company which wants to own the Philippines is an entirely new o;._..pany, the *._ _ard OU and the sugar trusts being ap- ' par-nUy content with o«_!ng the United _ proj>er.— Chicago Record. la the _>_■ Asiasia Sri_u. Don't bother with sewing on burtons at this *eaaon. pin a chrysanthemum over tbe spot.— Atchison Globe. Why l.emsel Fall*. Congress ha* secured a divorce from Lemuel Biy Quigg on th* ground at tailor* te *MfMM-t— Chiasm T__s-Heraid. TRADE L. TWIN CITIES THE STATIS OF LOCAL, BISI_ESS IMPROVED BY TIIE COLDER WEATHER LITTLE CHANGE IN GENERAL October Carries Record for Largest Consumption of Iron ln the Conntry's History Healthy- Tone Prevails in All Lines— l n asnally Steady Trade lm Boots and .hoe*. The following are the reviews of commer cial agencies for the week ending Novem ber 12, both of trade in the Twin Cities and . in the suecific lines named: St. Paul— There is a better feeling among : jobhers on account of the flne weather pre- j vailine. -hourh fin-res for the week show ' ; Bitla cher.ee in the niTIIBWi of business done. Mast desVr. are satisfied to make a ghow- ' Inr, ahead of that of a year ago. and oil ie .ions are comin? in about ss usual.— j Bradstreet's. (Tor. 12. s • • St. Paal— Cold weather, w'th heavy frost la some sections has a beneficial effect, and ; the demand for heavy footwear, clothing and ! dry goods is good. Groceries are s. rdy. and drues, pain's and oils shew increased sales. The fall rush has just begun ln hardware : bemit Thirty days late on account of un- ' seasonable weather Shoe factories sre ! very busy, emrloying a full force, and mau- I ufaeturers generally have plenty of orders ! for t-me time to com. . Retail trade ls fair- : ly good, and coll. .tions Ehow marked im- j provement.— Hun's Review Nov. 1" • • • Minneapolis—Business conditions noted ' one week aro are applicable to date. Trade Is fair and collections are better.— Brad- i street's. Not. 11. • • • _lnneai»oll»-Fiour is quiet, with prices lower. Minneapolis sal _ about 2_ - ! 000 bbls. against 270.000 last week. For.t<m ; shipments are larger. 110.380 bbls. Flour out- WO*, reported by the Northwestern Miller ' Minneapolis. 3T0.3_ bW . against 302.105 last I year: Superior-Tluluth. .4.425. aeainst 84 100; Milwaukee. 47. 55... agains* 39. 2„; St. Louis &.' .. again** fio.MO; total. 602.T00 for the ' meek against 491.270 last year, and 516.855 j in IS_. Wheat in store has increased 355, --000 bu, with small prospect of a cut in carrying charges. Money 1* easy at 3 to 8 ! per cent, according to quality of paper, with collections _ir. Furniture manufacturers are busy, and trads ln plumbers' supplies for 00-ober shows an increase of 50 per cent. Groceries are steady and Jobbers ln hats and caps are waiting for colder weath er. Building permits show Increase of about 40 per cent, and building material ls in fair demand, with lumber shipments exceeding j last year's, and saw mills are expected to continue work about ten days. Merchandise ! shipments in October were 54.732.133 lbs. j against 45.892,099 showing a small increase ' over last year.— Dun's Review. Nov. 13. • s • Boots and Shoes -Manu'a tur^rs and buyers are waiting, both for an adjustment in prices, and as hides fall the shops era looking for better' orders m the theory thai leather must decline, while buyers are lo k- ' lr.g for lower prices of shoes. There Is as j yet unusually steady business for the win er I season, and shipments, according to the Sho. ! & Leather Report..-, were „.4-6 cases for i the week, against 7\6. in 15.7. 38.. ',90 in 18 6, and 8.8«_ In the same week of 1596. which is evidently a mistake.— Dun's Review Nov. 12. • • • leather— Holders are waiting, but sre iraaker In tone since the fail in hides anl the wteadt refusal of m-nufactureis to bay beyond their a> tua! needs.— Dun's Review. Mot. 12. • • • Hides— The Chicago market has again de clined a fraction for moat grades, averaging for all about Ihrsa atgtaanthl of a cen-, or 2.2 p«r cent. Hut the ree rd 0 f sa i<_ s of <. a ttle at the four (treat We. «m markets. In ten | months of IP9B, Ir 4.5..1. . head, against 4 .. .