Newspaper Page Text
tiJfFICJE—Xo. 6 W(tshin3ton v iat:TW.
vcriit ftic'tilet H.ouse,~&sicei.h(n*r9 from. A'
*•*, to lQ9'clock\i>. tn.
The true inwardness of a little game is
coming to the eurfnee. A telegram signed
"A. A. Ames and others" was sent to Mr.
Oakes. The mayor never saw the telegram,
did not sign it, nor did he authorize any
one to sign it for him. The answer came
addressed to "A. A. Ames and others," and
was never received by 'him, but a copy was
procured by Bill Washburn, one
of the "others." Arrangements
are now perfected whereby ali
telegrams and private letters to the
mayor will be delivered to and read by
him first and then copies will be forward
ed to the "others."
Now let us reverse the picture by sup
posing: That Washburu was mayor and
had started to make arrangements with
the approval of the city council for a great
event in which the whole city was to take
a part; that "Ames and Glenn" had got up
a little private tea party of their own, and
had tried to capture the situation in order
to push themselves to the front. Pulver
ized would hardly express what the result
would b3. Whose ox got gored, anyhow?
In the busy preparation being made by
our citizens generally for the Northern
Pacific parade on Monday, many are losing
eight of the fact that the fair is being held
also. We doubt if the line can be straight
ened out on any ordinary line of march
that can be selected. Let them multiply.
The best portion of the reading matter
in the Journal lately are its extracts from
the Globe. Let your scissors cut out more
and you will make the Journal quite
Count dh Paris placarded as king of
France. It is still an opeu question as to
which of the two Bills will be placarded as
mayor of Minneapolis. Give U3 a King.
It is estimated that there were between
fifteen and eighteen thousand people on
the fair grounds yesterday, and a much
larger attendance is looked for io day.
Whxs the Jcurual is fuuny it is awfully
f uany. Its &ntic3 are liks unto the capers
of an elephant, so graceful and agilo.
Wno signed the telegram to Mr. Oakes
"A. A. Ame3 and others?"
ni]>>-*.AI OLIS GLOBtLLTS.
The real estate transfers filed yesterday
The Emma Welles Concert and Comedy
company passed through the oity yester
To-morrow evening the Uniform Rank
Knights of Pythias will give their sooial
The Minneapolis banks close this after
noon to give the clerks a chance of visiting
The Republican electors of the Fourth
precinct of the Sixth ward meet to-morrow
There will be another balloon ascension
to-day, and there will be a big multitude
to witness it.
Go to Sullivan's restanrant for a good,
sqaaro dinner to-day, and you will pro
nounce it good.
The trial of Charles Ogburn, charged
with embezzlement from tho Case Piow
company, is not ever yet,
Tha Comique restaurant on First ave
nue eonth, is the place to get a first-class
dinner at a nominal price.
The Dcs Moines base ball club defeated
the Brown Stockings yesterday at the lat
ter's park. Score, 11 to 2.
The capacity of Capt. Brown's Vaude
ville temple is not lar^e ei-uii^li to accom
modate the audiences tins week.
__A full sized oil porttar. of Air. Villard
has been painted by 11. G. Connor, to be
used in the street parade on Monday.
This eveniDg the wheelmen's banquet
will occur at the Lyndale hotel, Lake Cal
houu . It promises to be a happy affair.
A large audience attended the Vaudeville
entertainment given at Pence Opera house
by Col. Wood's Variety company last
The Brown Stockings and Dcs Moines
will play another game at the base ball
park this forenoon, commencing at 9:30
"My Partner" was presented again at
the Grand last evening. It will continue
throughout the week, including a Saturday
A lady was arrested yesterday at the
Lyndale cemetery for plucking flowers in
violation of the regulations of that beauti
ful "city of the dead."
If you want a good meal for twenty -five
cents go to Hopper's restaurant, 420 Hen
nepin avenue. Everything first claes. Sat
George B. Hall is perfecting arrange
ments for an excursion to Yellowstone
park which will occupy twelve days from
Chicago, from which it will start.
Anna Krick wasdivorodd yesterday from
her husband, Ferdinand Krick, on the
ground of habitual drunkenness. Ferdi
nand was 35 years of age and his wife 40.
