Newspaper Page Text
that habitually sits down on their interests,
so long will the Pioneer Press plaoe the
weight of the brainless ideas of its lying
correspondent into the scale to keep down
the price of the wealth of Dakota.
The coufero-.ice at Fargo last Wednesday for
the purpose of calling a convention to kick
against 6oirth Dakota hogging the mum ( ,f D;^
kota, was very slirnly attended, only ;i few
counties being represented, and most of the del
egates were evidently recruited ou the streets of
Faiv'o. The Bismarck capital outfit did not
show up iv force, because there was no necessi
ty of their doing 60 at that meeting, but to Fatty
Edwards was intrusted the management of the
confab, and lie, as usual, executed the orders of
his superiors to the extent of his ability. Fatty
managed to have his own way in regard to the
time of holding the convention, and of course
named a date nenr at hand, in the midst of har
vest, when ''the people" will be busy at work
securing their crops. But this is the scheme of
the gang . They do not wact To see the people
at Fargo on the I2i!i of September. The
schemers will be there i:i full force, however,
and after adopting no-division and admission-as
a-wholo resolutions, will advertise their pro
ceedings as representing the s ntiment of north
Dakota. See?— Grand Forks Herald.
It seems strange that a man with as
much intelligence as the Herald genius
should shoot off his half developed ideas in
this style, especially when the facts do not
warrant it. Edwards was there, and he
made Dr. Hall take water, but the confer
ence was not run by him, and many of
his ideas were not even considered. It was
a friendly conference, representing various
ideas, and as the harvest will be nearly or
quite over by the date mentioned, Sept. 5,
it stands north Dakota in hand to be on
the look-out for the grand old name it
alone has made famons. When the ring
begins to get in its work then go for it, but
it does not pay to waste all one's valuable
wind on a shadow.
THE HUMAN HAIR.
"Yes," said a St. Louis barber in an.
swering a question, "there are a good
many curious things about the hair. I
suppose you believe, as most people do,
that frequent shaving will make the hair
grow on your face. That is not so. Just
think of it for a minute and try to explain
to yourself how scraping your face with
a razor can put new hair roots in your
skin ! What shaving does do is to in
crease the thickness of the hairs already
there — not their number. In this way
frequent shaving makes the beard some
what thicker. But at the same time, of
course, it makes it coarser. A young
Freshman with a little down on his upper
lip might spend his entire time shaving
himself and he could not start the growth
of a single new hair. The beard is not
nearly so troublesome to take care of as
the hair of the head. The beard is so
much smaller and thinner, for one thing.
There are about 290 hairs to a quarter of
a square inch of surface on the scalp,
and only forty hairs to the quarter inch
on the chin. Some of the hair follicles
on the scalp, particularly at the back of
the head, are often turned the wrong
way, making what some barbers call a
•cow-lick.' This makes a man heaps of
trouble, but it can be cured. Frequent
brushing is the only remedy for it.
"Hair dyes," he went on; "oh, yes,
we all have to use them more or less. I
generally make my own, but I could buy
just as good though they would cost
more. If you will take any half dozen
of the standard dyes you will find they
are all substantially the same. Nitrate
of silver and sulphur does the business.
But there is not nearly as much dyeing
of the hair now as there was a few years
ago. Gray hair is more fashionable,
and it is certainly prettier than dyed
hair, which can always be detected, no
matter how well it is done. The turning
gray of the hair is no sign of any loss in
its vitality. It is caused by a weakening
of the coloring vessels, that is all. Tight
hats cause grayness, as well as baldness.
There is something mysterious about
the hair. I have studied it carefully,
and for a long time, and have come to
consider a man's hair as something al
most superior to the rest of his body.
It is nearer immortal at any rate. I have
seen hair taken from a coffin that had
been buried for forty years, when all the
rest of the body had disappeared. Not
only had it grown long and thick after
the death of the body, but it was still
growing. Each hair seemed to have a
life of its own."
A QUEER PLACE FOR A TOMB.
Mary Jane, traveling through the
South, writes the Louisville Courier-
Journal : "While I was in Nashville
I walked by the residence of Mrs. Polk,
the widow of the ex-President, and
noticed the President's tomb in the
front yard. I never was married and
don't know how I might act as a widow,
but I don't believe I'd put my deceafed
other in the front yard where I could
see his tomb before and after each meal
and between times. I hava no objec -
tion to another woman doing it, however
au contra ire. I admire the fidelity and
leve which prompt it, but I know sev
eral instances of widows who, if they
had done so with their first husbands,
their seconds « ould have offered a bill
of exceptions, and, again, in some in
stances, if the practice had been fol
lowed, the whole front yard would have
been filled with the mementoes of the
widow's slain. Mrs. Polk's home is an
old-fashioned structure of brick with a
pillared portico in front, and presents a
very manorial appearance. "
Flies that can pass themselves off as
huckleberries have not lived in vain.
