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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, December 18, 1900, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1900-12-18/ed-1/seq-4/

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THE GOLF GIRL
Is the type of the modern woman at her
healthiest and best. She walks with an
easy grace. She is a picture of perfect
womanhood in the springtime of life.
But generally the golf club is laid aside
with marriage. A physical languor op
presses the once
i, J^ athletic girl. Ex-
ercise makes her
>r «back ache. She
yy {&£^&s tires easily. Usually
~/7 t|pHg§jJK s^e accepts this con-
\^cs dition as a natural
jC\( / ,£yT thing, but it is un
*^S^L_^rt^^^ natural. Marriage
■|§ff»»^fik. snou add to worn-
ans happiness, rath
sM&BX£k£sߧB er thau subtract
from it. If women
fSsP^pr understood how in-
J^y^F timately the general
j*%?^jL health is related to
£M i^|m the local health of
riv^Jl^M the womanly organs,
/i^M]\ik lm they would appreci
fll^lMl^ ate tue fact that
[«y^|^Sn there is no need to
ifeli wMaJ'la suffer from weak
f|^J^^^im nes3 and backache.
«ii|ww%Y The use of Doctor
iMLIMM^ . Pierces Favorite
Ra Prescription makes
ftj y£n^J^»N weak women strong,
sick women well.
Jt regulates the per
/ j >S\ *0<^ S( heals inflam-
\s\ mation and ulcera-
Lution, cures female
■ -weakness, and puts
the body in a condition of sound health.
Mrs. H. A. Alsbrook, of Austin, Loaoke Co.,
Ark., writes: "After five mouths of great suf
fering with female weakness I write for the
benefit of other .sufferers from the same afflic
tion. I doctored with our family physician with
out any good results, so my husband urged me
to try Dr. Pierces medicines—which I did, with
wond results. I am completely cured. I
took four bottles of Dr. Pierce Favorite Pre
scription, four of his 'Golden Medical Discov
ery ' aud two vials of his ' Pleasant Pellets.' "
Dr. Pierces Pleasant Pellets cure con
stipation and its consequences.
Stillwater News.
James Kelly appeared in the municipal
court yesterday to answer to a charge
of perjury growing out of a judgment
obtained by ths Musser-Sauntry company
against Mcßae & Sinclair, in 1891, and
by that company assigned to Jourdain
& Mathews. Mr. Kelly recently brought
action to renew the judgment, claiming
that it had r>een assigned to him by
Jourdain & Mathews in 1894, and it is
the affidavit made by Kelly relative 1 to
the assignment of the judgment on
which the charge of perjury is based.
Mr. Kelly was released on his i-wn re
cognizance, and the cast went over un
til tomorrow morning. Jn speaking of
the matter, Kelly said that he came by
the judgment in a business-like manner
and that there is nothing in the case
thai, is wrong.
Boyd Doddridge, chief clerk for Musser,
Sauntry & Co. in that company's log
ging camps, will be married at Gordon,
Wis., Dec. 31, to Misp Sophia llenjamln.
They will come to Stillwater on their
wedding trip.
11. C. Farmer left Saturday evening
for lowa, where he will purchase a large
number of horses for Minnesota and Wis
consin loggers.
William Sauntry, who recently made
a trip to logging camps in Minnesota
and Wisconsin, says that the present
weather is excellent for skidding, but
that very little hauling is being- done.
Cold weather and a little t>now ?a needed
to place the roads in good condition for
hauling.
John Patterson has been received at
the prison from Dakota county, to serve
a reformatory sentence for grand lar
ceny in the second degree. August
Wahapaisi has been received from St.
Louis county to serve two years for as-
Eault in the second degree.
John Burns left yesterday for Mem-
Term., where he will iook after
J. S. O'Brien's running horses, pre
paratory to fitting them for the spring
meetings at New Orleans and Memphis.
A conditional pardon was received frt
the prison yesterday for John Quinn,
and Quinn left in the afternoon for his
home in Minneapolis. Quinn will report
to the warden every month, just the
same as required of paroled men. Qui:on
■was received at the prison Jan. 28, 1894,
to serve an aggregate of twenty-two
years for robbery and assault.
Park Aroand Luke AVinonn.
NONA. Minn., Dec. 17.—(Special.)—
Tt is probable that in the near future
•work will be commenced on the construc
tion of a park around Lake Winona. The
pround has br>pn platted and surveyed ar.v
the owners will scon bo seen in regard
to transferring th,e property to the city.
If this is done it is expected that the
park will be built. This will add much
to the beauty of Wincna and will prove
one of the most delightful spots in the
state.
Pensions for Northvresten People.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 17.-Pensions
Bran ted:
Minnesota—Enos E. Sanford, Minneap
olis, J8: Gforge W. Davis, Dold, Rock
vi'le. $17; Mr.ry L. Hceerman. Morris. $8;
Mary E M;-Farland, St. Paul, $17.
Wisconsin—Henry C. Westphale, He
bron, $12; Simpson E. Hart. Rinkorvillo
$17: Sylve-ier P. Muck. Shnpienv. $12;
Louis Schnccke-nbeii-'er, National Military
3^ome, Milwaukee, $10; Lucretia 11. Os-
Iwne. New Richmond. J8; Justin R.
Podge, Chippewa Falls, $C.
lowa—Frederick W. Bates, Waverly. $8;
increase, James Tharp. Vinton, £12; John
M. Holmes. Fort M.\dlson, $14; Mary A.
Humpton, Burlington, $3.
Grand Forks Bank Dividend.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 17.—The comptrol
ler cf the currency has declared a divi
dend of 37% per cent In favor of the cred
itors of the Second National Bank of
Grand Forks, N. D., insolvent.
Two Men Drop to Death.
MILLER, S. D.. Dec. 17.—William
"Wise aad William Haberling, both single
the former eighteen and the latter twen
ty-four years of age, were killed in a we'll
thoy were boring north of here. They
Were being raised to the top by a rope
•when it broke and let them drop to the
bottom.
m ft baking
J^l m^\ABSOLVTELrPURE.
A Skin of Beauty Is a Joy Forever.