The industrial display being arranged
for Monday, to commemorate the opening
of the Northern Pacific to Portland, Ore
gon, or the seaboard, will be stupendous.
Hattie Brash, tie proprietor of a "sport
ing" house, and the six Cyprians who occu
py rooms in her ranch, paid their regular
monthly dues yesterday, amounting in the
aggregate to $ 127.50.
Last evening three notorious crooks
-were run in, and at roll oall to-day they
will be exhibited to the entire police de
partment, and each officer is instructed to
run them in in the future whenever they
are found in the city.
The Brown Stockings, it seems, have
weakened materially daring the last two
weeks, by resignation of members. This
f aot was clearly demonstrated by the
game between them and the Dcs Moines
club yesterday forenooc.
W.iC, Bus3el, of La Crosse, Wis., was
robbed yeeterJay night of a gold watoh
and chain, worth $125, besides $125 in mo
ney, while sleeping in a hotel in this city.
It was the work of a sneak-thief, for whose
capture Mr. Bussell offers $125.
M. Langren was before the municipal
court yesterday charged with the larceny
of a watch and other abides aggregating
in value about $16, the property of Morton
Trowesky. By order of the city attorney
the cause was dismissed and prisoner dis
Yesterday a conductor on the Northern
Pacific railroad reported to Capt. West, of
the police department, that while under |
Ihe overpowering influence of intoxicants j
he had been robbed uf "°" in c nt-h and a I
gold watch and chain. He will join iiro. I
Satterless' rank "in the spring."
A model of the Bismarck cottage en
larged six times will form an attractive
feature in the ViUard procession next
Monday. It will bear the following friend
ly inscription: '-Bismarck comes 500 miles
to join Minneapolis in welcoming Villa rd
and his guests." .
Next Sunday evening, at 8 o'clock, a sa
cred concert will bo given in the Church of
the Immaculate Conception, when the
power and tone of the elegant new. pipe
organ will be tested for tho first time.
The spacious edifice is sure to be filled,
and the best musical talent of the city will
The heaviest real estate transfers filed
yesterday were the following: William A.
Barnes & Go. to G. A. Anderson, lot 2,
block 4, At waters addition, $2,000; Sarah
Carnhan to Emma Aldrich, lot 3, block 1,
Howard's addition, $6,000; EmmaJ.Gid
ney to Patrick Kennedy, lot 1, block 14,
East Minneapolis, $3,200.
A stranger who hired a hack to bring
him to tho fair, refused to pay the §5
which the haekman charged. He oraa
placed in the Riverside car barn until the
patrol wagon arrived to carry him free to
the city lock-up. The poor stranger was
"taken in," not in the scriptural accepta
tion of the phrase, but in a way he de
Two important decisions were given
yesterday in which the public are inter
ested. They were in the actions brought
pgainst the Lyndale & Minnetonka Motor
railway by the Street Car company and by
Geo R. Newell. Tha motor line gained a
victory in each case, dee olswhere the
conclusions of law given by Jadge Lochreu
in the matter.
Sarah Griffin, alia? Weeks, v ho runs the
'■Blue Star" assignation house on Second
avenue north wa3 before the municipal
court yesterday charged with being drunk
and disorderly and with Belling liquor
without license. The latter charge was
dismissed and she gave bonds in $15 to
appear on September 1.3 to be tried for
disorderly conduct and inebriation.
Bismarck unites with Minneapolis in
commemorating the opening of the North
ern Pacific railroad on Monday. The
magnificent display, which has commanded
the unqualified admiration of every spec
tator in the industrial building on the fair
grounds, will '13 enlarged six times,
handsomely mounted on wheels and bear
this inscription: Bismarck come 500
miles to join Minneapolis in welcoming
Villard and his guests.
About 11 o'clock yesterday forenoon
Miss Tillie Larson, a laundry girl employ
ed at the Hotel Lafayette, Minnetonka,
was instantly killed by the explosion of a
clothes line cylinder. Several others who
were present at the time had a miraculous
escape from death, one young lady having
been struck by a piece of the cylinder,
which tore her clothes into fragments. An
inquest on the body of the deceased will
be held this morning at 10 o'olock.