- ! 068 last year, and 4.647.696 ln ISH. Orel c . were recorded In 1882-I_»4, bat did not thon measure in the least the consuming i capacity of the country.— Dun's K_vtew Nov. 12. • * * \lool -Sales have betn mv h .mailer via i ■ w. -ek ago. but yet show the heavy gans resulting from general concessions In prioe for they amount In two weeks to 15._34.t0j pounds, against 16,5_,9_ last veir. and _, -2_.600 In 18_. While some holders Stick for the prices ot six weeks ago, the large n.a.u facturers are taking good quanUtits at 2 U .1 cents lower, while some heavy bargains are ■t-U pending.— Dun's Review, Nov. 12. • • • Wool— There is very little change In the | :;-arket In Boston. Sales for the week j foot up nairly 5,000,_00 pound . making a i total for tlie p:.st three weeks of over I?,SM^« naia. The greater tait at the week's I sales wss domestic, most of which go a to ■ manufacturers, as did the salea of the pray- I lous two weeks. Territory w olu nastlSMa to The larger manufacturers are s 1.1 buy- : ing territory woofs, while smaller manuf*e turers are coming li>ti> the market more fr . | a:.d arc d.ing s_ne_lnng. Iri -»s are ■HII k_r. Most of the business is being done by a law houses, and it is said that th° 'nsi .Idati.m scheme has <-au~ed s~m. ra to sell rather t_,>n attempt to renew i their loans with B*~_ banks Prices remiin • as they were last week. _-rad_rre<<t>, .\ 0v xJ. • • • Dry (__• The WS-ks lv lne.s hai beeu Interfered with to some extent by the elec tions, but In spite of that sggregate results have been fairly np to previoua average. It ls noticeable tha* the demjnd for quick de liveries for current consumption have been on a smaller scale In cotton g<xds, but __■ decrease has been compensated lor by an expansion of busln_s on spring account. Th • * now the BiJt Important feature In the situation, and M is f ncur-ging to no s •hat prevailing Indications are all ln favjr cf a large volume of business (or next ses "he r*__lt ' lons am r« gard ei favorably ln the trade, as they --.p-rently assure freedom from disturbing __g_latlaa on tariff and currency for some considerable time to come. Beyond thia th«r. has b, en no ma terial change In the tone of the ma-ket. a*.d ccw price* of shirting prints as rapaftai oe low, were in accord with genen! ci;« ta tions. Business in the woo'en gocds ffcrMSS is gradually improving, but there ls no more h_MM in prtccs than btfors.— Brads r ets. Nov. 12. • • * Dry trooda- There is only s fair business 1 i ng at Hos ioo in ths dry goods, and the condition of ths market is qutst. Orders are meetly for goods for immediate use, but on the whole the volume shows an Increase. Ths export movement _r.:ici__ the leading festure ln cotton good* It is reported that I s-ing commies '.op hossos hsv. lately scld from 75.000 to 100. w8 piece, of b _wn cottons .; _rt- As a result many of the export mills sre sold ahead tor about six months. Prices are stron«sr and higher by Bleached octons axe not much chanced, but buyers are holdtrg *off _ anticipation of lew er prices Print cloths are steady. &ut tvs- Lness Is very ■__! Printed fabrics am rather t«asier. with the demand quiet. Sta ple ginghams are»ae_li_»g moderately at un changed pricea *i'ool _rs are mov:n_ slowly — the dec! ins ln ijx>! having a tendency to check buyirg. -Bradstr^t'a, Nov. 12. • • • Cotton _ood« -Tka demand for heavy brown she. oMis0 Mis is not exhausted. bat the oversold r-on_tlon and th- higher prices of leading export grades make bus iness difficult for exporters to aceo_p)i_t. _Ie trade Is still buying moderately up tp 4-yard goods, bu: ln ligktWElghts con verters have operated fairly at steady prices. Ducks are quiet aad Usasburg* dv I, with prices fsvorfccg buyers Business in b'eschf-d co. tens continues limited, buyers ati'l holding i off pending ec.lcn ac-jon by leading agenu on prices. Wide ehe*tfngi are insctiva snd co;t3n __n«_ and b'_nk_« qu*et at previous pricea. Some round lots of d_.ims have be-.n sold out at low prices, and the mark-". U rcw **.