The slanderers are the men whom Dar
win meant. For all time they have
been, and are still, tale- bearers. This
world is a tally-ho coach, and the man
who blows the horn attracts the n-ost at
A visitor in Leadville, Col. , says that
in one of the churches there is a notice :
"Please do not shoot at the organist; he
is doing his best."
Everybody Knows It.
When you have the Itch, Salt Rheum, Galls,
or Skin Eruptions of any kind, and the Piles,
that you know without being told of it, A. P.
Wilkfs, B. & E. Zimmerman and E. Stierle, the
druggists, will sell you Dr. Bosanko's Pile
Remedy for 50 cents, which affords immediate
9*Jfi€?B— JTo. 0 Washington lavenue,op
*.a*t* meollet Howie. .Ojfce'houra from .€
■ <«. to 103'clock^iJ. *».
Mr. Washburn's note to Mayor O'Brien
reads: "The joint committee of the cham
ber of commerce and board of trade of
Minneapolis have to-day appointed
a sub-committee composed of W. D.
Washburn, R. B. Langdon, O. C. Merriam,
D. Morrison and A. C. Rand, who are di
rected to confer with your committee with
reference to its joint banquet to be given
to the Northern Pacific party at Hotel
Lafayette on September 3." Where does
President Pillsbury come in to represent
the city, and what about the Bill King
proxy? The city council will probably
take in the situation this evening.
The real estate robber and pieus fraud,
who is so truly good; the lowa tramp who
robbed his room-mate's pockets; the di
vorced "death to cats" and "Sleeping-car
Dave" — as morality preachers they are
very great; and as prevaricators and tri
flers with truth they beat the world by sec
The Globe's religions editor went
through the fair grounds yesterday and
makes bold to assert that there has never
been such a collection of fine horses and
cattle in this country as is now on exhibi
tion at the Minneapolis fair. The man
agers say that everything els 3 will be in
We are dying to hear from the proxy .
Rumor says he is going to reform again
soon; and when he takes the vow to be
truly good for the eighty-sixth time, then
people may breathe freely for ten days.
Perhaps Dr. Dexter can cure that gang of
lying; if so, it would be a great card.
Abbangements for the local display to
show the Villard party the material which
has built up Minneapolis are fast mould
ing into shape and everybody proposes to
join the line. It will be the grandest affair
of the kind ever attempted in the west.
It is now generally conceded that it
shall be a city affair and not run for the
purpose of putting some individual to the
front. Give the citizens a chance for once,
and let the moguls take a back seat.
Nettleton's dirty-work-doer, Jordan, is
now on the Journal. Perhaps it is unnec
essary to mention the fact, as the tone of
the paper would indicate it. It's a pre
cious pair — Jordan and Shaw.
The police and detectives were skirm
ishing for thieves and foot pads last
The Opera house will be opened this
evening by Col. Wood in "Vaudeville"
The notorious character of the town
Martin Griffin, was run in by Officer Smith
yesterday for drunkenness.
The [police are pulling in many sus
picious characters supposed to be crooks.
Three were arrested last night.
Mr. John Lally, of the police depart
ment will shortly resign his positton to
embark in commercial pursuits.
Visit the Comique restaurant during fair
week for good meals. Open day and night
for the accommodation of guests.
On Thursday night a grand banquet will
be tendered their guests by the Minneapo
lis wheelmen at the Hotel Lyndale.
A large number of our citizens went out
to the Hotel Lyndale yesterday and par
took of the hospitality of the Telfers.
Yesterday Mayor Ames peremptorily
refused a gentleman permission to prose
cute a lottery "fake" at the fair this week.
His honor.'the mayor, has appointed
twelve patrolmen and three mounted
policemen to do duty at the fair this
The formal opening of the ground will
occur this evening in the presentation of
"My Partner' by the Aldrich & Rasloe
The medal presented to Prof. Rollinson,
the bicyclist, at the Albany race will be
exhibited at the fair. It costs $500 and
is of artistic workmanship.
The Boston restaurant, 200 Hennepin
avenue, oan accommodate a large number
of guests during fair week. Everything
first class and at moderate rates.
The business men of Minneapolis are
talking of shutting up their stores and
giving the managers of the fair a grand
| benefit on one day this week. A good
John Burns ran his horse into a tele
| graph wire which had fallen off the poles
on the earner of Thirteenth avenue south
and Fifth street, Saturday night, injuring
During fair week precautions must be
; taken against burglars, sneak thieves and
footpads who invest the city. Shot guns
[ and cold lead should be brought into re
i quisition when necessary.