Miss Mamie Hayden, of Fargo, is visit
ing friends in Minneapolis.
Miss Maggie Prior, of St. Peter, is in
the city, the guest of friends.
Dr. Mattice, of Sioux Falls, is in the
city, with a view of locating here per
Miss Hazel Blake, who has just returned
from her trip to Daiuth, has resumed her
course with Prof. Gustavus Hall. She has
engaged to join the Chicago Ideal Opera
company upon its return to Chicago. She
has furthermore received a flattering
proposition from trie manager of a con
Geo. It. Xetcell vs. The Tyndale Motor
Company-^ Judgment far Defendant.
A decision for defendant was rendered
yesterday in the case of Geo. R. Newell vs.
the Lyndale Motor company. The Motor
line runs through land owned by Mr. New
ell, on Tenth street and First avenue south,
and he brought this action of ejectment,
as the road was laid without his permis
sion. Judge Lochren filed the following
conclusions of law in reference to the liti
First — The plaintiff is the owner of the
land in question; is the owner in fee simple
of the land occupied by and constituting
First avenue south to the center line of
the avenue, on the side adjoining plaintiff's
lot, from the center line of Tenth
street to the extension of the rear
line of plaintiffs land, subject only to the
rights and easements of the public therein
as one of the streets and public thorough
fares of the city.
Second — defendants' railway, as
constructed and operated on First avenue
south and elsewhere within the limits of the
city as bounded when this action com
menced, was and is a passenger street
railway, and this character is not changed
by the fact that between some point out
side the city limits and Lake Minnetonka
it ceases to be a passenger street railway.
Third — That the construction and oper
ation of the defendants' railway along
said avenue, partly on that part of it
of which the ultimate fee is in plaintiff,
does not constitute any additional burthen
beyond the public easment contemplated
in the dedication of the street; nor any
taking or appropriation of the property
of the owner of the fee.
Fourth — The said railway having been
constructed and being operated under
color, at least, of licen&e and permission
from the city council and with the acqui
escense of all public authorities, the
plaintiff cannot in this action of ejectni9nt
question the validity of such license or
Fifth— The defendant is entitled to
judgment for its costs and disbursments
and let judgment be entered accordingly.
The Hour Business.
The following statement of the floi
business is furnished by the Miller:
There is less doing on the platform this
week, quite a number of the mills having
closed down for either a lack of wheat or
for repairs that are usual just before set
ting out on a new crop. Seventeen mills
were in operation early in the week, but
not lees than four were to shut down be
fore the close. The production will aver
age about 12,000 barrels per day, against
14,000 barrels a week ago. The general
flour trade remains about the same, except
that for fresh ground old wheat flour there
is better demand, and higher prices are
asked. As a rule what old wheat there is
left that is of good milling quality
is in the hands of our millers, and
they are husbanding it to use
with the new wheat until the latter
gets age . This makes our millers rather
indifferent about grinding what little
wheat they have into flour, unless it be at
pretty stiff prices; while on the other hand
buyers are awakening to the situation and
are bidding with more animation.
The wheat stored in Minneapolis eleva
tore, including the transfer elevator, on
Aug. 28, was 425,000 bushels. There were
about 375,000 bushels in the mills, making
the tatal amount of wheat in store in the
city 800,000 bushels, against 1,000,000 last
weok. The wheat stored at St. Paal id
about 38,000 bushels. The wheat in store
lOmiT—yiMMmrain-m^Milr- irr limwiiili !■■■ v Mair— im mm ihiummiiiiimm m« iih ■■iiiiiiiiij ■!■!■■ M ■imiiiiiiin^iiiimii in in— n
in Daluth elevators on Tuesday VaV 98,627 j
Our receipts and shipments were c* fol
lows foi Ihe week ending Aug. 28:
Wheat, bus 201,500 14,000
Flour, bbs 500 84,903
Oar Milwaukee correspondent reports
wheat lower in that market, and flour slow
of sale but firm. Nine mills were iv oper
ation last week, producing 3,000 barrels
per day. Our St. Louis correspondent
Bays that the flour trade is more accepta
ble in that city, but that there is jet room
for improvement. All the mills there, :
twenty in number, were in operation last
week, the daily output beiDg 12,250 barrels
in round numbers.