___r. Plaids quiet at previcns gk\_" ci. Ticks dull aad oMy. Cheeks snd s fipes and cb*__a ia aaoderata request far next spring. Kid-finished cambrics dull, without change in price. The following are approx imate quotations: Standard brown sheeting. <#4%c; 3-yards, 3_@4e; 4-yards, i.s@3He; 4-1 bleached, s\©6_; 64 square bleached, 3 _c; kid-finished cambrics, 64 square, % 7-16 _2-* c. Print cloths ruled dull at 2c for regulars until the close of the week, when consider able sales were made thereat and of odds on relative basis. In prints the reduction of American shirtings and other lines oi like grade to'Sc per yard has been the chief fea ture; this is the lowest price on record. Fancy calicoes, indigo blues, turkey reds, mournings and staples have been in average demand, without change In prices. Printed specialties for spring and white goods are in satisfactory demand. Ginghams are well sold in flne grades for spring and prices firm.— Dun's Review. Nov. 12. __- . • • • w oolen Goodn— The reorders for heavy weights have again been a feature this week, showing up a total larger than usual for this late stage and keeping prices of serges, clays and other staples quite firm. For light weights for men's wear fabrics tlie demand coming forward, although ex panding somewhat, is still unsatisfactory. Agenu are in most dlrecUons pushing for further orders and with a lower wool mar ket are occasionally quoting reductions of 5 per cent, but in standard lines of staples in both woolens or worsteds prices are not lower than before. Satinets and doeskin jeans are dull and easy. Business in over coatings and cloakings continues inactive at irregular prices. The demand for woolen and worsted goods for spring ls expanding slowly, and the market continues dull and irregular. Flannels and blankets are quiet _ previous prices.— Dun's Review, Nov. 12. See Iron and Steel— The output of pig iron Nov. 1 was 225.935 tons weekly, against 215. --635 Oct. 1. Thia is but 5.500 tons weekly leas than the greatest production ever at _med, March 1 last year, but then stocks were being increased, so that the apparent consumption was only 32,609 tons dally, whereas the unsold stocks decreased in Oc tober 35.141 tons, which with the average daily output indicates a consumption of i 32.892 tons dally, or 1,019,646 Tor the month of October. This ls probably the highest consumption ever attained in this country, although stocks held by the great steel com panies are not Included In the record of the Iron Age. One of the largest producers has been selling rather large block* of Bes semer and basic pig at Pittsburg, and as buyers are generally supplied far ahead, some weakness appears, with gray forge 10c lower. The remarkable feature is the export de mand, which surpasses all expectations, in cluding 40,000 tons steel rails for Northern Europe and 100.000 tons plates, which man ufacturers have been arranging to distribute. But other export orders include 16.500 tcna billets from Pittsburg, and large quantities of bars, rods, wire snd a great variety of manufactured products. Home demand ts also steady for the season, and large enough to sustain all prices. Chicago notes orders for 2.000 cars, and another covering 2.000 tons plate with surprisingly large orders for light rails, and for hardware throughout the West. Pittsburg notes orders for steel cars and plates for lake vessels, a little better demand for bars, whi'.e at Philadelphia the demand of all eorts surpasses expectation, especially in plates for the shipyards and the lakes and for cars— Rradstreet's. Nov. 12. • • • MINNEAPOLIS LUMBER MARKET. The following is the table of receipts and shipments for the past week and the cor responding week of last year: Receipts, Shipments, _, , Feet. Feet. Total 1,470.000 8. 115. 