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USE POND'S EXTRACT
_ OR Have the early frosts or too late a lin- __ R Oil CO g erin S b y the g arden g ate again aroused riLtO that RHEUMATISM so peacefully UULUd BURNS slumbering the summer long? Well, if CUTS it's very bad you must change your diet SORE and perhaps take some distasteful drug BRUISES FYFQ —^ ie d° ctor W *H te^ y° u wn at — but first enniiun rub thoroughly the 'part afflicted with HfllB * WOUNDS POND'S EXTRACT, then wrap it SORE CftDEC warmly with flannel, and the rheuma- «pillMlAT OUKCO tism may wholly disappear. It will cer- THROAT HeadachB tainly be much relieved - Now that >° v Catarrh AND have the POND'S EXTRACT try it for ANQ any of the many things its buff wrapper ALL mentions. It's a wonderful curative. Ar Itn DAEIi But don't accept substitutes. QrIAVINH rMir3 POND'S EXTRACT CO., 76 Fifth Aye., N. Y. OnMVIil « FOMTOTC FORA FIGBT ii VTK ELECBIPTS AT THE JKFF BIBS-BHARKEY GO WILL PROB ABLY BREAK ALL RECORDS HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS That Is the Klunre That 1* Eipecd'il to Ho nt l.fu.ii Approximated — Ad vance Sules Foot Ip About $40,- OOO— Betttms Is Picking Ip, With JefTrie-M Favorite — Shurkey Liked by M'lie Experts. NEW YORK, Nov. I.— There will be no Interference from the authorities at the Jeffries-Sharkey heavyweight champion ship battle, to take place at Coney Island, on Friday night. Chief of Police Devery Is authority for th*L? statement. A feature at the club house on Friday night will be the lighting apparatus op erating the moving picture machine- There will be 4<)o incandescent lights shedding brilliancy on the ring. It was found in experimenting with the lights last night that they preatly enhanced the view of the men in tho art :ia. Present indications are that the gate re ceipts will be larger by many thousands of dollars— by tens of thousands of dol lars—than the gate receipts of any sport ing or dramatic event, or any other event to which an admission fee is charged. Irving and Patti. in rival houses or in the same house, could not draw so much money In two weeks, playing every night in the week. The receipts of no turf or trotting event, football or baseball match . would approach it, and at the Brooklyn handicap of 1895 the gate receipts were upward of $40,000. If the entire house for this fight should be sold out it will mean a gate of $110,000. The total sale up to last night was in the neighborhood of MO.OOO, with the prospect that this sum will be increased to $50,00:) before the doors are thrown open on Friday night. Kvery box ?t-;u has been sold, which in Itself represents about $25,000. The host of New York sporting men is to be supplemented by sporting men from numerous United States cities, as well as from many Canadian points. Already they are beginning to arrive. IS JEFFRIES RIGHT? Borne BouMa have t>een expressed as to the condition of Jeffries, as he has only done seven weeks' work in preparing the fight, but his manager, \V. A. Brady, Tommy Ryan and his trainer. Billy Delaney, unite in saying he is in first-class shape. They claim he is in bet ter shape than when he net Bob Fitz . plramnns In tho same arena, and defeated him. On the other hand there is no doubt as to the condition of Sharkey. He began work while in California last summer, and he has been pegging away at it ever since. He is ambitious to be champion pugilist of tlie world In his class, and doej not want the matter of condition to stand In his way. His trainers, Tim Mc- Grath and 12. :b Armstrong, and his man ager. Tom O'Rourke, have had to watch him to guard against overwork. As it is, he is in nearly perfect form. Jeffrie's may spend the night before the fight in NVw York. He Is very anxious to Bee Wi" Curley, the English bantam, In his fig-fit with George Dixon, at the Broadway Athletic club tomorrow night, and unless serious objection is made by those who have him in hand he will come up from Asbury Park, where he has trained, tomorrow night. He has been warned that there is danger of exposing hln<s»-!f to th^> night air. and if he does not change his plan it will be Friday noon before he leaves for the scene of battle. His plan now is to reach Coney Island late Friday afternoon, and take dinner at one of the hotels there. Sharkey will not leave Xewdorp until Friday afternoon. He may spend part of the afternoon in Martin's hotel, in this city, but it is more probable he will go directly to Coney Island. BOTH MEN CONFIDENT. The cv- ntng .