STIIEET CAR VS. MOTOR.
Judge Ijfc7treii'.i Decision in the Case of
Thomas Itwor.rg vs. Col. JlcCrory — The
yiotof Company Victorious.
The long expected decision in the case
of the Minneapolis Street Railway com
pany against the Lyndale Motor company
was filed yesterday with the clerk of the
district court, Judge Lochren occupying
twenty-seven closely written pages of legal
cap paper in summing up the case and
giving verdict in favor of the Motor com
pany. The following memorandum of
decision in the case will be read with in
The plaintiff claims that under the city
ordinances 01 July 17, 1875, and of July 3
and July 8, 1878, and the legislative act of
confirmation of March 4, 1579, it has the
exclusive right to construct and operate
street railways by said ordinances, within
the city limits, as bounded at
the passage of e;iid ordinances; coupled
with a duty to the public to construct,
maintain and operate such railways; and
that the defendant unlawfully interferes
with such right and prevents the perform
ance by plaintiff of said duty by its occu
pation, without right, as plaintiff claims,
of the streets designated for street rail
ways by the ordinaries uf July 3 and July
8, 1878, on which street defendant's line
of railway is constructed and operated.
Tho plaiuti2 contends, first, that plaintiffs
lease to defendant of October 24, 1878, o:
plaintiffs rights under said ordinances to
use such streets for railway purposes was
ultra vires and void, because plaintiff had
no power to make t^ch leant*; because the
defendant had no power to accept
such lease; and because tha
transaction was an attempt
without legislative authority or sanction,
to transfer by lease franchise of pluintifc
to the defendant, and hence contrary to
public policy and void. Secondly, that if
said lease had any validity, tho defendant
has forJeited all rights thereunder by
breach of its stipulations and conditions
whereby plaintiff became entitled to termin
ate the lease, and that it do so terminate
it by its notice to defendant of March 29,
CONCLUSIONS OK LAW.
First — The lease from plaintiff to defen
dant of October 24. 1878, was valid.
Second — That said lease has been com
pletely executed; the parties cannot be
placed in the same position in which they
were prior to the making of the lease, and
therefore rights obtained under it cannot
Third — Said lease was made with the
full knowledge and acquiescence of the
stockholders of plaintiff, and the plaintiff
and its stockholders, knowing that defend
ant was expending large amounts of money
in constructing and equipping its railway,
on the faith of said lease, for years ex
pressed no objection or dissent. They can
not now be heard to gainsay the validity
of the lease.
Fourth-The said lease aid its stipulations
and conditions only apply to that part of
the defendant's railway which lies between
the city termiiir. and Lake Calboun. And
such stipulation.) and conditions h.ivo all
betn fairly ke^t and observed by said
defendant, and no c.aoc lor forfeiture has
Fifth — The defendant's railway within
the limits of the city of Minneapolis, as
bounded when this action was commenced,
has been c. street railway and orated a3
such in conformity with said ordinances.
Between said city limits and Lake Calhoun
it has been operated a3 a suburban street
railway, as contemplated in such lease.
Sixth — The extension and operation of
defendant's railway from Lake Calhonn to
Lako Minnetonka was under the amend
ment of defendant's charter, lawful. It
did not change the character of defendant's
railway between Lake Calhoun and the
city terminus; was not contrary to said
lease nor injurious to plaintiff.
Seventh the enterprise of such
extension was undertaken and carried to
its completion with the knowledge, consent
and advice of the officers and stockholders
of the plaintiff to such an extent that
plaintiff cannot now insist on any forfeit
ure because of it.
Eighth The defendant is entitled to
judgment, that plaintiff take nothing by
this action and for costs and disburse
Let judgment be entered accordingly.
Wanted — Horses.