000 Total preceding wsek 1.230, (KM) 8.340.00. Increase 240.000 Dec. _t,ttt For the corresponding week of bust year the figures were as follows: Bacaiats. Ship'is. Minneapolis 2.685.000 7.7_.0_0 -Missksippl Valley Lumberman. Here, There, Everywhere. President McKinley saw large crowds and heard a gnat deal of applause when he made his Western trip Just b&fore the election. He ls of a sympathetic and responsive nature, and is understood to have been well pleased with the acclaim. He is not the first presi dent of the I'nited States, perhaps, who has been led by the shouts of the people to be lieve that he was on an easy road to re ■iominatlon. It appears, though, that he did not have a monopoly. Teddy Roosevelt had a good deal of acclaim and 'landed." Ho is now In Mr. McKinley's line.— (MncinnaU Hnqulrar. • • • Lord Salisbury said In his speech at the lord mayor's banquet last night: "The American republic', appearance among factors Asiatic and possibly In European dl \ la a grave and serious event which may not conduce to the Interests of Deac«. though I think in any event it is likeiy to conduce to the interests of Great Britain." Caa it bo possible that this "Dbstiny" ls a Of British gcod s that has slipped past the. Dingley tariff and has palms. Itself off on Mr. .'iKiiii.y? Does "Deatta. ' mean that we aro to give up living for BS_aa lies and are to live hereafter for the altruistic parpoat of pulling Britain's Asiatic chestnuts out of thi- continental fire? Lord Salisbury spoke too soon. We are not yet cotnmitteed to the destiny of being the United Stat*, of America and Asia. It may be that the new congress has caused the arbiter of destiny to see a great light.— New York World. • • • The Massachusetts vote, so far as it speaks at all, tells of no enthusiasm hereabouts ov*T the imperial policy of the administration. Republican apathy eennot be Interpreted to mean Republican approval. We can find ao reason lor believing that Mr. Roos.v . t's vic tory ls in anywi-e due to his imperialistic leanings, lie made something of *his Issue early in the _nv««s, but later put it ln ths background, where it waa concealed to the end. The chief _atrapa__a newspaper ad vocates of _!_*on. supporting Mr. Roose velt, carefully made no mention of this ques tion ia summing up the causes at issue on the eve of ths election— a highly significant fart, showing th-M imperialism was losing and not winning votes to ths Republican ticket.— Springfield (Mass.) Republican (Ind.). • • • If the administration did not give definite Instruction to the American pea-e commis sioners befors their departure for Paris re garding Urn Philippines, as alleged, and it has since become converted to the cause cf further territorial expansion. It must have m__ntcn*T_t_ ths < vpreesion of public opin ion to a marked degree. Assuming that the administration did thus aliow Itself to be misled, lt must have had Its ey _ opened ln a convincing, if not a palnfu'.. manner by the storm of protests called forth In this coun try by the announcement that the American : peace commissioners had made a demand upon the Sp.nlsb commissioners for all of lue < Philippines, and especially the protests of ; United States senators whose consent, lf not j the'r advice, is essential to the consummaton of a treaty of peace.— Burlington (Vt.) Free Press (Rep.). LORD AND _LADY CURZQN. Both Were Cordially lireeted Upon *i Visit to South-port. .OI.THI "ORT, England. Nov. 14.— The visit to this place today of .Lord a^d Lady Cuntofi. of __.d€ston, leal to a remarkable den_>t__:.ratio*_ of good will for his lor&_hip, who haa repre sented this division in parliament since __tt election ia ISS».. All the city • ■runes and the county l«odies irated i_ it. th. streets were dec ora te-1 with flags snd crowded with - . and at the railroad statl-* the public ollicials In their robes of office nted an address of d>n_ra.ula i his !