>r the contest will see both cf the men supremely confident. Both are calm, and will go to the fray as veterans Into action. Thousands of dollars have been wagered on the outcome of the fight. For Three Years. Nights Itching arid Burning Terrible. Wife Suggests CUTICURA. Uses it. Presto! What a Change. Feels Like Kicking Doctors for Three Years' Suffering. The itching and burning I suffarcd in my feet and limbs for three year* were J^rrlble. At night they were worse, and would ksep me awake a greater part of the night. I consulted doctor after doctor, £ia I was travelling; en the rood inunt of my time, also ouc of our city dootors. None of the doctors knew what the trouble was. I got s lot of the different samples of the medicines I had t.efcii n*ing. I found them of ea many different Ui:ui», that I concluded I -would have to go to a Cincinnati hospital before I would jet relief. T had frequently bei-u urgod to try Cv- Ticcba Remedies, but I had no faith in them. My wife finally prevailed upon mo to try them. Presto! What a change. I am now cured, and It Uft rterrnanpnt rure. I feel like kicking some doctor tr myseii for suffering i.hrpe years when I could have u»<:d C^ticuba remedies. Cent. 11, 1*08. H. JENKINS, Middleboro, Ky. BABY'S FAGESQLIQ SORE My little nop'iew, John Stn;intop., was afflicted with »he worst sores I ever saw all over his body. Hit head and face at times were a soll-1 ac&b and he suffered dreadfully. He was v pitiable si^ht. His father used all thn remedies that he heard of, and doctored with all the doctors. lie wore a tar cap, also, which did no good, but get no relief until he Mcd the CUTIOTBA (olutnur.t) and Cuticuea Soap. Now he is a clean, hea!;hy child. • March 3, 1895. P. E. FOLTZ. Pugh's Run, Va. CUTICURA Begins with the Blood and Ends with Tho Skin and Scalp. That is to nay. Cuticuba Rxgoi.vbxt. greatest ?'f blood purifiers and humor uxp^llers, purifies heb!o.>rt n-.id circulating fluids <f Humor Oekms, - and thua removes the ccwas, while warm baths with (JuriccHA Soap, and gentle anointings with J'tttiocba (ointment), greatest of emollient skin cuifla, cleanse the skin mnd scalp of rrosU und scales, ni'iav itchiniz. burning, and inflammation, tootlie aii;i henl. Thusarespeedily, permanently, and i-coiUMiilcxHy cured the n»'>«t torturing, dls flfrnrlHciiiunore o f theskin. sculp, anc! blood, with loss of hair, when all other rt-medies fall. Sold Mi roonhout th« world. Vottxb D. iwb C. Coep., Bole Prop*-, Bo»toa. " How to Cure Every Umnor," free, SAVE YOUR SJCIH * aA l2&£S'&?- Jeffries remains the favorite, and the pre vailing odds are 10 to 8, although some money is placed at better terms than that. A flood of Sharkey money that came sweeping into town earlier in the week may make closer terras before the battle <>n Friday night, but men who follow the books, and make a business of financial risks of a sporting nature, are tonight predicting that Jeffries will maintain his lead in betting favor. Hotel corridors ring with fight talk. There are offers to bet as to the length of tima the tight will last; speculations as to victor, and vigorous arguments from the men who champion one or the other of the big fighters. Many wagers were placed tonight on the risult of the big fight. Jim Wakeky, a stanch admirer of Champion Jeffries, was one of the heaviest betters today, placing $3,200 on the Californlan's chances. James J. Cprbett bet $1,000 against SSOO on Jeffries with George Krauss. Dick Lain has $3,500 to bet on Sharkey against $5,000. J. C. Budd. who arrived here to day from Cleveland, bet $1,500 ro 51.2C0 with Chris Boylan. Bttdd has 55,000 to wager on Jeffries at the same odds. Dick Dougherty, who has a commission of $5,000 to place on Jeffries, bet ?2,000 to night against $1.(300 with J. W. Mason. The remaining $3,000 will be posted at the same odds. The articles of agreement und.»r which Jeffries and Sharkey will fight for the heavyweight championship of the world calls for twenty-five rounds. They will battle for 66 2-3 of the gross receipts, of which the winner will receive 75 per cent. WHERE TO HEAR THE FIGHT. Wire From Coney Island Rlntfaide to the Palm Garden. There is already a demand for seats at the Palm Garden theater for Friday night, when full telegraphic reports of the big fight between Jeffries and Shar key will be read from the stage. A well known local pugilist will illustrate each important blow struck in the Coney Island arena. The wire will- be strung today and all connections made with the stage, so that the operator will only have to take his place at the table Friday and receive the exciting news from the East for the delectation of those who avail themselves of the opportunity offered by Manager Weinholzer to enjoy the details of the contest white the big battle is on. The wire is for the exclusive i'se of the Palm Garden theater, and the reports ctming In over it cannot be enjoyed H'.y place else in the city. Iv order that the audience may thor oughly understand how the fight pro gresses every telling blow struck by Jef fries \nd Sharkey will be reproduced at the Palm Garden by a master of ring science and the effects of each blow ex plained. This feature will 1 lend interest to the announcing of th^ progress of the fight, besides showing clearly when the knockout blow comes, if the fight Is de cided this way, just the kind of a punch that sends one or the other of the big fighters to sleep. Present indications point to the fact that the theater will be filled, but arrangements have been made to care for more than the usual au nience, and every