DR. T. FELIX GOURAUDS ORIENTAL
XJ . CREAM, or MAOICAL BEAUTIFIER.
c ■ ■». Bemcreß Tan, Pimples, Freckles,
'Si o .^taSfe-^Sw Moth I'atefies, Uash and Skin
m w «5 fc_S^E-sSL di&eaees ftnd every blemish on
E.iic. #S3P -CjJKS >Sr>v beauty, and defies
E^a-eBS tSSfC^"*^! iWyWetection. ]t ha»
~~"2.S *asS > _H fistood the test of 62
** £2«-2 y&r figr IS'Ul'lrean and is bo
K££:o3 ■£? •tjy aU/j harmless wetasteit
L.J3 —Csc tugt er/ 7<y tobesureitisprop-
N a: *<i ». J fel erly made. Accept
Sz £ "<r^ Ttti no counterfeit of
■ • £ ; :~^^ *^S«^ Ml I similar name. Dr.
«^ I^L PI Ij. A. Sayre said tc
• Xj* S. i/-*.tWn \ a lady of thehaut
/W _^S Jj*-rr\ \ ton patient): "At
,£-. wy<^*^i-<Tj es I \ you ladies ■will use
#/?V|pf .j^^'/k l I \them,lreoommend
/ >r\wS«Kr/ jpi. I'Gouraud's Cream'
1^ 7&i\jf&f Jr las the lenst harm
f ) / l'^%\ 1 Wl*»ful of all Skin pre-
I y I Ti% a*x. paratlons." For
\tt^ S\ \xm Bale ■by all Dru^
gists and Fancy
Goods Dealers in the United States, Canada and Europe.
F£RD. v HOPKINS, Prop'r, 37 Great Jones St, N.Y
11 ■10 US
CCULARLY WHEN BUYING SUP
PLIES FOR HIS INDIAN
WARDS
ONLY THE BEST OF LUMBER
May Be Furnished tinder the Speci
fications for Bidder*) Anxious
to Supply the Interior
Department.
DULUTH, Minn.. Dec. 17.— The govern
ment is advertising for lumber for ita
Indian department, and Northwestern
manufacturers are trying to f.ll the speci
fications. This they find it impossible to
do, and if they could, the price paid
would use up the Indian funds for a gen
eration. Lumbermen and lumber jour
nals are criticising the department very
sharply.
For coffins for reservation Indians here
abouts the government has asked for
lumber of a grade that will soil in thls»
market at ?40 a thousand feet. The high
est, grade coftins made for whites are
made of inner lumber of a very much
less valuable quaiity. Doors for the lit
tle sod dugouts of Indians of the West
ern prairies are wanted of what is known
as "No. 1 pine," a class of door too fine
for an ordinary $3,0C0 dwelling. Lumber
for the roof supports for these same sod
shanties are of '.'D stock" of a length
and width that will make them cost $50
a thousand feet. Such widths and
lengths are unnecessary. Lumber for
fencing for reservation cattle i:s wanted
of a ciunlity th3t would go into the best
dwellings of the country. Whites would
usr- a strand or two cf wire and a few
c.u'l boards, worth in all a tenth as much.
For the kitchen utensils, etc., for thess
Indians, the government is using copper
instead of tin, and is figuring on alumi
num instead of sheet iron. The cattle
given by the government to the Indians
and raised at government expense inside
fences of first-class lumber, are bought
back by the government and given to thj
same Indians for torture and slaughter
for faod.
Advertisements have recently appeared
in lumber and other journals hereabouts
asking for bid's for lumber fcr packing
boxes for rouarh sreods to be sent the
soldiers in the Philippines Stock Ixlox2o
of clear pine is called for. The pine cut
in the woods of Minnesota does not
furnish 5 per cent cf a grade as high aa
this. Private firms, even to the Standard
Oil company or the finest piano m iker-,
use No. 4 boards, any width or length,
and worth hardly a fifth as much.
For some timber construction wanted
by the government, the lumber to be
used coarse and rough, specifications
have been received calling for clear white
oak sticks 14x14 and 30 feet long, and
quartered oak boards IS inches wide and
40 feet long. One plank of such lumber
will cost several hundred dollars. It
might not be found in a careful search
over a dozen heavily timbered oak coun
ties, but not at all in this part of the
United States. If it was found, it would,
be cut into sheets of paper thickness :uid
spread out over fc>oo pianos r.nd rich
furniture. The government wants this to
put into the sides of a dock at Port
Royal.
SHRJNER.S OF MONTANA.
Algeria Temple Holds Its Annual
nn«l Initiates Seventeen.
HELENA. Mont., Dec. ".-The annual
session of the Algeria Temnje, Nobles of
the Mystic Shrine, was heki In the Ma
sonic Temple, and was largely attended
by Shriners from all over tne state Lj>e
meeting was made memorable by the -n
itiation of seventeen candidates. Omce:e
were elected and the usual routine bus
iness transacted. The Shriners voted S.-00
for the benetit of the Montana state
children's home and ?200 for the Masonic
hone. The candidates who were to be
led over the burning sands were paraded
from the G:andon Hotel to the temple
tied to a rope. The following were in
itiated: Fred A. Hammon, Miasoula;
James W. Freeman, Great Falls; Andrew
Holmes, Clancy; Charles P. Page, Butte;
David Maule, Butte; Myer Fish, Helena;
William E. Dufresne, Butte; Robert E.
Tay'or, Butte; John H. Hibbard, Helena;
John G. I>air, Choteau; Pe.-ry L. Sargent,
Fort Shaw; Jchn Wellington, Walker
ville: Jesse B. Roote, Butte; Benjamin
T. Hathaway. Helena; C. A. Tuttle, An
aconda, and Lee Warren, Bozeman.
The officers elected were: Tyler B.
Thompson, of Missoula, illustrious poten
tate; A. D. Edgar, of Helena, chief rab
ban: E. H. Renisch, of Butte, assistant
rabban; George M. Hays, of Helena, high
priest and ptophet; Alt'. Whltworth, of
Deer Lrulge, oriental guide; George li.
Tracy, treasurer; George Booker, re
corder; John B. Leggat, of Butte, mar
shal; W. L. P. McG'.aw, of Butte, first
ceremonial master; F. E. Cornish, of
Boulder, second ceremonial master; I.