• rdship on his appointment t.» the vlceroyehip of India. The lady mayoress presented to Lady Curzon a bouquet of orchids. Fo.est ( fmetfrj Knlarsed. Forest cemetery has Just secured a consid erab> enlargement, ma association having purcha_ed from 1 . rtta Coastans fire seres east of the rr_ect property. The purchase price was H.s*. and ths propt.-ty v to bs _a_d out ta _*» at ones. COAL BAROMS AT SLIT FUEL COMPANY WITH HEADQUAR TERS HERE GOES IXTO A RECEIVER'S HANDS PROTECTION OF BOND OWNERS That Is the Reason Assigned l»y Local Officers for the Legal Pro ceedings Which Resulted In the Receivership Pennsylvania & Ohio Fuel Company Expects to Continue Without Interruption. The following dispatch came last night through the Associated Press from Cincinnati: The Turney & Jones Coal company, of Columbus. 6., and the Pennsylvania „ Ohio Fuel company, of Su Paul, with of fices also In Chicago, were today by the fed- I eral court put into the hands of the Se curity and Title company, of Chicago, as re- I ceivers. In the suit of Putnam against thtse companies application wrs made to have George S. Season of Columbus, also as a receiver, but on the objection of Samuel M. I Felton, receiver of the Columbus. Sandusky j tc Hocking Railroad company, Judge Taft re fused to confirm Beason, who has beea em ployed by the coal company. Receiver Fel ton pleaded that these coal oompanles should be considered ln the appointment of the re ceiver. Judge Taft reserved to a further date the appointment of some practical coal operator as co-receiver with the Chicago Se curity and Title company. These companies are among the largest that ever operated in the Ohio coal fields. Their Troubles com menced in the summer of 1597 with the great coal strike. They had large contracts to fill ln the Northwest and were unable to get coal until late ln the summer and j then at a high price, and with very high i freights. The result was a loss of over $200, --: 000 at that time. This summer they bought ; very large Quantities of coal, which is still ! on their docks, while their collections have j been very slow. As they bought the coal early, a great deal of paper has fallen due before reeelpts were coming in. The crisis was brought about by New York parties de claring due the whole of an issue of J2SO 000 of obligations, because one of the Install ments was not paid promptly. The liabilities amount to J1, 200.000. The officers of the com pany claim they will pay the liabilities in full if the assets are carefully handled. The I two companies were owned by the same parties— mostly by H. D. Turney. of Colum bus, and John S. Jones, of Chicago— and had to stand or fall together. The mines of these companies furnished about one-half of the coal tonnage of the Columbus, Sandusky & Hooking railroad, and the future of that property depends very largely on what is done by the newly appointed receivers of these ooal companies. BONDHOLDERS DID IT. E. il. Piatt, resident vice president of the Pennsylvania _ Ohio branch of the fu_ company, when shown the above dispatch last evening, had the following to say concerning the pass ing of the company Into the hands of a receiver: "It ls a mistake to suppose that any losses in the ordinary transaction of business had any bearing upon tha appointment of the receiver. It is tru. the company sustained come losses In 15... a_ stated ln the telegram, bat the amount was much less than $200,000 and this year the company's paper was being met as fast as k fell due. The iral cause of the application was the j demand of Eastern bondholders for ! the immediate redemption of the oom- I pany's lxinds, and the application for j a receiver was the result of an amlc ; able arrangement for the protection of the company. The bonds ln qu<. were issued two years ago, when tlv Pennsylvania & Ohio Coal company and the Turney & Jmes conipany .on _>l__le_ The bond*, were purchased by New York investors, and in the course of events all came due, at the time. The redemption of th ■ bonds called for a large sum of a_c__y, ••urtiouiarly u.t this ■—aoc of