one will ba able to see the stage as wed as to cliarly understand the reports fnrni the wire. The regular evening vaudeville per formance will btgrin the night at the fight at the usual tiir.e so that those visiting the theater early will not undergo a tedi ous wait. The show is oive of the best seen at the Palm Garden this sea: on and will amply entertain the audience until' the reports begin to come from Coney Island. During the intermissions between the rounds the best specialty nets on the programme will be put on. In addition to other attractions, a five round contest between Pat Ebbs and Ed die Pofiel will be put on. CENTURIES FOR OCTOBER. Archie Mathela ReportM 381 Bam Ap plied for I. list Month. Archie Mathei?, chairman of the road , records committee of the Century Road club, i>su;d orders for 331 century bars, of which 175 went ..to Illinois, 15 to Min nesota, 51 to "Ohio and 30 to other states. October found the riders <;f wheels mu.h m;-re tnthuaiastic than usual. Gurnee, of Minneapolis, completed hi 3 100; h century, for which the c t ub i=su s a special bar, and Mcllrath wins his wager by complctii g his fortieth centu y. The rest of the Minnesota r:der.s did fairly well. Certificates are now going the rounds of the committee for records that have been placed f;n the books fur different ridts made by the following: W. B. Botqlfson, Milwaukee; James Me- Ilrath, St. Paui; O. F. Carmiehael. St. Paul; W. T. Taylor, Norwood. Mass.; A. A. Hanson, Minneapolis, Minn. Ths.-ie certificates are a work of art and a pleasure to pos?e;s: The standing of the state comp:t"tii n has not changed very much from last month, and below is the correct, standing of all centuries applied for up to date: I— H. C. Gurr.ee, Minneapolis. 2— Janus Mcllrath. St. Paul. 3— Mis. J. Mcllrath, St. Paul. 4 — Mrs. McHarrison, St. Paul. s— Will Powers, St. Paul. 6— A. H. M( ore, Duluth. 7— Mrs. A. Maheis. St. Paul. S— D. H. McLennon, Minneapolis. 9— G. W. Stiles, Minneapolis. Vi — A. A. Hanaon,- Minneapolis. 11— A. Matheis. St. Paul. ]2— A. L. Mace, St. Paul. 13— M. C. Harris*. n. St. Paul. 14— M. W. Savage, St. Paul. l. r — Miss M. Cummings. Minneapolis. 16— A. Tnderwood, Minneapolis. 1" — C. H. Vanderhoof, Minneapolis. 18— D. T. Carmiehael. St. Paul, 19— D. E. Scott, St. Paul. 20— Mrs. W. U Price, Minneapolis. 21— Jumes T. Wine. St. Paul. 22— W. R. S. Swartz, St. Paul. GREAT FOOTBALL GANG. Probability That Wisconsin and Chicago -Will Play It. MILWAUKEE. Wls.. Nov. I.— Manager Fisher, of the Wisconsin iv.ilversity foot ball team, came to Milwaukee today to handle the preliminaries for the Wiscon sin-Illinois game, which will be played at Milwauke park Nov. 11. Asked what con ditions would be imposed on Chicago pre liminary to a game with the Badgers, he said in reply: "Wisconsin, will be pleased to meet Chicago this fall, providing that the two universities can agree upon a date for a game and the University of Chicago Rtrreea to play on grounds which are un der the control of the University of Wis consin, namely, either Milwaukee or Madison, and will acquiesce to our re quest for an eaual division o,f the gate r<-reipts, as well aa a rotation of games, alternating at Milwaukee and Chicago. In case such a game can be arranged, it can be played Dec. 9, the- week following the contest which is scheduled between Wisconsin and Michigan at Chicago, on Thanksgiving day." THE ST. PAUIr GI,OBE, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1899. DEER SEASON OPENED HUNTERS WERE PERMITTED TO LEUALLT Hi:<il\ SHOOTING THEM YESTERDAY LARGE NUMBERS LICENSED It Is Said That Over Eight Hundred lVrmitN to Shoot Have Been Is aued—Northern Wood* Are Full of Hunter*, and Hl* (iamp In Said to Be I'l. in Iful — DuoUh Are IM> ln X HlKh. Thousands of hunters are scattered over the northern section of the state In quest of game of the antlered variety. Yesterday was the first day of the open season for deer, and from the number of licenses that have been Issued by coun ty auditors to hunters It is evident an unusually large number of people have taken to the woods for the glories of the chase. This year every one who hunts deer, moose or caribou must first procure a license from any county audi tor of any county. Non-resident hunters, however, have to pay $25 for the privilege of hunting in this state, but the returns from many of the northern counties disclose that there are people who are willing to come to Minnesota and pay this figure to get after big game in this state. Over 800 licenses have been taken out In St. Louis county alone, and Bel trami, Lake, Cass. Altkin. Crow Wing and Carlton counties report a great many certificates issued. fixecutlve Agent Beutner received a letter from Deputy Warden N. B. Chase stating that more hunters had gone into the woods from Brainerd than ever be fcre, and the current impression was that game was very plentiful. Deer River and Bemidji and other points on the Fosston branch of the Great Northern are the mecca for sportsmen, and from there they strike out north into the Red