AY. Baker, of Livingston, captain of the
guard; John B. Leggat, of Butte, and
Thomas 3. Miller, of Helena, representa
tives to the imperial council.
DEATH OP W. H. C. FOLSOM.
Author of "Fifty Years In the Xorth-
west" Pnsse*t Away.
TAYLOR'S FALLS, Dec. 17.-Hon. W.
H. C. Folsom died Saturday night at 10
o'clock. Mr. Folsom sustained an attack
of paralysis about a month ago, and h-s
advanced years precluded recovery. The
disease maJe its first appearance in the
throat. The funeral services will bs held
Wednesday afternoon at 1 o'clock. In
terment will be at Taylor's Falls.
Mr. Folsom was the author of one of
the most exact histories oi the state,
•■Fifty Years in the Northwest." At one
time he served as state senator, and also
nearly approached the noin'ißat'.on for
governor in a Republican convention.
He Js survived by four brothers-
Simeon Folsom, of the right of way de
partment of the Great Northern, St.
Paul; Capt. W. S. Folsom, of this town;
Ward Foisom, now in the East, and an
other, who has long been a resident of
Colorado and visited the now deceased
pioneeT fast summer.
The deceased was a grandson of Levi
Folsom. a New Hampshire patriot, who
was one of the party who captured Fort
William and Alary, Dec. 14, 1174. After
wards he was in tha campaign around
Saratoga and was in the gallant Si ark's
brigade at the surrender of Burgoyn .
His father, Col. Jeremiah Fulsom, born
in 1719, was also a member of the same
party, as were Levi's seven brothe: s, one
of whom was killed at Saratoga. Col
Jeremiah Folsom was a delegate to the
provincial congress of New Hampshire.
The man who died at Taylors Falls
Saturday night was a grandson, on h:a
mother's side, of Tilly Howe, who enlist
ed after Lexington and fought at Bunk
er Hill and in the siege of Boston, and
later at Bennington and Saratoga.
GHOST WAS A HOG.
And After Eating Everything In
Sight Gave Up the Ghost.
ANOKA, Minn., Dec. 17.—(Special )—
The mystery of the haunted house on
the Nelson farm, a few miles from this
city, has been cleared up. The dailies
several weeks ago published lengthy ar
ticles of the mysterious noises, songs and
moanings about the rooms, and no one
roiild account for the supposed ghost
that broke up a happy home of a nov/lv
married couple who recently occupied the
house. Many people around the imme
diate vicinity were baffled by the peculiar
capers of the ghost that lurked there
about, until a number of boys of Lin
wood determined to ferret out the mys
ter. There are two cellars under the
house. Or.c was used more than the
other, and contained potatoes and such
other articles, and there are some shelves
oil which some tin pans were. In some
manner a large hog walked into the first
cellar and passed into the second and the
door closed behind him. The animal sat
isfied his appetite on potatoes, etc., until
the supply ran short. Then the gftost
began to appear, and this continued until
the boys broke open the door of the cel
lar and discovered the dead hog.
llastinys Deaths.
HASTINGS, Minn., Dec. 17.—(Special.)—
Mrs. John G. Skogsberg died at her res
idence on West Seventh street this morn
ing from peritonitis, after a prostracted
illness, aged fifty years. A husband,
daughter, Mrs. Ephri-am Johnson, of JEv-
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1900.
Banished Them All.
"Sozodont ; has become almost indis
pensable in our household. : All the differ
ent tooth powders, etc., that at one time
were found on the washstands ft p
have been banished." #*tf&
xfH ANTISEPTIC £|| U ■
F«rthe TEETH and BREATH.
By mail; 25 aad 75c. Halt. & Rr/CKEL, N. Y. City.
elth, Minn., and two sons, Charles G. and
Austin E., survive.
Intelligence was received today an
nouncing the death of Mrs. Lathrop, wife
of the Rev. E. R. Lathrop, of this city,
at the Rochester hospital. She was aged
sixty-three years, a true and faithful
Christian, and nothing, but praise and
words of love can be spoken of her. Thj
interment will be at Rochester. Of her
children two survive her, a daughter.
Miss Ella B. Lathrop, of Hastings, and
son, John, of Pemberton, Or.
GOLD MLNES CONSOLIDATE*
Tliree Concerns on the American
Side In Grand Forks District.
GRAND FORKS, B. C, Dec. 17.—(Spe
cial Correspondence.)— The Gold Hill
Mining company, which is the result of
a consolidation of three companies own
ing the Newton Copper, Madison-Carrol
and Copper Bullion groups of claims, on
the American side of the line southwest
of this city, are preparing to enlarge their
present system of development, and
open up their properties on a large scale.
Alexander Dunphy, his son Arthur, and
Judge Hinkle, of Spokane, are now exam
ining the claims with this end in view.
They are also having the properties sur
veyed for patent.
Andy Fennel and Gus Peterson are tak
ing out some fine copper ore from the
Cuba Girl claim, which adjoins the Brim
stone and Coyote, two of the leading
claims of the La Fleur mountain.
The time-worn rumor of rich placer
diggings on Fourth of July creek is again
rife. Some work is being done on tlie
creek near the boundary line, and a lit
tle coarse gold is being saved with a
rough sluice box. The miners claim to
have gravel that will run $9 to the cubic
yard, but this claim Is scouted by the
old timers, who have prospected the creek
for years. It is the prevalent opinion
that good diggings would be found if btd
rock could be reached, but this is dif
ficult owing to the influx of waters. The
miners are having trouble with Dennis
Peone, on whose Indian allotment the
claim is located.
Morris Xews.
MOiIRIS, Minn., Dec. 17.—(Special.)—
George E. Lowater, of this place, sold to
Delehunt & Brynes this week his large
ice house for $1,200. Mr. Lowater has
run this ice house for the last ten
years John A. Deidrich left Saturday
for Cold Springs, Minn., to spend the
holidays with relatives and friends of
that vicinity John D. Schrapps, one
of Stevens county's oldest pioneers, died
Thursday, Dec. 13,. at his home in this
place. He was eighty-six years old, and
came to Stevens county twenty years
ago, and he lived on his farm, three
miles south of Chokio, Minn., until a
year ago, when he moved to town and
built a large house beside his daughter's,
Mrs. Edna Casey. He leaves a Svife and
four children, one daughter and three
sons, H. D. and H. J. Schrapps, of this
place, and C. D., ot Idaho, and also Mrs.