the year ! *h< • the company's business Is at its height, and so wheat the holders of th_ bonds lnatsted upon Immediate redemp tion, the affairs of the company ware placed ln the hands of the co_t. to prevent unfair advantage l>ein_; taken t>y the boiKlboldeiß. As nearly as I understand the situation the company will continue to conduct its bus-lness as heretofore, until such time as th Question of tlie l_nds may be j-eltled, when lt will reas*_um_ its former lnde. I<emdent <*ourse of business, and while | the appointment of the receiver may, ! on the face of the case, give tlie a_p- I pt a ranee of a failure, such Is In no wise the real status. "Th*- appointment of the rcce've; wIM have r. local effect. The company has practically no oredUoi. in th- North wett, particularly in EH. Paul, other, of oourse, than ordinary outstanding business obligations, and its a=s.*ts arc in the best of comTtlon. No Rt. Paul bank ls ln any way concern*-!. We have a large number of contrails on hand and our docks at Dcluth u*>d at railroad points are loaded n ith co_ s» that the busin.-is of the company will no doubt go right on as thoußh its affair, harl not pa»sed into the hands o. tlie court, rio far a-J I knot* th rnly bearing the appoinlm_it of the receiver can bave on the Columbus. Suiiili-sky & Ho-Klng rallioad, r _erre 1 ti in the telegram, arises from |_c fact that the company has U-.ti a lar^e shlpp-er over the road, which runs throii.t-_ the country wh. r«- the com pany's mmcc are operated. If it had n_t been tor the attitude of the _a. .■ r.i bondholders, in my opinion, no com plications would have arisen, as the company, particularly the Northwest ern branch, with l* _tdquanter_ In St. Paul, has been doing an entirely satis factory business." The Pennsylvania _ Ohio Coal oom puny, as lt now exists, was forniid two y-ars ngo by the amalgamation of th * Turney & Jones Coal company and the old Pennsylvania _ Ohio company. The N crn branch was kr. ;>_ as the Pennsylvania & Ohio company and operated throughout Minnesota, the Dakotas and parts of _ Its h< ad quarters are In th's (Ity. It has a large retail business in both St P.>ul and Minneapolis. J. S. Jones, vice president of the Tur ney-Jones Coal company, and president of the Pennsylvania Sc Ohio Fuel com pany, last night gay? out the fo/low in.-r statement: Thp Turney and Jone« company and th" 'vanla and Ohio Fuel company ha-e been put Into the hand< of receivers hy the federal courts. Their trouble *n_mencr._ tn the tu_m°r of 1887 With s coal strike. They had Urge con tracts to fill lv the Northwest and wero un ab> to get coil until late ln the sum .;■_-. and then et higher price* and w_h high lake freights. The result vtaa a loss of ov«r $200.- i m. The crisis wss brought ab.ut by some New York parties declaring due the whole of an Issue of $2_,(*eo of obligations given some time ago, because an Installment w_ not promptly paid. The whole liabilities amount to about _. -200.000. The companies are owned by the same parties, and had to stand or fall to gether. Both concerns sre in excellent _h>pe and but for tbe trouble with the New York par ti . the trouble would not have come about. I believe we could have borrowed all the money we wanted, but rather than permit these New York parties to secure a pr« . r*no submitted to the ourt lndlcaed. WAR INQUIRY BOARD. Witnesses Testify as to Camp Con ditions aad Mckness. WASHINGTON. Nov. 1 .. — Oen. Breckinridge amd Dr. Huid -koper were before the war investigation commh* £.on today. Gen. Brecklrridge's testi mony dealt with conditions at Camp Thomas, of which he was for a time in command, and he took occasion to say that but for the chasige that was made previous to the war, requiring inspector generals ln the fleid to r- pr-rt to the adjutant general instead of the inspector general, the condition of the camps now being developed by the commission would have been developed three months ago. Dr. Huldekoper said that with a few unimporten* exceptions