Lake country. That locali ty has its advantage in hunting deer, as the territory has been pretty well logged and many roads read far up into the woods. Those roads serve as runways for the deer, and are points of advantage for the hunters, inasmuch as hunting with dogs is prohibited. Hibblng, Tower. Kly, AUen Junction, St. Louis river, Grand Rapids and all along the north shore of Lake Superior the hunters are thick Any one who goes deer hunting should remember that five carcasses is the limit, and if any attempt is made to depopulate the woods of the swift footed denizens of the forest that the game warden* will be close on his trail feome trouble around the Indian reser vation is expected, owing to the recent decision of the supreme court holding that Indians can. irrespective of the game tews, hunt on their traditional hunting grounds. If the killing of venison was cenfined to the Indians for their own use, doubtless the game commission would not raise any objection, but many of the half breeds hunt venison for the market. Then, again, they induce the Chippewas to hunt for the market and pay them in tobacco and other things for the meat. The Indians not only hunt on the reservation, but it Is not uncom mon for a small party of them to make a hunting expedition up Into the interior of the timber country. This is what causes the trouble The claim la made that it is an unjust discrimination that gives the Indians preference, and a great deal of game Is killed every year out of season. The executive agent does not deny that game is illegally killed, but he claims that the extent of the practice has been materially reduced and the vio lations are very few. Large parties still continue to go out after ducks. The Southern flight is now on in earnest, but as the weather is very cold In the northern part of the state, some of the lakes having frozen around the edge, the fowl )iy very high, which affords little satisfaction to the hunter. Canada geese are due, and in some lo calities they are reported to have com menced flying. "When geese are plentiful the hunter finds excellent sport hunting them. They present a very large mark, and are found just after daylight in some cornfield feeding on what th^y can flnv* The principal water foWi X *^.inesota are brants, mallards, te-al and red head ducks, and Canada geese. STUDENT VICTORIOUS. Defeated Seliaefer Ea the Profejmlon al Billiard Match. NEW YORK, Nov. I.— Sl-sson won the professional billiard match tonight, at Madison Square garden, Schaefer bong beaten by 900 points to 757. Slosson t - night again outplayed Schaefor l.y 300 point.*, against 262, and he therefore increased the aclvan aga which he held when play h:>- CURES There are thousands of young and mid dle-aged men who, from the results of that secret habit, are today suffering with Catarrtr. " weak lungs, and on the verge of Consumption, which is the straight, broad and certain road to death. Catarrh is superinduced by a weak, viti ated, run-down system, the direct result of early abuses or later excesses. The offensive discharge from the nose be comes more profuse, as it advances, with the mucous dropping down in the throat; constant hawking and spitting with in creased annoyance; later frontal head ache, just over the eyes; eyes burn and ache, and are sometimes watery; nose red, air passages obstructed; roaring noises in the ears; specks before the eyes; blue rings under the eyes. It is now in the blood, and no local applica tion, such as inhalers, douches or sprays wiil effect a cure. From exposure the weakened system takes a severe cold. I which settles on the lungs ' causing a tight feeling in And the chest, indicating con *!__ gestion, followed by fits of 1119 sneezing; head hot and Results ac »es; tongue coated; face flushed; eyes red; breath O7 bad; sour risings from the ST'anlw stomach; pain in back of tuny neck; difficult breathing; 3 ad dryness of skin; no appe __ ... tite, now a hacking cough; Ha&US. slight expectoration; night sweats; no rest for cough —'——^ ing; sputum flecked with blood; a continuous cough— now the first stages of CONSUMPTION. They scorn the suggestion. Believing they have no consumption, they suffer on, apparently perfectly indifferent. This octopus of death has fastened its tentacles about their vitals and in a short time they pass to that "bourne from whence no weary traveler has ever returned." Death ends all. If you have any of these symp toms, a course of Dr. Cole's famous Creo Treatment will give back to you the sub stance of life you have so wickedly wast ed. Creo electrifies the whole system, searches out the weak points and forti fi>B them at once, by acting on the nerve centers, stomach, digestive organs, heart, lungs, liver, kidneys, bladder, spinal cord and brain, making men ana women strong, vigorous and healthy, without an ache or pain, correcting the whole sys tem. Call op Write, If you can visit our offices, by all means do so. Tf not. write all your symp toms a3 best you can. On receipt of let ter we will make a searching Investiga tion for the diseased organ* and learn their condition; and if you send a sample of your water.labeled with name (charges prepaid), a chemical analysis and micro scopical examination will be made of sam f ) free and inform you whether or not we can cure you. Address DR. A. L. COLE and Council of Physicians. 