Ed. Casey, of this place. He was a
well-liked man, and his death was receiv
ed with many tears, as his sickness was
only a short while. His funeral oc
curred Friday morning from the As
sumption church here. The sermon was
preached by Father Geobal.
Morris Masonic Elections.
MORRIS, Minn., Dec. 17.—The various
Masonic bodies of the town have elected
officers as follows: Eastern Star, Corin
thian Chapter—W. M., Mrs. Lucie V. Nel
son; W. P., F. E. Smith; A. M., Mrs. F
A. Zahl; sec-rotary, Mrs. F. A. Hancock;
treastnrer, W. F. Cooley; C, Mrs. W. P.
Fowler; A. C, Mrs. Fred Desch; Adun,
Mrs. H. B. Lund; Ruth, Mis. Elisabth
Baldwin; Esther, Mrs. O. C. Hanson;
Martha. Mrs. H. N. Spurr; Electa, Mrs.
C. L. Brown; W., Mrs. F. M. Hessler;
M., Abner Dairymple; chaplain, Fred
Desch; Sen., F. M. Hessler. A. F. & A.
M., Golden Sheaf—P. M., W. B. Hancock:
W. M., W. P. Fowler; S. W., F. E.
Smith; J. W., R. A. Stone; treasurer, J.
W. Eddy; secretary, Pete W. Ross; trus
tee, W. C. Bicknell; S. D., Fred D?tch;
J. D., Don E. Pearce; S. S., F. A. Zahl;
J. S., H. Hughes: chaplain, I* E. Pearc.-\
Royal Arch, Mount Lebanon—H. P., W.
L. Colyer; X., C. E. Came; S., W. P.
Fowler; P. S., W. F. Cooley; C. of H., J.
F. Shilds; R. A. C, E. B. Gullet; treas
urer, S. J. Stebbins; secretary, C. Buck
entin.
Skipped With the Money.
MARENGO. 10., Dec. 17.—Because she
loved not wisely but too well. Miss Mary
Derack is mourning the loss of $100 and
a dashing lover. The latter gave his
name as Henry Shores. He was the vic
tim of misfortune and had been com
pelled by cruel necessity to resort to
manual labor as a means of livelihood.
His romantic story appealed to Miss
Derack. Shores was anxious to prove
his devotion, and, as a means of serving
her, offered to deposit $100 which she pos
sessed. She trustingly placed her money
in his hands, and now she is rorry.
Shores is supposed to have gone to Den
ver, but so far has eluded the efforts of
the officers to discover his whereabouts.
Unknown I.mist tie Apprehended.
ALBERT LEA, Minn., Dec. 17.—(Spe
cial.)—Confined in the county jail is a
man about thirty years of age, name and
residence unknown, and evidently in
sane. He was found roaming about in
a pasture in Oakland township, twelve
miles east of this city, and when being
brought here by the sheriff he made an
effort to jump through a car window
while the train was moving. He will be
examined tomorrow, and will probably be
committed to a hospital for treatment.
Denth of Conductor Wiley.
TRACY, Minn., Dec. 17.—John A. Wiley
is dead at his home here after an illness
of several months from cancer. He was
one of the oldest conductors on the
North-Western road, and was for several
years a prominent citizen of Tracy. He
leaves a wife and two children. The fu
neral will be held Tuesday afternoon.
Lnd Died of Ilenrt Disease.
FARGO, N. D., Dec. 17.—(Special.)—
Lornie Timmins, aged fourteen, dropped
dead on the Island Park rink tonight
from heart disease. His father dropped
dead two years ago from the same cause".
An autopsy was held.
THE PURE \_#
GRAIN COFFEE
'- Do you know that three-quarters
of all the world's headaches are the
result of using tea and coffee ?
So physicians say.
Quit them and the headaches
quit.
Grain-O has the coffee taste but
to headaches.
All grocers ; 15c. and 25c
. ■ r
CJ DR. WYATT
H <fi Suite 3, 4- anas,
]§|1| 2ZO Heimepm Air. HinnsoDoiis
J-J§i>i£||££& The Oldest and Most Success
*^®v£sfil ul Specialist in the North-
W'*!^^^'^ ' we£t for the Cure of
iSSfe'^S^; chronic, nervous AND
private DISEASES.
yy^EN suffering from evil effects of youthful r>
discretion, later exceEses, recent exposure
nervous debility, varicocele, unnatural discharges'
lost vitality, failing memory, unfitness to msrry'
blGod, skin, kidney or private diseases are speedily
cured. Dr. Wyatt employs the most approved meth
ods, and will attend you personally.and complete a per
fect euro, in strict confidence, at moderate expense.
LADIES suffering from any form of Femala
Weakness, Fainful or Irregular Sickness aro
permanently restored to health.
Dr. Wyatt has had 30 years' experience, and been
located here 16 years, proving himself an honorabla
and skillful physician. - . .
p7REE Consultation. Call or write for list of
questions. Home treatment safe and sure. ■
OFFICE HOURS— a. in. to 8 p.m. - Sunday.
10 a. in. to la. - " .--'>-- •
11l fiiffllil
CONFERENCE OF CONCILIATION
AND ARBITRATION CONVENES
AT CHICAGO
ADDRESSES ON BQ,Tp SIDES
Samuel Gouipert, President of the
Federation of Lnbar, the Prin
cipal Speaker at the Even
ing Session.
CHICAGO, Dec. H.—Men who in the
past have been bitterlyiopjiosed to each
other in industrial contests filled Stein
way hall at tonight's sessi^ of the con
ference on conciliation and arbitration,
which began here today. Both the day
and night sessions were ta^cen up with
papers read by representatites of capital
and labor, looking to the same end—
a cure for strikes. From the tone of
the addresses, it seemed plainly evident
that both sides were vigorously opposed
to compulsory arbitration, and if a
recommendation on the subject of a
national board results from the present
gathering the recommendation will in
all probability specify that all the
board's work shall be along the line of
voluntary arbitration.