the medical FuppHea for the Porto Ricsn expedition bad been ample. _U Newport Newa he had given orders that the sick men b? eliminated from the command, -but he found that the order had been evaded and sick men taken aboard. This was especiaUy true of the Thiid 111 no_ regiment, whose surgeon. Dr. Huide- Keper said, had p.rsis =ted from the start in breaking the spirit if not the letter of the law. FI_ANC_S~Of" CUBA. Report on Receipts and Expend itures Forwarded to Washington. WASHINGTON. Nov. 14. - Some in teresting figures regarding the receipts and expenditures of the island of Cuba have been sent to Washington by of ficers of the Cuban military commis sion, who have made a careful exam ination of Cuban finances, showing the receipts .nd expenditures of the isl and under Spanish rule, r.nd also esti mates oi what will occur when the I nited Mates takes control of the isl i and. Among the principal Items of re ceipts m the estimate for the year are: From taxes on real estate, j .ncome tax, liquor licenses ond other . internal revenue taxes. JG.I4 .600; im ( Port and export duties and other mi i come from the custom houses. $1-1,70;".- I ?'*'•__ stamp paper and stamps of' all ! kinds. $1,640,650; from lotteries $1 900, --iov; sales of effects of tho state. $435, --i OCO; from other sources, $1,536 000; mak ing a total of $26,559,650. MARIA TERESA^ INQUIRY. Ollicers Must Explain Why the War ship Wn« Deserted. WASHINGTON, N. v. 14.— Lieutenant Commander T. Harris, who was in com mand of the Spanish cruiser Maria Teresa at the time of her abandon ment, has been ordered to pioceed from Charleston, with tho enlisted men for merly attached to the Teresa, to the navy yard at Norfolk. No additional details were received at the department today concerning the condition of the Spanish warship, but it is .ssumed that the ships Potomac and Vulcan, which were sent to her relief, are using their utmost endeavors to draw her off the beach at Cat island. The report that the tide rose and fall within the wreck would seem to indicate that she is In need, of extensive repairs before erne can be made to fit >at. Whether the leakage can be stopped while she lies in her present position remains to be seen. The Vulcan ls equipped with all tools and machinery for the ordinary repair of sbtps of war. and, unless tho Teresa is damaged to a greater extent than is believed, the facilities at hand are sufficient to repair her an ■ •*••* her ln condition to lie towed to States port when conditions and tide are favorable. When the wrecking exped turns to -the Un't.d States. without the Teresa. an mvi will be insUtutt-d to deton necessity and responsibility abandonment of the Teresa Salvador. IN THE SOCIAL WORLD. A Benefit for the Frldborjj Orphan Home In Sweden Arranged. The Young People's Society of tho First Swedlsb Lutheran Church will give a birth lay social tomorrow evening at the home ot the Misses Olson, on Sims str._t. for tha bern-m of the Krldberg orphan home, in Sweden. An excellent proßrumtn. bas been arranged. The committee in charge are ths Misses Amanda and lue_ Olson. Josie l__.ng_y. Hilda Carlson. Ida Rydon and Oils .__trand! All who attend are expected to take with theui as many pennies as they are years old. • * • Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Strate. of Maria ave nue entertained friends last evening In honor of their icnth wedding annlv.__.rv. Ths ftMSU wer- Mr. and Mrs YVi.ll.-ii. I'oitmn Sr., Mr. and Mrs. Simon Strate, Mr. nnd Mr?. Henry Strate. Mr. and Mrs. Kdward Strate. Mr. and Mrs. Louia Wolterstorff. Mr »tw. Mrs. Willlim Bachman. Mr. and M. Temme. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Kama Mrs. Churl _ Kernkaiup, Mr. and Mr. Meyer, itev. and Mrs. A. L. Koen Misses Anna Strate. TUII.