24 Washing ton Avenue South, Minneapolis, Minne sota. If we please you— tell others, If we don't— tell us. /) \H(^7\ \\ fll ■* ts k*gh time InW^iixM y° u sou £ht IVI 1/1 > tlon °* a faH I Jt I overcoat. 11l I ; It's all right I \ "■^"•'^ to say you W ' don't feel the need of it, etc., but do you realize you have a look of coldness to your friends? There are two styles for overcoats this fall. The popular Covert Coat; short, more boxey than ever. And the new style of Fall Coat, In length nearly to the knees; black or dark gray, in vu unas, cheviots or worsteds, $8 to $25. The Old Clothing Corner. Seventh and Robert Streets. Ycumans Hats and Brokaw Clothing. gar. by 88 caroms, and finally ended with a lead of 143. S.os3cn's average for the full 900 points was a shade over 'Vi, and his best run. of the match 37. Schaefer exceeded this run twice, making 41 and 39 in tonight's play. His cverage, however, was a little under 4 for the full game. Tonight's attendance was 40). ' At first It looked as if Sehaefer was going to make a close finish of it. He picked up 3, 12 and 5 after his firs: miss, and then got the Ivories rolling smoothly for him, and rapidly clicked off a big run. He missed his fourth carom. As It was, however, he had gathered In than what was the best run of the match. Mean time Slosson's deadly angles were help ing him .steadily, and inl=se.<* were scare*. In five successive innings he gathered in 10, 3, 15, 9 and 11. but then sagged Dack once more, and began to crac^ a few "sccse eggs." Jake; ran into a calm, too, and it seemed Impossible for him to get the balls together for any big lun. lie scored eleven ciphers in twenty-three in nings, and hip admirers looked disgusted. At the thirteenth inning the "student" had increased his *cad to .155 paints, and Schaefer was growing desperats. He had seemed careless before, but new 1 o settled down, with a determined exp-e - sion on his lace, and soon had the ba Is rolling favorably again. Only a oeli ate carom at a time could he get, but each time hp drive for a new gather and posi tion was successful, and the ivories were together, flrst in dnr> corner and th' n another. The break added up rap dly, and a generous round of applause grce - ed tho export when he passed the h'gh run murk of 39, but 'only two enroms later he carelessly fouled the white ball with his cue alter he had counted on a short draw. The total,, 41, however, was the biKjrest of the match. From this point .^p_Lhe end the play was monotonous. There were few double Pff ure runs, afid Mttlp brilliant play Jioth men missed repeatedly, buf Slosson 1 ept steadily at it until he went' out in-hi3 l!»7th Inning. The. **core follows: Slosson— 7, 0, 0, 10, 3, 15, 9. 10. 0. 7, 0, 1, 3. 3. 9, 7. 21. 4. 19, 0, 1, 13, 1, 6, S. 0. 10. 19. 1, 1. 2. 3, 0. 1, 11. 7, 4, 2. 2, 3. 5. 0. 0. 14, 0. 4, 6, 9, 4, 4, 9. 2, 1, 0, 4. 0, 7. I— Total, 300. Average, 5 10-58; highest runs. 21, 19. 19 and 15. Grand total, 900; average, ,4.56. * Schaefer— o. 3, 12, S. 39, 0, 1, 0. 1. 0. 0. 0, 15, 1, 1. 0, 0, 9. 0, 0, 0, 8, 0. 29, 0. 20, 1. 0, 2, 0, 4, 1. 2, 0, 0, 1, 6. 0. 3, 1, 0. 1, 9. 1. 2, 1, 5, 7, 0, 7, 2, 5), 2, 3. 8, 5, R, 0--To tal, 262. Average. 4 34-57; highest runs. 11, 39. 20 and 20. Grand totah 757; average, 3.54. The Im Hi inn m of Panama. Its engineers believe that they have solved the problem of the successful com pletion of this great enterprise. If so, it will prove a great benefit to humanity, no more, truthfully speaking, than has Hostetter's Stomach .Sitters, the remedy which never faljs to cure afflictions of the stomach— for of what use Is pros perity without health? The Bitters in variably strengthens weak stomachs and torpid livers, and is one of the blessings of the age. Harlem HacM. CHICAGO. Nov. I.— Raining. tra^k heavy. Summaries: First race, five furlong:, -Ocarno won, Fair Test second, Ben Chance third. Time, 1:06%. • ; : Second race, five and' one-half furlongs- Little Jack Homer won, Eva Wilson sec ond. Hermoso third, jime, l^l l^ Tfilrd raco. six furlongs — Her Favor won, Georgia second, McAlbert third. Time. 1:15*4. Fourth race, one mile and seventy yards — Salvable won. Great Bend second, Jfmp third. Timp, 1:50%. Fifch race, ex furlongs — Florinet 11. won, Man of Honor second, Nettie Re gent hird. Time. 1:18. S : xth race, nne mile and twenty yards — Facade won. Donna Rltta second, Prestar third. Time. 1:48%. Whist Tourney. In the third game of the duplicate whist • tourney of the St. Paul Chess and Whist club, which was played last night, the score stood: North and South— Erwin and Metcalf. 163; Dunlap and Owen, 159; Patterson and Larkin, 15!); Fetter and Stoltze, 159; Wil son and J. P. Larkin, 164; Markham and Arnold, 15G; J. H. Armstrong and Carson, 173: R. K. Armstrong and M. T. Sanders, 153; Ringold and Williams, $176 totals ! 