I The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
Railway company has again extended
I tracks to the fair grounds, and will run
; trains every ten minutes during each day.
j One hundred and five thousand tickets
; have been printed for the week.
M. T. Gratia i, editor of the Breeders'
. Gazette, Chicago, is already at the fair
grounds, and to a Globe man he stated
yesterday that the aggregation of stock
already on the grounds was far in excess
j of anything he had ever witnessed.
i The Union Pacific club left yesterday
for Cedar Rapids, lowa. To a Globe
reporter they stated that they considered
Bennett one of the most valuable members
j of the Brown Stocking: club, and that the
club is wroag in kicking against him.
The residence of G. D. Perkins, at the
corner of Main street and Eleventh ave
nue southeast, was entered by burglars at
an early hour yesterday morning. Mr.
Perkins suffered the loss of a gold watch
and chain and a few dollars in money in
A double team hack from Humphrey's
livery stable, and containing a party of
five, had a|rnnaway from Western avenue
last evening. The driver, Frank Newton,
was seriously bruised but the other occu
pants of the vehicle fortunately escaped
The public schools open this day
week. Parties residing close to school
buildings who are desirous of boarding
lady teachers should communicate with
Prof. Moors the superintendent, whose
j office is located at corner of Fourth av
j enue and Eleventh street south.
Last evening Eddie Mines, the ticket
j seller for Cole's circus, had an altercation
I with a friend, and was stabbed in the arm
j near the shoulder, severing the triceps or
muscles of the back part of the arm. The
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, MOKDAi 7 MORNLXG. AUGCTST 27, 1c32.
wound is five inches in length and was
dressed by Dr. Ames. The wounded man
refused to give any information leading to
the identity of him who did the carving.
Yesterday the Blue Cap 3of the east
side, and the Brown Stockings of South
Minneapolis, played a game of ball at the
terminus of the Monroe street car line.
During the game, one of the Blue Stock
ings in striking a ball, threw his bat and
hit a member of the club, named Jos. Al
-- n, in the head, knocking him insensible.
He was taken to his home in South Min
neapolis. No dangerous injury was sus
At 10:30 last night Officers J. C. Olson
and John Sullivan arrested a teamster
named Hapenny in Shaeffer's garden for
wearing woman's apparel. Two chums of
his were also taken into custody. They of
fered a desperate resistance, but were
overpowered and conveyed in the patrol
wagon to the lock-up. Hapenny says he
appeared in feminine disguise for fun, but
from the fact that parties have recently
been attacked by desperadoes in female
habiliments he will find he acted very un
VlfcWS OF ROCHEST* B.
Scenes of the Ruins of the Tornado in
M. Nowack, the enterprising photo
grapher and stereoscopic artist returned
from Rochester and southern Minnesota
on Saturday, with a rare collection of
plates which he had taken. They com
prise the various scenes along the path of
the recent terrible tornado, showing the
ruins of what only a few days ago was
a beautiful and pyosperous city. Business
houses and happy homes in fifteen fateful
minutes were razed to the ground and
killed or wounded the inmates. These
views are now being mounted for the ster
eoscope by Mr. Nowack and offered for
sale. People who have never witnessed a
disaster of this character must be inter
ested in Mr. Nowack's collection, and can
purchase them at tho photograph gallery
at No. 301 South Washington avenue.
TJie Irish National Land League.
Last evening a large number of Irish
men and ladies met in the A. O. H. hall,
South Washington avenue, to discuss the
Irish question and make preparations for
a ball to be held next Wednesday evening
at Windom hall, and not at Market hall as
previously announced, the latter being en
gaged for a French fair during fair week.
Several addresses were made by the mem
bers detailing the work accomplished dur
ing the last session of parliament by Mr.
Parnell and party, such as the registration
bill, the tramway bill and other ameliora
tive measures extorted through persistency
and parliamentary skill from an alien
house of legislation.
Patriotic songs were sung, which elicited
hearty enthusiasm. The league is in a
flourishing condition and doing excellent
THE SEMINOLE INDIANS AXV THElls
They are small in stature, pure cop
per color, with more regularly formed
features than their sturdier brethren of
the North. The dress of a brave is a
breech clout and an ordinary calico or
check shirt. Their head-gear is won
derfully picturesque. A brightly col
ored shawl is carefully folded and
pressed out flat, and then coiled into a
turban a foot or more in diameter.