E. D. Fait 6, the inspector and buyer for the
Minneapolis Street Railway company, will be at
the barn at the corner of Cedar and Franklin
avenues each morning, at from 8 to 10 o'clock
for the purchase of horses for the street *ailway
system. Horses must be from six to nine years
of age, and weigh from 1,200 to 1,300 pounds
M. W. S. A.
The Minnesota Woman Suffrage associa
tion is represented at the fair by two la
dies who are prominently identified in the
cause of woman's rights, and they have
pitched their tent within a few paces of
the Globe building believing that it is
well to be in good company and have an
agreeable neighbor and a good friend as
they admit the Globe to be in dealing
with the question of woman's rights and
wrongs. The two ladies referred to are
Mrs. L. May Wheeler and Mrs. H. G. Gal
linger, the former of whom is the state or
ganizer and a lecturer of respectable abil
ity on topics relating to her sex and the
other is the state editress of the Temperance
Review, who wields a spicy pen in advo
cacy of woman suffrage and prohibition
principles. The interior of the tent is
neatly arranged, and to it are welcomed
everybody especially those who sympathize
with the movement in which the aforesaid
ladie3 are engaged. They have on hand
for distribution a large number of suffrage
tracts, and are prepared to receive sub-'
scriptions for.. the "Woman's , Own," the
'•Woman's • Journal," "Our Herald" and
other similar publications. '/'The Duties
of Woman," by Frances Power Oobbe, is
' also on their . .table, and : . from , the . high
reputation of ' the authoress \ it .' is almost
needless to say that it is of the most inter
esting character to all women, be , they
womau suffragists or not. it has a
rapid sale, and no intelligent woman
can" afford to be without it. '• Besides
these works already cam Set they have leaf -f
lets, treating on every . aspect, of ' the
woman question, and photographs of the
famous pioneer workers in the cause. Both
ladies are exceedingly intelligent and
pleasant in their conversation and are well
worth visiting. Mrs. Gallinger has held
twenty-seven public meetings in Minceso
ta since her arrival from Indiana last Jane,
and her labors ii-.tva been eminently suc
cessful. On tbe Ist of September she will
start on hsr rr ; * ; ;uary journey along the
Daluth and .Northern Pacific, and con
tinue lecturing in the northwest to the end
;of the present year. She has already or
ganized eleven local societies auxiliary to
the state organization,' and has appoirted
many committees in various plaOM
throughout the state to labor for the cause .
of woman. :
THE CO! IMS. -j
- ~ j
District Court. j
NEW CASKS ASD PAP£ES FILED. |
Herman A. We&tphalvs. J. A. Carlson; ;
writ of attachment issued. ' i
Patterson & Chil.*trom vs. Staiuake r & j
Adams: complaint filed. . • !
Brighton Cloak ami Suit Manufacturing j
company vs. A. T. Williams; transcript of '■
docket from Ramsey county filed and !
Anna Krick vs. Ferdinand Krick; judg- 1
ment entered and roll filed.
Margaret E. Case, et a!., vs. uhauncey C.
A. Pond; complaint filed.
I Before Judse Ueiand.|
Estate of Francis Halfield, deceased;
order extending time to present claims
Estate of Lars Peterson, deceased; let
ters issued to M. F. Gjeileon; order limit- j
ing time and appointing appraisers made. ]
Estate of Geo. W. Tapsedt, deceased; de- '
eree of distribution made.
Estate of Albert Pierce, deceased; peti
tion for letters filed; hearing Sept. 21.
[Before Judge Bailey. I
J. S. Ireland and Henry OstendoiT,
drunkenness paid a fine of $5 ar-d costs
James O'Neil, Ar.ton Peterson, Charles
rhoinprOL', Alex. Peterson and Michael
Day, drunkenness; sentences suspended.
Sarah Griffin, drunk and disorderly;
postponed to Sept 5, in 515 baiL
Sarah Griffin, eellJEg liquor without v.
license; dismissed by order of the city at
Hattie Ern=h, keepinr house of ill fame;
paid a fine of $50 nnd c >> t-.
Edna Burning, j'i ■.. ..... iiubbard, Rhoda
Sanford, Pearl V.'t,.«j. ;. _.. v Denglas, and
Dell Cbpely, occupy ji'g apartments in a
house of ill faait;puivia line of $10 and
William Hill, drunkenness; paid a fine
of s.~> and cost?.