1,462; average. 162 4-0. East and West — Countryman and Tay lor, 1(52; Lawton and Dugan, 166: Burin and Gordon. 166: Sargent and Buford. lfifi- Reed and Deuel, Ifi1 ; Soerry and Smith 169; Reef and Gemmell, 152; C. TV. Sanders and Miller. 172; Klpp and Greene 149 --totnls. 1. 163: average. 162 5-9. High score, Ringold and Williams. TRIPLE ALLIANCE. Emperor Will in im Seeklnß to Strengthen n # ROME, Nov. I.— lt is announced here that it is certain King Humbert and Em peror William wlfl meet Bhortly and that the Interview will be ( of great political importance to the Italian and German governments, which have already agreed to renew the treaty of alliance. The em peror, it Is added^.is^ also urging Emperor Francis Joseph to. visit. King Humbert. Money In f'iioolatlon. WASHINGTON*) Nov. I.— The monthly circulation statement ?f the comptroller of the currency jphowo that at the close of business. Oct. 31. 1599. the total cir culation of national bank notes was $242. --984.694, an increase for-jdhe year of $3,438, --413. and a decrease ?t>r the month of $305,434. The circulation based on United States bonds amounted to $207,920,774 a decrease for the year <»f $2,124,682, ajid an increase for the ..month of $606,601. The circulation secured Uy lawfal money amounted to $35<063,92f1v which Is an in crease for the year Qf $5,563,095. and a decrease for the month of $912,036. The amount of United States registered bonds nn deposit to secure circulating notes was $232,463,160, and to secure public deposits $70,365,940. OASTOHIA. Bears tho _/) The Kind You Havo Always Bought Signature Sift >Vfy?-^ ' ox *-*ia<r^T<&ecJ&K GAVE LIFE FOR GOLD FIRST STORY OF THE FATE OF A PARTY OF NEW YORKERS BROUGHT TO SEATTLE i STEAMER WAS OVERTURNED Body of Oscar Becker Wa«hed Ashore at St. Michael*— Two Sur vivor. of the Party Were Readied — Members of the Party Had Quar reled and Separated— Million and n. Half of Treasure. SEATTLE, Wash., Nov. I.— The treas ure ship Roanoke, which reported here today, sixteen days from St. Michaels and eleven days from Cape Nome, bii-gs the first story of the death of several New Yorkers, members of the Alaska Prospecting company. The dead are: Mr. and Mrs. Emil Kuhner, Oscar Becker and an unknown man. lierker's body was washed on the beach at St. Michaels' Island and late* an overturned steamer and a scow load ed with machinery was found, whieh'rep resented the assets of the company. The two survivors are John Becker and Theo. Died rich. The news was brought to St. Michaels by natives who claim to have seen a steamer overturning during a wevzee wind storm which prevailed about Scot. 15. The government launch Cordyea was detailed to the scene of the accident. Bha returned two days later with the scow and Oscar Becker's body. Owing to high surf the crew of the Nordica couli not make an examination of the over turned steamer, which no doubt con tamed the bodies of Mr. and Mrs. Kuh ner and the unknown man. Upon Becker's body was found papers, but owing to their water-soaked condi tion they were not legible. The party was made up in New York city In the spring of 1898. The Beckera and the Kuhners lived, it is said, at 110 East Seventy-first stre?t. The B ck ers, it is stated, were people in comforta ble circumstances. Kuhner, who was a jeweler, had married a Miss Becker. The family formed a party and purchased a small iron steamer, naming it the Jennia K. It was shipped to Seattle last June, and from there sent to St. Michaels on a steamer. From there the parly sill d for Hamilton station. Severe storms were encountered and other difflculti a caused considerable dissension. One day U is said. Kuhner threatened to shoot Oscar Becker and Diedrich. v John Becker left the party on Jan 1 Later Oscar Becker and Diedrich de^ serted and took up_new quarters. Oscar Becker joined the original party again later but John Becker and Diedrich se cured other positions. Diedrich said to a Associated Press reporter at St Michaels on Oct. 5: "The last I saw of the party was Sept. 3. Then the steamer was anchored in midstream, between Kuklln and Hamil ton on the Yukon. They were prcbablv on their way to Cape Nome. Mrs Beck er, the mother, lives at the party's for- York h c °ltv c"e "° n Seventy - flrst st reet, New Owing to the lateness of the season it ll ?K lm P° s ( slble to m ake further search for the missing bodies The Roanoke had on board, according to her owners, drafts and dust from Nome amounting to $1,500,000. FAREWELL TO IIPTOK. Six Thomas Is Given a Great Send- Off. NEW YORK. Nov. l._sir Thomas T In ton sailed today for his home £ England" He received a surprising tribute of the esteem la which he is held by a great many people in a kind of triumphal march through several down tow can line Pier, where he went on board the St. Louis, and a series of informal receptions from thousands of people He also received word of the presentation of the loving cup. which will be ready by Christmas