Fancy feathers and other ornaments are
placed in the turban, which is worn
like a Turk's. Its bright colors and
curious shade suggest a coincidence in
taste with Mexican and Peruvian Indi
ans. The squaws are exceptionally
pretty and petite. They are lighter in
color than the braves, and are very coy
and modest in the presence of a white
man, probably because they seldom see
them. They wear two garments, a short
calico skirt and a very contracted jack
They wear all sorts of ornaments, al
ligator teeth, curious bones, wild hogs'
teeth, and cheap jewelry, which the
brave purchases in the town before he
begins drinking. Like all the Indian
women they do nearly all the drudgery,
but the braves are generally kind to
them. The children are delicate-look
ing little things, but the papposes are
really beautiful babies. These Indians
go from place to place in a cypress dug
out, which is wider than the regiilar In
dian canoe, and which they usually row
instead of pole, owing to the fact that
the water in this country is deep. They
are very expert in using the oar.
They do not do away with the pole en
tirely, however. An Indian in the bow
of the boat rows one oar, and another
sits in the stern with a pole, with which
he rows and steers. The sharply-cut
dug-out glides quietly through the wa
ter, the speed being quite wonderful.
The boats go 300 miles into Lake Okee
chobee, and a Florida Indian is as hap
py in one as he is on shore. — Cor.
Ph ila delp h la Press.
THE THREE GREATEST AMERICANS.
The great intellectual trio of our his
tory are not Clay, Calhoun and Web
ster, popular though they were, but
Hamilton, Marshall and Webster.
These are three immortal intellectually
greatest, and, judged by that standard,
no other American statesman is woi-lhy
to be placed in that rank. Hamilton,
as the writer of the military corres-Dond
ence of Washington, of the Federalist,
of the great report on finance, of nianv
of Washington's state papers, including
the farewell address, proved himself to
be a statesman, constitutional lawyer
and financier of consummate powers
and extraordinary genius. John Mar
shall, as the founder of American juris
prudence, earned the title of the Great
Chief Justice, and as a jurist proved
himself the peer at least of Eldon,
Mansfield and Holt. Webster, who sat
at the feet of Hamilton and Marshall as
a reverent worshiper, while lacking
the learning and versatility of the
former and the legal lore and marvel
ous intellectual acuteness of the latter,
in a certain mountain-like massiveness
of intellect surpassed perhaps all mod
ern men. It is safe to predict that the
future student of American history
will honor still more his country's
greatest statesman, greatest jurist and
grandest orator. — Gatli.
brilliant and fashionable are the
Diamond Dye colors. One package colors Ito 4
be, of goads, 10 cente for any color.
E VBRYTBINQ AT THE FAIR GROUNDS
Tha Exhibition of Stock the Greatest by
Many Fold of Anything ol the Kind Ever
Displayed in the West, Perhaps the
United States— Children's Day.
Yesterday afternoon the Globe dispatched
an emisary with instructions to write up
the respective exhibits at the fair grounds.
He went and he acknowladges becoming
so discouragingly bewildered at the mag
nitude of the exhibits, so surprisingly di
vine and multitudnious were they, that he
returned utterly unable, alone, to compile
anything like a fair or comprehensive re
view of the exposition, or rather the as
pect which the exposition presented on
the eve of the formal opening. Old Agri
cultural hall was found literally filled with
stalls occupied by live stock of the finest
breeds and some of them certainly enough
to astonish even the western bredman, who
is usually accustomed to meeting with
any and all things wonderful in the ani
mal life. One feature mentionable in
this particular is a ponderous
bull of the Holstein breed, owned by
Charles Cooper, a celebrated stock breeder
of Cresco, lowa. This particular animal
on the grounds tipped the beam at 2,990
pounds, and when in [a normal condition
weighs fully fifty pounds in excess of that
heavy weight. He is furthermore, a
beauty, and is only one of a large herd
now in stalls owned by the
same man. The cattle sccupy a large space
this year, and must needs make the heart
of the farmer rejoice as he feasts his eyes
upon them. The gigantic Norman and
Clydesdale horses for heavy draught work,
which are on exhibition, would seem suffi
cient to draw Noah's ark, which, it is said,
has just been discovered at the top of
Mount Ararat. They are of all ages and
all colors; and, forsooth, sizes, from the
frisky colt to the docile mother of ten
years, and weighing all the way from 100
to upwards of 2,000 pounds.
Down in the old stalls, occupied on for
mer occasions when balloons were inflated
and other things occurred during the first
weeks in September, which were
genuine "eye openers," so to Fpeak, the
Globe emissary found the fast animals.
And they were fast, as a rule hitched with
a good strong halter to a well provendered
manger. But they are beauties. Some
have records which might excite the envy
of the trotters of the great east. They are
entered in the races which occur on every
day of this week, and both the owners and
the drivers, who, it is perhaps needless to
explain, are among the most expert reins
men in the world, are determined to make
a record for their respective animals. The
racing will be
Every horse will be driven for all he is
worth, or in parlance common "for blood."