John Weingard, drunkenness; eer-tence
Cnas. H. Ogbnrn, embezzelmeut; on
M. Langren, iarcenj of watch; cause dis
missed by order of city attorney.
Minneapolis Hat Lets.
The receipts and shipments at end
from Minneapolis yesterday were as fol
Receipts— Wheat 29,000 bushels; cats
1,000 bushels; lumber 110.000 feet; mill
stuff 46 tons; hay 44 tons; coal 173 tons;
barrel stock 16 cars.
Shipments— 10,666 barrels; wheat
4,000 bushels; . mill stuff 196 tons;
lumber 640,000 feet.
Grain Inspection — The inspection of
grain at this point to-day is as follows:
Wheat, No. 1 hard 3 cars; No. 2 hard 1
oar; No. 1 regular 11 cars; No. 2 regular
5 cars; No. 3 regular, 5 -cars; condemned
4 cars; rejected, 1 car. Total number of
cars inspected 32.
Wheat — was a fair display of sam
ples yesterday, but probably owing to an
unsettled feeling in regard to future prices
there was a lack of keenness in bidding.
There were sales of No. 1 hard, new at
§1.08^; sample, old, at $1.10, and sample
old No. 3at 94c. At the opening holders
of No. 2 hard asked $1.05, but later drop
ped to $1.04 without selling; $1.03 was
bid in a certain elevator for 5 cars. $1.06
was bid for No. 1 hard October, and .si 07 j
asked. "$1.05 wit? bid for No. 1 hard Sop
tember. $1.03}/» was bid lor No. 1 hard
the year and £1.04 asked. For No. 1 new
spot $1.02 vras bid.
FiiOtiB — Steady, with fair demand for
npper grades and an active demand for
two lower. Quotations: Patents, §G.25@.7;
straights, $5 50@G; clears, $email@example.com;
low grades, $firstname.lastname@example.org. The feeling was
not so strong.
Corn — Only nominal figures en 'change.
No. 12 was offered at 47c without buyers.
Oats— ln fair request at 26@270 for No.
2; for No. 2 seller the year 25j^c was
bid; 203,30 was bid for seller September.
Mixed Feed— Steady and quiet at $15@
18; the demand is not large.
bran Firm and in small supply; billed
as last quoted .
Shorts — Quiet i and scarce at §11.50®
Hay — Few sales yesterday a* $6.7;">.
The general prices are about same as
the day before.
Ihe Chit t >j Inquest.
The coroner's jury met at Warner's un
dertaking rooms yesterday evening at 8
o'clock. A letter from Dr . Cockburn was
read by the coroner, stating that on ac
count of sickness Miss Philbrook would be
unable to attend the inquest. The only
testimony taken was that of Dr. Spring,
who said on oath: lam physician and
surgeon in the city of Minneapolis; made
a post mortem examination on the re
mains of Miss Nellie Ghitty; found an ab
rasion of the skin on the left arm and
left pelveric bones crushed in several
pieces and a compound comminuted
fracture of the right ankle; think death
resulted from shock. The jury adjourned
until to-day at 8 o'clock.
Hoard of Education.
The board of education met yesterday
and transacted the following business:
The letter of Prof. Tousley, our consul to
Trieste, was read, accepting the superin
tendency of the city schools.
Owing to the Villard procession on
Monday, the opening of the fall term was
postponed to the next day.
The Tuttle school building was ordered
completed and the contractor paid.
A budget of bills to the amount of $7,000
was ordered paid.
After disposing of some minor matters
the board went into executive session.
FLIES AND BUGS.
Flies, roaches, ants, bed-bugs, rats, mice,
gophers, chipmunks, cleared out by "Bough on
A BRIDE IN.A BLOUSE.
Being oj a Romantic Bent She Wore Trous
• r.\ and Worked as a Woodchopper.