for him. Sir Thomas and a few friends left the Fifth Avenue hotel at 8:30 o'clock to go to the Astor house to meet the loving cup committee. When the Astor house was reached the Eighth regiment band was in waiting with some of the members of th,e loving cup committee, and the band played as the carriages were driven up In front of the hotel. The party re mained but a few minutes at the hotel. The band, followed by the carriages started off down Broadway, playing a lively air. All the way to the American line pier Sir Thomas Lipton got a recep tion that surprised him. People lined up on the sidewalks and cheered him, and many rushed out to shake hands with Sir Thomas as his carriage slow ly passed. At Washington mar ket a lot of market men, in their working clothes, ran out and stopped the carriage, making Sir Thomas shake hands with them. He was soon surrounded by longshoreman, street sweepers and vendors, and Sir Thomas smiled as he shook hands right and left. Sir Thomas and his uarty ascended to the second ftooir of the American line pier, where a platform had been erected. ' The long floor had been decorated with banners and bunting, and a large crowd had assembled, among them many wom en. On the platform was a floral repre sentation of the Shamrock, with hull of Immortelles and the sails of white silk. The sea was made of vhite and yellow chrysanthemums and red roses. The ves sel was four feet long. At the yacht's masthead floated the flag of the Royal Ulster Yacht club. When Sir Thomas | and the others had ascended the p^it form. ex-Mayor William L. Strong, chair man of the loving cup committee, sig naled for silence, and John M. Beach, one of the commiiteemon, formally ad vised Sir Thomas of the loving cup that Is to be presented to him, adding that he and every one else trusted that Sir Thomas would soon return. Sir Thomas was cheered half a dozen times bofore ' he was allowed to reply, when he said: "It Is impossible for me to convey at I once my feelings at this moment. Thl3 \ extraordinaiy reception that I have le ceived has gone to nay heart. The great kindness shown me has endeared the | American people to mo. and I am proud to be held In such esteem by you. I »\III always cherish the cup which is to follow me, and I will prize It much more, I assure you, than I v. ould the America's cup." FINANCIAL. REFORMS. Some of the Recommendations to IJe Made by Secretary Gurc. WASHINGTON. Nov. I.— Enactment of the gold standard Into law, and r. f rm of the banking currency laws so as to glr« the country a more elastic b.inV note cur rency, will be the leading recommenda tions of Secretary Gage's annual rapor:. When the secretary went before \hi banking and currency c >mmit:.ee of the house of representatives, early in tha present month, and declared for the en actment of the gold RtanAard into law, he startled many of his party associate. He stood his ground, however, and h;s had the satisfaction of Feeing the rank and Ale of his party, with some ex op tions, come up to tho standard which ho has planted. In the same way the sec retary will now take advar.c d ground In favor of bank reform and system of banking which will allow banks to Issue their own notes to meet extraordinary jo miinds for currency. The secretary believes that a system of banknote issues can be devised which will Insure the safety of the noteholder and at the same time will not endanger he COMBINED TREATMENT % -DF THE GREAT CURATIVE POWER£ When ©thers Fail Remember the wonderfully successful specialists and treatment of this In.tl'ute rion E e LFPTProf-rv at » S in aC i 0 ir 1 , 0 . t .,iff. h ; alln " " n kn0 * n "' '»« >"•'«■-■' Profu sion, J^L.E< TRK ITY AND MEDICINE. It Is the largest m«st thorouehlv -uni £W*! y e , qu ">? cd '"«'""«• »»'h ele^-trloally and m,a cany ever SblHhed These Doctors Gan Cure You Specialists for Diseases of MEN. Specialists for Diseases of WOMEN. The great electrical and medical specialists of this Institute are far the best ssssi'sf ejs *;, iff ajsy'aakal »^«£3&m Doctors can T he y hay% effected complete aiid permanent cures after all o?h! e^ frn V ™ ai S T e I 001 0" fail b ta "se of treating the wrong d Lase. oth ers from not knowing the right treatment. n^ n r°l? l! lV nvit(it[on } B Z*, tenA( l d , t0 aH Physicians or specialists having diffl dS this im^rovV^tem ratients to the Institute for treatment v.v No Mistakes w No Failures ♦- p^ rfe , ct^ oure sr varant «ed In all « SfS accepted. Our special combined ET.ec- Ic^r i Ayn T Tar,m a r,\ e rrJ Or T Nervous Deb ility Never Fails. TOUNa MTODL& «?P A ?i D m L ? MEN> Lost Mai'h od. The awful effects of indiscreUoi youth, self-pollution or excesses in after life and the effects of nee^cted »r h». properly treated cases, producing lack cf vitality, v ,ed orfans. pa[J^ back, loins and kidney*, chest pains, nervousness jsness weaVmesaof body and brain, dizziness. Calling memory, lack of ehergy md r^r' spondency evil forebodings, tlmidfty and oiher distressing synStonff 8 lf n £s?S£ e ?' almost Invariably lead to | rejnature