In fact these races will be of such a
character that the unsophisticated, as re
gards pool box trickeries, may be perfectly
safe in investing their spare nickels in
backing the most speedy animals.
When it comes to machinery hall, the pen
cil pusher is at a blank loss to elucidate.
Therefore, for to-day, be content with the
explanation that it is stupendous. There
is everything. It is magnificent. Every
branch of industry is represented, and in
such a manner that the visitors from afar
must needs return to their respective
homes at the conclusion of the Exposition,
thoroughly embued with the magnitude of
our mercantile and manufacturing re
sources, albeit the writer who has lived in
Minneapolis a dozen years, and has wit
nessed as many fairs, was nonplussed.
And then the decoration, the work of many
adept and assiduous ladies, is immense,as
well as beautiful. What oould be added to
finish the picture the unskilled reporter
could not suggest. Despite this fact, how
ever, there was a little army of people
there yesterday putting on the finishing
touches aud in a most artistic manner, too.
For the accommodation and convenience
of those who may hunger or thirst, there
are innumerable booths beneath the grand
stand and amphitheatre. And in this con
nection it is well to add that an extension
of the amphitheatre, down toward agricul
tural hall, has been built. But even with
this the writer has the utmost faith in the
prediction that not onehaif the people
who shall visit the fair this week will find
rest upon the thousands of seats which it
provides, extensive as it is.
One of the prettiest things seen, and
moreover, one expressive of the agricul
tural wealth and resources of our sister
commonwealth, now struggling for recog
nition as a state — or better as two distinct
states — Dakota, is comprised in a monu
ment a hundred feet high, artistically
made of the heads and straws of cereals
which is located just at the east entrance
of Machinery hall.
was found in a somewhat [dusty condition,
but the reporter was assured by the fair
management that by this afternoon it should
be sprinkled and placed in just as good
condition as it ever was on the occasion of
any race ever made in Minneapolis and we
can consistently assure our readers that
that is aIJ sufficient.
A number of the Minneapolis wheelmen
were speeding their machines up and down
the track, and a brief interview was gained
with one of the number. He believed the
tournament would be one of great interest,
and furthermore one which will elicit
unbounded enthusiasm. This result will
i be due to two causes:
Ist. The number of wheelmen entered
and . .
2d. The expertnepp, strength and en
durance of many of the members.
The names of E. L. Sawyer, of Fari
bault, D. W. McCord and Ed. Wilson, of
Minneapolis, nrd Fred Bryant and Mr.
Howard, of St. Paul, were mentioned as
eligible winuers of prizes, or in fact
the first prize. The various bicycle clubs,
also, take a great interest in the contest
which is to occur between the three great
est riders of the two wheeled machines in
the world. Great confidence was ex
pressed in the ability of Prof. Rollins to
win the first place, while many believe
that J. S. Prince is the fastest rider. Be
that as it may, all believe that it will be a
close and hotly contested race.
( This morning the great feature event of
Minneapolis begins. Tt is children's day.
The Globe again calls upon every parent
in the two great cities to accord the little
dears a day of pleasure which they can
never forget, a day which shall be so re
plete with happy surprises that it will fill
their tender hearts with exuberance and
happiness which must brini? contentment
to the loving mother who is expected to
accompany them. You are welcome . The
newspaper carriers are all invited to come
and participate in the pony race mounted
upon their own ponies, for which there is a
purse of $25 offered. Boys, it will coßt
you nothing and if your pony is fast
enough, and you know how to stimulate
him to the requisite speed, you can get
pin money enough to last you several
Yesterday the balloon which will make
its first ascension was Ijing half inflated —
probably with wind and not gas— in front
of the grand stand yesterday . One of the
aeronauts is an expert gymnast and per
forms some daring and wonderful feats
from the trapeze in mid air, and is willing
to make an exhibition of his amazingfoski
in the event the people so elect. Come
The following is the programme for to
day and to-morrow:
MONDAY (CHILDREN'S DAY), AUG. 27.
Commencing at 2 p. m.
Pony race §25 00
Boys under sixteen years of age to ride their
ponies; $12 to first; $8 to second; $5 to third.
Newsboys race . T §25 00
For newsboy?, who must ride the animal they
use in their business; $22 to first; $8 to second
*s to third,
Mule race §25 00
Free for all mules; $12 to first; §8 to second
ss to third.
Amateur Bicycle race §50 00
Open to all non-professionals; $25 to first; $15
to second; $10 to third.
TUESDAY, AUGUST 28.