« Btrat Meyer, Alice Meyer, Addle M.v, Illume. • • • A quiet wedding was solcmn-lz. d m. yesterday at the parochial re _< Luke's church by Fathor MeNulty. The contracting partial were Itufus La.k land Clark ;ind Miss 'Mary K. Campion. Those present were ths Misses CampioiK Mr. and Mrs. Maitthew Clark, Misses Jano and I-i'la Clark. Miss Virginia Lee Clsrk. of St. Louis; Mr. and Mrs. f. L. Towle, Mrs. Rufun Davenport, Mr. Campion and Master Hussell Clerk. • • • The very large circle of friends cf Miss Augusta Nfuenf ..1. of Hlr.lr street, daughter of Mra Frederick Nsuenfeld, were surprised !a?t week by the MSOanCeuieut of her roar r.«t" W J. J. Esrh, alt-o w.ll known In that □ of the city. The young people have kept their marriage seert't for some months, having beon married In Hudson last Juae, BIOCS the marriage t_e young people have lived at their respective homes, but will now go to housekeeping. • • • Miss Ida Jotnson and Carl Moyn wen- mar ried Saturday evening at S:3O at the resii of Mr. and Mrs. C. Klngtis, on Hya-inth ■treat. Rev. A. C. Sutvdqui.t perform _ the •my In the pi'm BC ■ of about fifty of the friends and relatives of the bride ard groom. Mi« Anna Joliris_, sister of ti.e bride, was bridesmaid, and Otto Btenu I '*'is best man. A reception was held in the evening, from 9 to 11. Mr. and Mrs. Mo.in will he at home after Dec. 1, at 23 Western avenue. • • • The Crocus Hill Mothers' club will m «t With Mrs. Fuller. 736 Dayton avenue, this afternoon at __ o'clock. Children's r'ghts wlll be discussed by a coterie, led by Mrs. Lucy Harrison Fuller. WOMAN'S"WORK -EXCHANGE. Its Vnuual Iteceptlon and Hale _ns Held Yesterday. The sixteenth annual meeting of the Woman's Work exchange was held yesterday afternoon iv the exchange rooms In the Endi c_t Arcade. The election of officers re. Ite4 ln the selection of the following: President, Mrs C P. Noyes; vice president, Mrs. C. H. Clark; secretary. Mrv XV. 9. Alexander; treasurer, Mrs. Kenneth Clark. Reports were received from the rarioos committees havin< ___ their nupervislon the several branches of ths work during the past year. The treasurer'!* report showed that the exchange had on Its hooks 10_ con signors and twenty-ono employes. During the year J15,0_ had been p_d to wom-n for their work, being au Increase of $400 over the pre ceding , _. :k the afternoon the ladles gave a pul ibit of the fan" y needle work and del leases dealt In by the _--__ge. I uucheon waa also served during the after nocn to .ut-of-t.'«n n__ ben or the ex change, who were quite numerous among the nests of the reception committee. The la mes baring In charge the luncheon were: Mrs. Oliver Daiyrumple. Miss Ba_>, Mra .ladley, Mrs. Edward Becker. Mrs. Wheeloi k, Mra. Carey and Mr_. Fred Drlscoll. The Woman's Work exchange was organ ized sixteen years ago. and enjoys the dis tinction of being the flrst institution of its the United States to become self-sup porting. DEATHS" OF A DAY. RIVER FALLS. Wis.. Nov. IC— Mrs. W. P. Peekham died at her home ln this city yesterday of nervous prostration, aged *) years. Remains will be taken to Seenah, Wis., for Interment. SPRINGFIELD. 111.. Nov. I..— Miss Alice Corn^au ls dead at St. John's hospital of cancer Her father was treasursr of the Wabash railroad, and she was the sis'er of Countess Joleand de St. Msurlce. Paris. Francs. * BALTIMORE, Md.. Nov. 14— William Hlnk ley Gross, archbishop of Oregon, Roman Ca___ 'hur'h. died at St. Joseph's hos pftal In this C.ty today of heart disease. Archbishop Gross came to tkls city to st tend a ctlebratlon at St. Charles' c>l!eg-, Elliot Ciiy, Md.. and was taken sick on Nov. .. since which time he has been con fined to bis bed ln St. Joseph's hospital. It was though-- until this morning thst his con dition vras improving and that he would re cover, but a sudden change for the wor_* r _uKed in _3 death. AMIENS. France. Nov. 14.— Senator Albert Dauphiii is dead. He was born here In 1837 snd was for a time minister of finance la I._ in the OoblK cab'ne-. Threatening Contests. SIOL'X FALLS. S. I).. Nor. 14.—Practical ly a week after tbe election, both sides sre claiming the governor. There are aUe threats of contests oa both sides.