OBJECT OF THE CONFERENCE.
The conference has as its object the
stirring up of public sentiment, by
means of intelligent discussion between
representatives of labor and employer,
rather than of taking definite action,
although it is not unlikely that some
resolutions giving the sentiment of the
conference on the best ways of dealing
with industrial disputes will come up
before the closing meeting Tuesday night.
The audience during the forenoon lis
tened with close attention to the variety
of views presented by the speakers.
MAC VEAGH PRESIDED.
The conference was called to order by
Franklin Mac Veagh, chairman of the
committee on arrangements. He spoke
in part as follows:
Carroll D. Wright, United States com
missioner of labor, followed. He was
greeted with applause as he arose.
John Mitchell, president of the United
Mine Workers, was the next speaker.
He was received with vigorous applause.
His address was extemporaneous.
The afternoon session was opened by
Edna Durand. John B. Tobin, of Bos
ton, general president of the Boot and
Shoe Workers' unions, spoke of the meth
od under which the boot and 'shoe work
ers and their employers'have got a'ong
together with the minimum of trouble.
Mr. Tobin summed the system up by
saying: "We have been able to settle all
of our difficulties by simply sitting down
together and talking over the question."
The next speaker was R. H. Jeffry, of
Columbus, O. He said in part:
"The manufacturing class or the em
ploying class is responsible today for the
very existence of trades union?, and I
consider much more directly responsib'e
for a great deal of the bitterness which
many trades unionists bear to employers
as a class. We are each forgetful of
each other's interests. We are on the
eve of awakening to the deplorable con-
Qitiong under which we have b'en labJr
ing. Many of the best commercial inter
ests of this country have been stagger
ing en like a sick man under a load of
disease, but like many a sick man, too
unwilling to acknowledge that all was
not well."
At the night session, after introductory
remarks by Franklin Macveagh, the pie
siding officer, Henry \V. Hoyt, president
of the National Founders' association,
was introduced.
The next speaker was Samuel Gompers,
president of the American Federation of
Labor. Mr. Goropers received a waira wel
come. ■ ■■- , C .'V f.-i. ■ ■■■. 1 .-; v -- •■• '
MR. GOMPERS% ADDRESS. - ■ .v>\:
At the outset Mr. Gompers stated that
he desired to take „ positive exception to
statements that had been made before the
conference during the afternoon. He Had
already, he said, advised the gentlemen
whose remarks he intended to criticise
of his intention. Mr. Gompers saJd:
One of the things to which I took
exception was that, as an officer of the
Atehison, Topeka & Santa Fe railroad, he
should undertake in this conference to
present his side, the side of the railroad,
in a strike which is still in progress, with
out a representative of the strikers being
here to present their side of the con
troversy (Applause.) It seemed to me
that if the opportunity of this conference
is to be taken advantage of for the i re
sentation of the railroad's side of this
£?vpn°y ert£ dUe notSoe miht have been
given to the representative of the O R.
T in order that he might be here to
listen to what was said, and refute <t ; if
necessary. (Applause.) ; * ei u«2 .t, v
*v, am not prepared to say that what
the gentleman said was untrue, but one
istoM " VCry *°°d unty ; the other sidl
ftJSSiSS I^' Gompers said that
offlM-,i«hV tateients of the Santa Fe
omcials it would appear-that all the
»o« assy? ■■sarsssss?™
verted that, on the contrary, where th?S
sociated capital there -have labV
WgSSSSM
The^JsTon 011 Sn ° reas°n JSi^g
COMMITTEE ON RESOLUTIONS
Chairman Macveagh, announced the fo'
SwnS;r Eatle»' Cl p,'.esla<'Jt of Hlbbard,
WSBSGBm
NORTHWEST -\E\VS IN BRIEF.
ofN?hl hr?JS' h Minn:-The P»wTc "schools
wePks fli^ "aye, been closed for three
liphth e rfa. a rGSUIt Of .the Prevalence of
Montgomery, Minn.—lt'W renortprl Vn
wfslern nart of ° l UhC*tl tWe central and
wi-siern part or Le opunty
ass^^yssl^ fP 2 and KnS
tnnbanio Sl P"~ A very popular weddinff
who iS of. h?re'- Miss^ia^ie Valentine,
ried fn i aor V? sodety here, was marl
Sn o°f ?his Lc,t?! iSS ' »young-business
B?wpri°?fa; Mr- rand Mrs. Gilbert
??«; ?h his^ city JHWday - for -a - visit
witn friends in Kansas* On New Year's
day theyn eXpeCt to saifW Jaoan, where
Tokio 11 6nter the mlssion fiel at
Osceola, TVis.—News came from Eng
land last week that J. E Corey, of
Pold county, Jwd-falien heir to
$-,000,000. A fortune cfS&pOO.OOO is to be
divided equally betweA t£enty-one heirs,
the report states.
Paribault, Minn.—The annual meeting
of the Farmers' Co-operative Elevator
company will be held on Jan. S, and
the annual meeting- of the Farmers' In
surance Company of Walcott will be held
the following Saturday.
Le Mars, lo.—Mrs Margaret Breen,
aged seventy-one, while crossing the rail
road track on Main street, was struck by
a fast passenger train hurled twen
ty yards. She expired in » few moments.
She. was the mother of Dr. M. P. Breen
and Dr. Mary Breen, of this city. : >.---=;
.■/ Miller, S. D.-Williani" Wise and' Wil
liam Haberling-, both single, the former
aged eig-hteen the latter twenty-four
years, were killed in a we'll they were
rinJ' *noil t, h of hers- The were.being
raised to the top .by a rope, when :it
bi'Oke and let them to the bottom.
«Rochester, Minn.-One of the prettiest
wedorngs that has taken place in *nany
months was solemnized at the home of
v^JiT lde s _ Parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
RSiv May evening, when Miss
S la"^« Yaeger was married to George
E. Pollock, Rev. Frank Doran officiating
ni£nlS- ? e> *i.Mlnn — date for the
finlnv gof the. new Elston r hotel hag
beini y oomen> ? !4' ,and -arrangements are
st^wfo^ 1 for the event. Mr.El-
r r h.f decided to open his new hostelry
formally to the public on the.evening of
an^elel'ant blSo:u het OCCaSiOn $?M "^
Bloomer, Wis.-Friday evening-, Dea
U. the business men of this village met
at the opera house and perfected tl'eir
organization by the election of the Al
lowing officers: President, A. T New
man; vice president, A. Althansf secre
ta. r/' Sewell Peterson; treasurer. W E
-K-ltch.
it' i^? e a eton Minn.—Ben ton lodge, A.