Attractions of the day to open at 10 a. m.
with a grand military tournament, to embrace
competitive drill between companies of the
Minnesota state national guard, for prizes
amounting to $1,000, closing with a dress
parade by the whole battalion at I o'clock p. m.
At 2 p. m. trotting in the 2:28 class and 2:50
class, purse in each. $500; $250 to first; $125 to
second; $75 to third; $50 to fourth. Runring
race, one mile dash, $200; $100 to first; 860 to
second; $40 to third.
The day to wind up with a grand balloon as
That poor bedridden, invalid wife, 6ister,
mother, or daughter, can be made the picture
of health by a few bottles of Hop Bitters. Will
you let tlievi suffer? when so easily cured!
E. D. Falts, the inspector and buyer for the
Minneapolis Street Railway company, will be at
the barn at the corner of Cedar and Frankun
avenues each morning, at from 8 to 10 o'clock
for the purchase of horses for the 6treet -ailway
system . Horses must be from 6ix to nine years
of age, and weigh from 1,200 to 1,300 pounds
A Smart Chap Taken In.
You have all heard of the man who
■won a bet by saying that he had but a
half a shirt on his back. The other
night, in a well-known resort, I heard
a man make a similar wager. He
was taken up by aspruce-looking young
chap. The bet was made, and the
smart man said :
"Of course, I have a whole shirt on,
but only half is on my back, the rest is
This created quite a laugh, and when
the noise subsided the spruce-looking
chap said :
"That's good, I've heard it before;
but, by the way, have you not got an
undershirt on V"
"I have," was the reply.
"Well, then, you have half an under
shirt on, together with half of tho
other shirt, and when I went to school
I was taught that two halves make a
He gave in, and in the future when
he wants to make such a bet he will
leave the undershirt off. — Western
"BOUGH ON RATS."
Clears out rats, mice, roichee, flies, ante, bed
bugs, 6kunks, chipmunks, gophers. 15c. Drug
MIMEAPOLIS WAFT COLUMN
TT7ANTED— SOO railroad laborers for lowa,
»» all winter's work; ship via Rock Island,
111 . ; free fare. Charles Colton, 221 Washington
avenue south. 238-240
A Rare Chance for a party with if 2,000 to in
vest safely and receive good percentage.
Garland, Ridgeway & Co., opposite Nicollet
LOST— An English Bull Dog (cream colored),
scar over right ear. A reward of $10 will
be paid for information of the whereabouts of
the animal. F. G. Hurst. 242 Hennepin avenue.
FOUND — On Portland avenue, a gun and case.
Owner can have same by paying expenses
and proving property. J. A. Ridgeway, No. 6
Washington avenue. 229
A. CARLSON'S Employment Office, 105
« First 6treet north. Telephone con
nections. First-class help furnished on ap
SAFES— A large invoica of Briggs' safes just
received. One specially fine fire and burg
lar safe. An assortment of second hand safes,
different makes, cheap. Scales, money drawers,
etc. M. D. Rowley & Co., general *a§ente, 15
Fonrth street sonth. Minneapolis. Minn. 179*
BITTER, EGGS MD CHEESE
To J. J. SLEAVIN & CO., 20 Bridge Square,
General Fruit, Produce and Commission Mer
Orders for Oranges, Lemons and Apples, and
aU small fruits filled on short notice. 213
& Co., |
1054 South Third street. Minneapolis, Minn. Offi«e
Hours— 9 a. m. to 1 p.m.: 2to 5 and 7to9p. m.
Sundays,9 to 11 a. m. only. Treat all Chronic,
Nervous and Special Diseases of Men and Women.
The following symptom?, frequently met with
among young men, are produced by causes well
known to themselves: Loss of Memory and Energy,
Eyes growing Week, Eruptions on the Forehead,
Disturbing Dreams, Unrefreshing Sleep, Bad Feel
ing on rising iv the niorniDg, Lo^s of Appetite. Pal
pitation of the Heart, Despondency, Timidity,
Brooding over the Past, Apprehensions for the Fu
ture, Aversion to Society, an Unnatural Preference
for Solitude, and many others. Dr. Spinney would
say to the unfortunate sufferer who may read this
notice, that you are treading on dangerous gcound
when you longer delay in seeking the proper reme
dy for your complaint. You may be in the first
stage — remember you are approaching the last, and
the time must come when the most skillful physi
cian can render you no assistance. In no ciise has
the doctor failed of success. Then let not despair
v,-ork itself upon your imagination, but avail your
selves of the beneficial results of his treatment be
fore your case is beyond the reach of medical skill,
or before grim Death hurries you to a premature
There are many of the age of thirty to sixty whs
are often troubled with too frequent evacuat:ons or
the bladder, often accompanied by a slight smart
ing or burning sensation, and weakening of the sys
tem in a manner the patient cannot account for.