Victoria Post: About Bix or seven
weeks ago the steamship from San Fran
cisco brought a number of hands for the
railway works at Yale. Among the num
ber were two who seemed to be much at
tached to each other. The. elder was a
man of Abo«t 60, quite plain in appear
auce, but evidently a well educated gen
tleman. The younger appeared to bo
about 16 yeara of age, with a remarkably
winning face, wearing a large hat, drawn
well over his eyes, small hands and natty
little feet. With the party these two lett
this city for Yale and immediately com
menced work on the road, the supposed
boy doing his share of the sawing and I
. chopping with the rest and gaining many j
j friends by his gentle and unobtrusive man- j
I ners. After about ten or twelve days the \
] elder of the two friends became sick, aud
he had to be removed to the hospital,
where he was followed and nursed by his
' devoted little companion. The medical
attendants eooa discovered, however, that
the supposed youth was a young lady, and
the wife of the sick man. She was imme
diately taken to the house of a lsdy resid
ing at Yale, where, after discarding her j
masculine attire and assuming more be
fitting garments, she disclosed the fact !
that with her husband she had eloped !
from San Francisco, where her father and *
step-mother resided. They had objected
to her choice, and wanted her to accept
the attention of a man she disliked. Her
lover persuaded her to leave home, and
after being married they took the steamer
for Victoria, the joung wife disguised as
a boy in order to elude pursuit.
The enthusiasm and the admiration of j
the rough men with whom the young lady
worked knew no bounds when they learned
that their quiet little companion was a
girl, and that she had endured the hard
ships of camp life in order to be near her 1
husband. The husband returned to San '
Francisco a fortnight ago, leaving his j
wifo with some kind friends at Yale.
Having secured a house aud furnished it,
he wrote for his young wife to come, and
th 9 brave little lady arrived down by the
steamer R.P. Rither. She sailed for San
Francisco oa the Dakota to join her hus
Gov. Crittemlea'a Back Up.
St. Louis, Aug. 29. — Gov. Crittenden
13 reported to be considering the question
of calling an extra session of the legisla
ture to either amend the Downing Sunday
law so as to make it apply to St. Louis, or
to prepare and submit a prohibitory
amendment to the constitution at tha next
general election . The governor in an in
terview is reported as follows: "I am an i
anti-prohibitionist, but I feel with the peo- i
pie of the state that if the law is to be de
fied in St. Louis and I have to choose be
tween lawlt?ssnts ; and prohibition, I am a
prohibitionist. Under such a provocation
prohibition will carry by 50,000 majority
in the state."
BISSEAPOUS WAST COHJiBH'
C*OB SALE — co'jfectionerv, tobacco and
« cigar store, doing a good bu-iness. Price
$1,000; also, a small store for $4»iO J. K. F lar
& Co., 31 Washing* avenue south; room 8.
.S 4- 1-13
FOH BALE— Meat market, complete outfit,
£ ■ ■■■ • rally located; doing good business sat
isfactory reasons given for selling; a good bar
gain; proprietor must leave city. J. K. Frear
&Co., 31 Washington avenre south; room 8.
"jC^OU — European hotel and dining hull;
A. doing good business; centrally local 3d; a
good chance for a live man; price $•?,<■'! o. J.
K. Frear & Co., 31 Washington, avenue south;
room 8. 840-43
ARr.ro Chance for a party -with $2,000 to in
'■« vest safely nr.d receive good percentage.
Garland, ltidg^way & Co., opposite Nicollet
LOST— An English Bull Dog (cram colored),
scar over r gh rear. A reward of $10 will
be paid for information of the whereabouts of
the animal. F. G. Huret, 242 Hennepin avenue.
FOUND — On Portland avenue, a gun and case.
JD- Owner can have % same by paying expenses
and proving property..' J. A. Ridge way, No. 6
"Washington avenue. , .. . 229
JA. CARLSON'S Employment Office, 105
t3 to First street north. Telephone con
nections. j First-class help - furnished on ap
plication. . . ' . 181*
SAFES— A large invoice of Briggs' safes just
received. One specially fine fire and burg
lar safe. An assortment of second hand safes,
different maker, cheap. Scales, money drawers,
etc. M. D. Rowley & Co., general agents, 15
Fourth "-trppr snnth. Minrpapolis. Minn. 17?*
I»JE£NCK OFKKA HOUSE !
The Great Family Resort.
GRAND DOUBLE COMPANY FOR FAIR WEEK
40 FIRST-GLASS ARTISTS!
In Specialties and Drama.