%■ and A. M elected the following offi-
W m *5 e enuln& year: J. H . Hanson,
W. M.; Rev. C. E. Farrar, S. W.- Christ
Mossgard j. w.; John McKenzie secre
tary, C. W Stites, treasurer. There will
be a public installation of officers in con
junction with the Eastern Stars on Sat
urday, Dec. 22, in the Masonic hall.
. Winnipeg,, Man.-A fire broke out in the
«£« dwarc tore of Robert Wyatt en Main
street Saturday and did damage approx
imately estimated at $3,000. The loss was
fully covered by insurance.-Portage la
■tt. aBOha a rather serious lire on
Saturday at the wholesale tea store oi
J. M Richmond, Saskatchewan avenue
wm.-«S^m°" StOck is estimated at $5.00?,
at%« .COO insurance, and on the buLding
at *ow, fully covered. •
thYiSri^ft <SMaI 1-^ Th6 construction of
tnV« 2? +St Anarews rapids continues
to as great. an extent as the cold weather
will permit, although little progress can
mcr^nd fe^n Sprlngr- Duri^ sum
mer and lall Government Engineer Mai
hoit succeeded in locating a new channel
at the mouth of the Red river by w" oh
drectging will not be neces^arv "ho
building of the new docklat Selkirk it
being rapidly pushed ahead. faelklrk 1S
Northfjeld, Minn.—Arrangements havo
een completed for an inteS^fate d^
-5* lowa b!nW bC^ tWeen C^nell coll4e,
ot lowa, and Carleton co'l~~e of thi<?
school oS! Ll Ihe Cm Opion e',le Obati hn|
PHnnLi? n5? a> ha^ S repeatedly beaten
n^i n L he ciueslion for the Cornell-
Carleton debate is: 'Should the United
States Subsidize Its Merchant Marine En
graged in Foreign Carrying TraJe?" Cor
leton representatives in the contests are
A. J. Mason, Eugene Clou«rh and N. B
SoSSS; oZ^JSTi^ 11 be held a{
II IIS 111
BRITISH MINISTER INSTRUCTED
REGARDING TEXT OF CHINESE
AGREEMENT
DON'T BELIEVE BOXER YAENS
Neither C'hnfTee Nor Gasalee Places
Credence in Stories of Large
Bodies Under Arms
Near Peltin.
LONDON, Dec. 18.-Great Britain has
instructed Sir Ernest Satow, I under
stand," says the Pekin correspondent of
the Daily Mail, wiring Sunday, "to urge
the retention in the joint note of the
word 'irrevocable' and the inclusion in
the preamble of a declaration "that un
til the Chinese government has fulfilled
the demands of the powers, Pekin and
the province of China will not be
evacuated by the allied troops."
, "It is rumored that Germany is warm
ly supporting the British proposal, and
I believe a majority of the powers, and
possibly all of them, will eventually ac
cept the proposal, which is hailed here
with delight."
LATEST FROM PEKIN.
PEKIN, Dec. 17.—The Russians have
purchased ?500,000 worth of rice, which is
being given to destitute Chinese.
Gen. Chaffee, the American commander,
is also having a large amount of rice
issued, and the other nations are dis
playing liberality.
M. De Giers, the Russian minister, says
that Russia is making no preparations
for the relief of Christians, because the
latter have little need of it.
While a number of German officers
were dining they narrowly escaped death
by asphyxiation In the fumes from a
Chinese stove. Four out of seven were
partially insensible for more than half an
hour. Fortunately all recovered. The
stoves in this country are a constant
source of danger.
The railway from Pekin to Taku is now
complete. To makes the eighty miles
generally takes ten hours.
The French are issuing invitations to
an excursion by train to Pao Ting Fu,
Jan. 15.
Gen. Chaffee, in consequence of re
peated reports from Ho Swio as to Boxer
activity in that vicinity, has sent troops
of the Sixth United State cavalry and
sixty members of the Ninth Infantry,
with instructions to explore the neighbor
hood thoroughly and to render all assist
ance necessary to quell any disturbance
caused by Boxers or bandits.
BOXER REPORTS DISCREDITED.
Neither Gen. Chaffee nor Sir Alfred
Gasalee, the British commander, believe 3
that there is a large body of Boxers any
where near under arms, although some
reports represent the Germans as seeing
Boxers every dry.
A meeting was held today of the pro
visional German commission, including
five influential Chinese, whose assistance
is desired.
With the exception of one power, Great
Britain, all the powers have agreed on
the preliminary note. Great Britain U
disputing a point with Japan, and it is
now doubtful whether the meeting which
has been fixed for tomorrow will take
place.
Li Hung Chang is said to be suffering
from influenza.
It is denied that the dowager empress
is going to Cheng Tv, province of S?ze
chuen.
INSTRUCTIONS TO CHAFFEE.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 17.—A long in
struction was sent to Minister Conger
this afternecrm.infoTnring him fully as to
his course. >He already had been au
thorized to sign the agreement, and it is
expected this fresh instruction will clear
the way of obstacles at Pekin as to make
it possible that all the signatures of Ih3
ministers can be affixed at once. This
statement even includes the British min
ister, Sir Edward Satow, who has been
the last to come forward. '<"
■*»-
CASTORIA.
Bears tlie . _^ Tho Kind You Have Always Bought
Signature fjr , >^/y>y < jj*
of LdLaSt/zTcueJUte
_ : wa» ■ :
Students Going Home During Tbelr
Holiday Vacation**
Are tendered greatly reduced rates to all
points on the Wisconsin Central railway,
including such points as Oshkosh, Fond
dv Lac, Milwaukee and Chicago. For
particulars please call at City Ticket Of
fice, 373 Itobert street. • : ■
- HERMAN BROWN,
City Passenger Agent.