©n examining the urinary deposits a ropy sediment
will often be found, and sometimes small particles
of albumen will appear or the color be of a thin,
mllkish hue, again changing to a dark or torpid ap
pearance. There are many men who die of this
difficulty, ignorant of the cause, which is the second
stage of seminal weakness. The Doctor will guar
antee a perfect cure in all such cases, and a healthy
restoration of the genitourinary organs. Pamphlet
with full particulars, sent free to any address. Cal
or address DR. SPINNEY & CO., 19* Third stree
south, Minneapolis. Minn. iqq
Address for circulars,
With the Sosfc Coapkite and Fall Display in
all D 'artraents of any Fair ever held in
the Northwest. The event may jnstly be
Of the people of the whole Northwest in their
joy and thanksgiving for the successes of the
year, bringing together their stock and indus
tries for show and competition in the numerous
classes provided by the management upon
The mail! of l Fair
Series of the year, at Minneapolis. Assurances
are at hand of an immense attendance. They
are coming from all along the line of the
And from the South as well, meeting here at a
point midway between the Atlantic and Pacific,
To Drive I Gotta SIo
That shall unite our people in one common bond
of prosperous brotherhood .
The celebration will continue through the en
tire week. Among the exhibits will be the splen
did collection of productions from
While in the Stock Display will be found
Grown Prince of Germany,
At the head of a noble herd of Short Horns, at
tended by an imposing array of
DUKES Al DUCHESSES,
Many of them representing
THE BEST BLOOD OF EUROPE
Horses fresh from the Clyde, the Thames and the
Seine, will grace the stables. All to join
on Friday in one magnificent
The Minnesota Wheelmen will hold their grand
meet on the Fair Grounds during
the week, taking a
A SUMPTUOUS BANQUET,
Cn Thursday evening at the Lyndale Hotel.
It Is ¥o Joke.
There are mor* blooded horses and cattle on
the Fair Grounds already than were ever before
shown at a Minnesota fair. The early arrivals
yesterday from lowa, Wisconsin, Illinois and
Minnesota, are only the harbingers of the show
that is coming. The Secretary has positive ad
vices that authorize the assertion that in the his
tory of American fairs there has
NEVER BEEin SUCH A
Slow on tie Continent !
It seems as if the whole country had
That a great upheaval had taken place, and that
in the great convulsion the
JEWELS OF THE WORLD
Were to be dropped down in Minneapolis.
Williams and Young
The celebrated aeronauts, are on hand with
BIG AIR SHIP, IMPERIAL,
And are busily preparing to carry out their
ON TUESDAY NEXT.
They have been making inquiry as to the geog
raphy of the country hereabouts, (location of
cow pastures, etc..) with a view of governing
their landing point so as to be of convenient
access to the city.
Tie Spßciili SgciM !
dwo You Have It.
Herod, Son of King Herod.
Pedro, Son of Grey James.
Hancoek, Son of Lightning.
188 A PISE OF $1,000 !
From wire to wire they will g» for a record—
a struggle for superiority. It has been no tri
fling matter to arrange this race, each party
being so prejudiced against the ability of the
other, and each fearing that his confidence in his
own might be set at naught. No three animals
could have been brought together on a Minne
apolis track that would create greater enthusi
asm than will these favorites, and the public
can be assured that each horse will be driven to
win. The race is set for Friday, August 31. I
LAKE OALHOUN !
Duuuir Hours 5 ta 7:30 p. m.
RATES $3.50 PEE DAY
183* W. G. & G. F. TELFER.
Hoii's Siii J Em Fly Paper.
It catches them all, both great and small, of
every tribe and nation. Try it. Only 5c a
sheet. Ask your druggist or grocer for it. Use
none other. Respectfully.
JOS. R. HOFFLIN,
Druggist, Minneapolis, ilinn.
Dr. A. J. DEXTER
iiapi lie Physician
Cures all diseases Speedily and Pebmanintly.
Has effected a large number of miraculous crires
which are testified to by sworn affidavits, on file
in his office. Dr. Dexter is endorsed by all tho
newspapers in St. Paul and Minneapolis and
throughout the U.S., and by many prominent
men and women of national reputation. Before
leaving Jacksonville, Florida, Dr. Dexter was
presented with a valuable Gold axd Diamond
Medal by his patients and friends. The medal
is now on exhibition at Harry Legg's Diamond
Palace, Nicollet avenue.