decay insanity and d^at RUPTURE. VARTCOCET.E. HYDROCELE S WEL LINGS TENDPRvp DISCHARGES. STRICTURES. KIDNEY an* hRINART DBE S«M SKR - WEAK and SHRTTNKEN PARTS. ALT. BLOOD. Sin N and PRIVATI? life EASES DISEASES OF RECTUM, FILES p'ISTI :i H F \ orr i)il >>i I?" absolutely cured by this treatment after all other means have failed. WRITE SK'fcS"^"^^ 1 ' 116 ' 1^ Tbouwuda <ured at homo. Book References -Best Banks an 3 Leading: Business Men of this City. CONSULTATION FREE, OFFICE HOURS-From Ba.m.toß p. m. SunJay3-io a. m to i 3 m STfITE ELECTRO-MEDICAL INSTITUTE 3CI Hennepin Ay., Corner Third St., Minneapolis, Minn. safety of the money intrusted to t c banks by dep< sUois. lie will recomme d the enactment of a law providing f>r the Issue of notes agrair.st repasits of i» ;: «ls. and greenbju-ks, treasury notes or sii\>> certtacate3. find allov.ir.g ihc burks to issue additional note* again*! ih-ir s sets. Tli- details of the plan will I c principally the same as ttore he- re orn mendsd in nis first annual repcrt in \ 97. Tlie advantage o-t onalrfint; banks to is sue notes against their apsats v :d-^r r - strietfons which WOUM insu-r i he ,»bso fnte safety of thf= ro:.-s, it' is stated Is that they would thin be able t>> put ■"". addicionnl circulation fit times. when money wis in demand and to retire their not-? 3 as soi^n as the ri-<e;-s-:ty f <r th? ,n created circulation had pav-sed. Thg would prevfi.! the grivit increase lr in terest rates vhich-now nrrtirs periodical ly, and wculd r.oi £rodu?g at ttmea •. u.h plethora of money «8« lo lead inevitably to over-3p?culatic n. GENEEAL SHAKEUP. Prohibition Natlonnl Committee In Throws of UiANolntion. CHICAGO, Nov. I.— There is to Ik> a shaking up of officers when the national committee of the Prohibition party meets in this city. Dec. 13. Samuel Dickie, the chairman, has resigned, and Oliver W. Steart, chairman of the Illinois state oom mittee, is slated be take iiis place. Will lam T. War-dwell, secretary of the na tional committee, has ii.flmated his reMs natior would b^ handed in at the com mittee meeting. Charles E. Badger, of Harrlman, Term., and Alonzo E. Wilson, manager of the Illinois state committee. are the leading aspirants for the position of secretary. Samuel Hastings. star<^ treasurer of Wisconsin, who is treasurer of tne Prohibition national committee, is expec:<>d to send his resignation. He Is eighty- four years of age, and wishos to retire SOLDIEES WITHDKAWN. Civil (inards >tnMt Look After Conor d'Alene Imprisoned Miners. MUNCIE. Ind., Nov. I.— Congressman Cromer today received the correspondence between the department of state and the governor of Idaho In reference to the Wardner outrages. Secretary of War Root stated that the federal troops will THfi R in VP P !sA3fiAn X Nftt nilOr You can & ct *5<>.00 worth of IMeasurtfor $22.47 1110 DlliJUe OQCOUII Id HUI UICI. or e><sa $17.75. -We have the bern btovctolntSa 'n,ur, C Av°» t thc . prloe - Sc " d for Bl «yc!e Catalogue describing our KOHKUTb JSPKtIAI. &u<\ iil.t'E Sa4 Q!i#&i Guns and Ammunition at wholesale prices to everybody. Our Idree Gnu Cl VliUlj Catalogue containing 96 pageß, size- H'.-xllV<« inches, will be sent posttwre paid on receipt or S cents to any oue returning this ad. and mentioning this paper. We chu s>avß you lilGi Qoliars on Guns. Write at once. Drop shot, $1.27 for 25 1b sack T" (ft. ROBERTS' SUPPLY HOUSE, m *Vtifig u% - 5 be removed today from their position* as guardsmen of imprisi ned miners and that the civil authorities will take tht-lr pSaces. The secretary further saya -he government has ur^cd upon th-:- g of Idaho that the miners be trio! lly .and- that unnecessary restrictions b» removed. LOCOMOTIVE EXPLODED. * r^^*""»«n. Conductor mid llraki-mnn Wore Sonlrted. PAINBSVILX.E, 0., Nov. I.— A IMtts bur.u; & Western yard ons;in.' blow up in the yards here tonight while in mo;i.>n. Tho engineer was uninjured, but Fin- Elmer Frederick. Conductor Dave Brad ley and Brakeman Ed. Gallagher, > were on tho engine, wore badly BCaMed. Fredericks" injuries may prove fatal COMPULSORY EDUCATION. Mayor of Pinnr del Rio InaneN a. -\«»vol <)r<lt>r. HAVANA, Nov. I.— The may. r of Ptawr del Rio has ordered all tho children be tween tho Rjtros of seven and thirteen who are found in the streets between 11 in the morning and 4 in the afternoon to be taken to school by the police, TRIAL OF MOLINEUX. It Will KeKln In New York on \o veml»er 1-1. NKW York. Nov. l.—Jostlce Fursman, in the criminal branch <>f the svprene court today, sot Tuesday, Nov. 14. as the day on which Lhe trial of Roland B. Moiineux, charged with having cnusodl the death of Mrs. Kate J. Adams last December, will begin. BLOWN OUT TO SEA. Schooner Stone wnll, Crew mill (urico l'nil)fllll) I :.-! WIXjMINOTON, N. C, Nov. l. Ph.- two masted schooner Stonewall, Capt. Mllli ken, from Wilmington t«> Chalotte, N. C. with a cargo of mnrrhnndlss. was cavfrh) in yesterday's storm after sho had enter ed Chalotti river, and was blown out to »e:i. The vessel, i-argo Hi:d crew are sup posed to be lost.