FREE ELECTRIC BEJJGFFER
oiuyAJt£A&&£B&£3siAZ'-^ WITHTENDAfSFREEVHEABINQ
TRIAL in your own home, we
furnish the prenuiae and
yamSsßmsm3is9&tt oti^hkidelbkri; alternat
|rasEgi3«l3«!?pg IKU Cl UUKNT KLKCTKIC KELTS
l^^^&lte to any reader of. this paper.
f2»s*~2§<y s yy^3l^JT'So money in adtcces; very low
'^y?S3K^<r cost;poKltlTci<rDar*nlee. COSTS
'. x//*l\\v v ALMOST NOTHIHG compared
with most all other treatments. Cures when ell othf r ol««
--trio belU, iippllaaees and remedies /all. QUICK CUBE 'or
more than 60s.ilmer.ts. ONLY BUKE CURE for all nervous
diseases, weaknesses and disorders. t For complete
sealed confidential catalogue, cut t his »d ont and mall to m.
SEARS, ROEBUCK &CQ», Chicago
iHiinisi
SENATE WILL. STOP TALKING
ABOUT HAY-PAINCEPOTE
TREATY
MONEY WAS ON THE FLOOR
Senator From Mississippi Contends
for the Right of tlie United
States to Fortify the
Canal.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 17.-Just before
adjourning, late this afternoon, the sen
ate gave its consent to the fixing or a
definite time to vote upon the Hay-
Pauncefote treaty. Senators Money and
Mason had occupied the time of the ex
ecutive session in making speeches upon
the treaty, and when Mr. Mason, who
was the last speaker, concluded, Senator
Lodge renewed his request to take a vote
next Thursday. No voice was raised in
opposition, and the unanimous agreement
was recorded. The understanding is that
the voting shall be on the amendments at
A o clock, and that the senate shall con
tinue in session until the first vote on the
treaty itself is reached.
Senator Moneys speech was a flat pro
test against the entire proceeding in con
nection with the treaty. He talked for
two hours, contending for the right of
the United States to act in this matter
independently of other nations. He said
that conditions had changed greatly since
1800, when the Clayton-Bulwer treaty was
made, and added that while the interest
of Great Britain in constructing a canal
across the isthmus and in maintaining its
neutrality had diminished greatly because
of the construction of the Suez canal, the
interest of the United States in an isth
mian canal had been vastly enhanced be
cause of growing- trade and our new ac
quired possessions in the Orient. He said
that while England demanded the United
States should not fortify the proposed
isthmian canal, she herself had fortifica
tions which practically controlled the
Suez canal. He read copious extracts
from speeches by Stephen A. Douglas,
Secretary Frelinghuysen and Secretary
Blame (the last mentioned in his instruc
tion of Minister Lowell) in support of his
position. He called attention to the fact
that the Hepburn bill provides explicitly
for the defense of the canal, and he as
serted that the treaty should be defeated
outright and the canal bill presented in
its stead.
SENATOR MASON'S PLEA.
Senator Ma^on spoke in support of his
suggested amendment, authorizing the
United States to defend the canal as it
deemed proper, in case it constructs the
canal. He presented the arguments in
support of our right to defend the water
way in concise and forcible terms, and
received careful attention. He corrected
at the outset the impression that in his
effort to have the treaty amended he ?s
seeking to antagonize the administration.
Nothing, he said, was further from n:s
thought, because he believed that in this,
as in all other matters, the administration
had been entirely patriotic. His differ
ence of view was ;lue, he said, to a differ
ent conception of the way to reach a com
mon end, that common end being the wel
fare of the American people.
He then proceeded to make his argu
ment for the right to defend the canal in
case this country constructs it with its
own money. He declared that the present
instance furnishes the first precedent of
a great nation being asked to agree not
to defend a great pub'le work, the con
struction of which it is contemplating.
He did not consider that Great Britain
should undertake to say what we should
do in the matter. At the same time he
said he would have it understood that
he was not actuated in his position by
any hostile feeling towards Great Brit
ian, for while he considered that country
in the sere and yellow leaf," he thought
that we should deal with it as we would
with either the weakest nation or the
strongest. In other words, lie said, our
dealings should be on the plane of jus
tice.
The senate in executive session to
day agreed to give its ad.hesion to the
convention to regulate the importation o*
intoxicating liquors into certain regions
of Africa.
OPEN SESSION WAS BRIEF.
The senate was in open session only an
hour today, the remainder of the leg
islative day being spent in executive ses
sion upon the Hay-Pauncefote treaty.
Mr. Chandler (N. H.) created a little flur
ry by endeavoring again to get up the
resolution relating to the Montana sena
torial case. The effort was futile. No
legislative business, aside from the pur
est routine, was transacted.
The president today sent the following
nominations to the senate:
Army—Lieut. Col. John- Claque, as
sistant commissary general, to be as
sistant commissary general with rank of
colonel. Maj. William L. Alexander, com
missary, to be assistant commissary gen
eral, with the rank of colonel. Capt.
George B. Davis, commissary, to be com
missary general, with the rank of major.
First Sergeant Ralph W. Jones, Company
H, Forty-fo-urth U. S. V., "to be second
lieutenant.
Navy—Passed Assistant Surgeon George
H. Barber, to be surgeon.
A bill extending to the homestead set
tlers on the Chippewa Indian reservation
in Minnesota the right to commute their
entries was reported by Mr. Nelson, of
Minnesota. After a half hour's discussion
of the measure, in an effort to make it
general in its application, it was recom
mitted to the committee.
INDIAN A Pl-'ur-tVATIOM.
The Indian aOiV*o»)riaU»»n bill was com
pleted today by the house committee on
Indian affairs. It carries something over
$9,00Q,0G0, the exact aggrosfate not yet be
ing determined. The number of Indian
agencies is reductM from 'ifty-two to
forty-four, those omitted being the Lem
phi, Idaho; Neah flay, Washington; Ne
vada, Nevada; I>uapaw, Indian territory;
Sac and Fox, Iowa; Silit:'., Oresan; Sirse
ton. South Dakota; Tula Up, Washington.