Particular attention paid to Special, Cekosto
and Nervous diseases, Diseases of Long Stand
ing and cases pronounced Incurable. Will
Guarantee to cure all cases of Rhetmatism,
Consumption, Bright's Disease, Dyspepsia,
all diseases of the Heart, Liver, Kidneys, Blad
der, all diseases of Women and Children. Special
diseases, Catarrh, Bronchitis and all diseases that
flesh is heir to. Consultation and examination
free. AsstSted by one of the oldest
graduates of Jefferson Medical College, Phila
delphia. Strangers at a distance treated by cor
respondence, wherever practicable. Send for a
copy of the "Magnetic Journal," sent free.
OFFlCE— Syndicate Block, Rooms 4 and 5,
second floor, entrance on Nicollet. Residence,
Nicollet House, Minneapolis, Minn. Office
hours: 9a.m. to 1 p. m., 2to 5:30 p.m. Open
during the evening only from 7 to 9 o'clock,
and on Sundays from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m., only.
CALL Al CONSULT
THE MOST SUCCESSFUL
DRS. REEVES & TURNER,
111 f asMngton Ayenne Sontli,
ROOM I, - - - MME.4POLIS, HIM.
MTNGS, THROAT, NOSE.— If you congh or
have weak luurs, asthma, bronchitis, or Catarrh, do
not lose time by expei imenting with cod-liver oH,
malt, hyporahosrhites, or any other treatment that
does not benefit m ire than ooe case in a thonsend,
but apply at oni c to Drs. REEVES & TURNER,
Throat and Ltr g specialists. Try the best first,
because it will be the cheapest in the end. and if
you call before th > diseasa has worked irreparable
injury you will be cured.
STOMACH. LIVE K.— If you have dispepeia
or pain, soreness, fullness, bloating or sour stom
ach, nausea or vomiting, headache, pain in th»
stomach, Bide, arms or hands, or a nuin'o, prickly
feeling; if your bowels are costive or you have di
arrhea, if you have piles, fistula or hernia, or any
difease of the stomach or bowels, either external
or internal consult Drs. KEEVEi & TUBNEB.
DEFORMITIES.— spine, humpback,
bow-leg?, club-feet, diseases of tne hip and knee
joint. Consult Drs. BEEVES & TUBNjIB.
WOMKX.— If you have a mother, wife or Bis
ter, daughter or a lady friend suffering with any
disease, insist on her consulting experienced and
successful specialists in female diseases. We cur©
such diseases rapidly and permanently.
KIDXEYSAXt) BLADDER —If your urine
is highly colored, milky, or very clear, is passed
often and with pain, or is scant or too abundant,
and casts a sediment of while, ropy or brickdust
color, or if you have pains in the tack, or feel w<>=.k,
or if there is a heavy, dragging or be ring down
sensation, or any disease or unusual symptoms or
disagreeable sensation such as an unnatural dis
charge, or itching or burning sensation, consult
Drs ..REEVES & TURNER.
BLOOD AND SKlN.— Disease?, absorption
and external remedies. Do not derange your
stomach, bowels or digestion by taking the t-o-called
"blood medicine," but come at once to Drs
REEVES & TURNER, and be cured at once and
•without in.ivy. Our treatment for blood and skin
diseases will do you more good in one month than
all the blood medicine you ever took. There is no
necessity for going to Hot Springs or anywhere
else. We never fail, end will give $1,000 for a case
that we cannot cure.
EYES AND EARS.-If your hearing or sight
is failing, or if you have spots or specks or flashes
of light before the eyes, or ringing, roaring or
noises in the ears, be assured that these are na
ture's signals and alarm bells, warning you of com
ing blindness or deafness. Lop e no time but con
sult at once Drs. REEVES & TURNER.
HEART. BRAIN, NERVES.-If you have a
dizziness of the head, palpitation of the heart diffi
cult breathing and suffocating feelings, fullness of
the head, a tired, Irritable, discontented feeling and
fear of impending danger or death, a dread of being
alone, or the reverse— a desire to be alone, If your
memory is failing and yon are gloomy and despond
ent, or if you dream much or often, and feel an
aversion to society, you are suffering from a seri
ous disease of the nerves, brain and heart You
have no time to loose. Consult at once Dks
REEVES & TURNER, physicians and surgeon^
All mail answered promptly and strictly confi
OTHER DISEASES.-!! you have any disease,
no matter what the name and nature may be con
sultfree in person or by lettsr. Dns REEVES &
TURNER. You may depend upon honest, fair deal
ing, reasonable charges and no encouragement
without a prospect of cure or benefit. Hundreds of
ladies and gentlemen visit our office every day Wo
have separate entrances and recep ion rooms. One
person never knows what another is being treated
for or that he is being treated. We never mention
the names of our patients, and never refer to them
j without their written permission. Exposure will
never come through us. ONce hours 8 a.m. to 9 p.u.