The estimates for various tribes are
closely followed by t£e $5,000 additional
given to the Kiobebs and Shebets, of
Utah. Provision is made that no police
officer or other government official in
the Indian territory shall expel any one
from the territory for the collection of
taxes exf€E>t in connection with leases
and royalties. The estimates made no
provision for contracting Indian schools,
but $2,000 is allowed for the Hampton,
Va., school, as this is not considered a
sectarian school. An additional JII.OCO for
tho Salem, Or., school for an electric
light and steam heating plant 13 pro
vided.
Two sections are added to the bill, one
providing for the maintenance of tele
graph and telephone lines and highways
across Indian lands and reservation?,
and another to allow the Silitz Indians,
of Oregon, to sell or lease a portion of
their reservation. Chairman Sherman
expects to pass the bill before the holiday
recess.
FOREIGN NEWS NOTES.
Liverpool—The White Star line steamer
Teutonic to sail for New York Wednes
day will take among her passengers
Joseph Pulitzer, proprietor of the New
York World; A. C. Harmsworth, propri
etor of the London Daily Mail, and Mrs.
Harmsworth.
Rome—The Messagero asserts that the
king of Italy, Victor Emanuel, has in
formed the premier, Signor Saraco, that
the queen will become a mother abjut
six months hence.
Berlin—The ground will be broken for
the Tetlow canal Dec. 22. The canal
will connect the Spree, above Berlin, with
the Havel, near Potsdam, and will be
used for traffic through Berlin.
Madrid—Gen. Azcarraga, the premier,
read in the chamber of deputies a royal
message announcing the projected mar
riage of the princess of the Asturias to
Prince Charles, second son of the Count
of Caserta.
Coin 1.:. Colombia—The British gunboat
Phebant arrived at Panama Saturday.
The British steamer Ta'ooga, seized by
THE SHAVERS
.
Is it a problem to know what to
give HIM for Christmas? Well, we
will help you out.
SUPERSTITION!
> Some people think it is not safe
> to give a friend a knife or any
> other cutlery tool for a present.
Now, we have had experience in
this matter, and can tell you truly
that friendship is cut by edged
. gifts only when the cutter is of a
, very inferior quality.
\ Of course, give him a Razor.
if" Y.ou may feel that you do not
• dare to give him razor, for you
| may have heard that all razors do
not fit every shaver. We will fix
that matter with one of cur
I ACME RAZORS, for if he is not
, satisfied after using one he can
1 exchange it for another.
REMEMBER—
1 NO ACME RAZOR IS FULLY SOLD UNTIL
; THE CUSTOMER IS FULLY SATISFIED. '.
; Ask Us About it.
■", We _have three widths of blades
—%. % and %-inches. Unless spe
cified, we always . send the %-inch
in mail orders. The handles are all
celluloid and handsome. The razor
is- as pretty a thing as you can
' give any man. And it invariably
; p.leases. We make it please.
i Only one price — over the «fr*& ZSTtfS
1 counter—sent by mail. ... *&£amm3%Jt
! OTHER RAZORS.
| We have other Razors from
$1.00 up to the Acme. One very
[ popular line is the
STAR SAFETY RAZOR.
1 They make excellent presents to
1 men who like them, and with many
they are exceedingly popular. The
Safety line runs from 1J52.00 up.
Strops, Mugs, Brushes, &c.
& Why, we are regular shaving out- i
fitters. ,
POCKET KNIFE SALE.
Every year we have a great knife
sale. It helps hundreds to presents.
large Assortments.
sc, lOe, 15c, 2Oc, ZSc, 35c— J
You can't fail to find what you want. >
To Societies and_Sunday School c
Tea£herg__buylng_l_n dozen~lots we f
offer a discount of 10 per cent. \
from these bargain piicesT S
fine Pocket Knives* \
All realize that we are the only i 1
people in St. Paul from whom to (!
buy really fine knives. Our goods '
are warranted. c
ST. PAUL HARDWARE GO. \
7th and Minnesota. Tel. Main 1015, !'
Don't fail to shop with us—we have hundreds C
of things for ail. I
the Colombian g-overnment some time
ago, leaves today with another arm*>d
Colombian expedition to quell a disturb
ance at Chepo. The government forca
is expected to achieve an easy victory.
HIS SHRIFT WILL BE SHOBT. j
Posse of Georgia Citizens Seeking a.
. ' Nesro Brute.
CHATTANOOGA, Dec. IS.—A posse of
enraged citizens of Cotteau, Ga., a sta
tion on the Southern railway, near here,
are scouring the woods: in quest of a
negro, who assaulted Miss Annie Neal,
the sixteen- year- old daughter of John
Neal, a well-to-do farmer of that nelsh
borhood, tonight. The negro choked h's
victim into- insensibility, assaulted her
and then covered the unconscious girl
with leaves and set fire to t"aem. A pass
er-by saw the fire and went to the rescue
in time to save the girl's life. She is in
a critical condition. ;
_i ij ft _ B
Mr. Parsnips—Look here, young feller,
I want a shine.
Shinem—All right, boss, just wait till
I git a dry goods box fer ter put yer
foot on.
Beit Made Hair Grow.
Cleveland Cor. Philadelphia Record.
Bald-headed men need despair no long
er. Timothy J. Mulchay, an engineer in
a Cleveland tannery, has at last discov
ered a remedy that grows hair on baM
heads. For several years he was in the
front-seat theater clas=i, but now he has
a fine head of hair. A few weeks ago
Mulchay's hair began to g row. At first
a tiny fuzz came out, and it was not long
before a well developed head of hair was
in evidence.
Mulchay asked a doctor to explain the
new growth. The p hyslcian asked him
what he had been doing. He said he had
been working under a belt. He was told
his hair had been sprouted by electricity.
MUNYON'S
KIDNEY CURE
When Prof. Munyon says hfs Kidney
Care is a specific for nearly every form
of Kidney disease he does not overstate
the case in the least. It has won for
itself a place among the aimost infallibly
remedies. It will not cure Briyht's Dis
ease in the advanced stages. It will not
do the impossible, but it will cure every
phase of Kidney complaint, even the in«
ciplent stages of Brlght's Disease.
Fifty-six other cures. All druggists. 25c
vial. Guide to Health is free. Medical ad
vice free—write to Broadway and 26th
St., New York.
3

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