General Admission 25 cents.
Reserved Seats 50 cents.
Family Matinees, Wednesday and Saturday.
JOHN L 33,
LIVERY, BOARDING IKB SiLE
bTABL J 9
1116 Western Avenue .
DIiTED mm CLAIM AGENCY.
Established in 187 C.
ALEX. lOBEd, SOLICITOR;
Office 213 HennapinaTe., P. O. Address, Box 520
Pension, bounty, and nil other government
claims successfully prosecuted. Rejected or
suspended claims a specialty . For information
ad 'ress, with stamps, .as above. 240-45
Dinner Hours 5 to 7:30 p. m.
RATES $3.50 PER DAY
18S* W. G. & G, F. TELFER.
10 South Third street. Minneapolis, Minn. Office
Hours — 9 a. m. to Ip. m.; 2to 5 and 7to9p. m.
Bundays,9 to 11 a. m. oitlt. Treat all Chronic,
Nervous and Special Diseases of Men and Women.
The following symptoms, frequently met with
among young men, are produced by causes well
known to themselves: Loss of Memory and Energy,
Eyes growing Weak, Eruptions on the Forehead,
Disturbing Dreams, Unrefreshing Sleep, Bad Feel
ing on rising in the morning. Loss 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 yon are treading on. dangerous ground
when you longer delay in seeking the proper reme
dy for your complaint You maybe in the first
stage — remember you are approaching the lart, and
the time must come when the most skillful physi
cian can render yon no assistance. In no case has
the doctor failed of success. -•' Then let not despair
work itself npon your Imagination, bnt avail your
selves of the beneficial results of bis treatment be
fore your case is beyond the reach of medical skill,
or before grim Death harries yon to a premature j
grave. . . ■ ■• •
There are many of the age of thirty to sixty wUa j
are often troubled with too frequent evacuations or j
the bladder, often accompanied by a slight smart- !
ing or burning sensation, and weakening of the -■-.— J
tern in a manner the patient cannot account for. !
6n examining the urinary deposits a ropy sediment I
will often be found, and sometimes small particles !
of albumen will appear or the color be of a thin, j
milki>h hue, again changing to a dark or torpid op- ;
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 to-urinary organs, l'ampblet '
with full particulars, sent fiee to any address. Cal
or address DR. RPIJfXEY & CO.. I*>s Third atre«
south, Minneapolis. liliim. 160
Yesterdays Magnificent Programme
Among the Events read the fol
lowing Entries in the
2:30 Trotting Class:
W. H. Matthews enters b. g. Bay Brino .
8. O. Turner enters r. m. Dutch Girl.
Win. Alderman enters b. s. Stormer.
Hunt Barnes enters b. m. Montana Girl.
It. Kneebs enters br. s. Elmwood Chief.
L . J. Phelps enters b . m. Capitola.
John Van Hern enters b. m. Lady Florence.
Win. Parker enters br. m. Mollio Bassott.
John C. Oswald enters eh. m. Flora Belle.
D. W. Day, Billy Ilorton.
G. P. Smith, c. g. John H.
D. 11. Bersey, b. g. Ed. man.
P. Nelson, c. g. Bill Ann.
P. Langdon, £. s. Gray Dan.
INSURING TWO OF THE MOST
Hotly Contested id
Ever Witnessed i:: the Northwest.
"Will also be given the novel and
much talked of
. AT 1:00 P. M.
Professional one mile race, best
two out of three heats, for Cham
pionship of the World.
JOHN S. PRINCE,
Champion of America.
H, W. lIIGHASI,
Champion, of England, and
FRED. S. ROLIMSON,
Ex-Champion of America.
This Race will be one of the
most exciting events occurring
during this greatest of all weeks,
and is attracting wide-spread in
terest, being entirely new in the
! Sporting calendar of the North
-1 west. Each man is on his metal,
and will work for all there is in
: AT 2:00 P. M.
There will be the two mile race,
one heat, for Amateur Champion
ship of Minnesota for 1883.
: VALUE OF PRIZE, $100.00.
Entries 1 are booked from the
Faribault, Northfleld, Minneapo
i lis, St. Paul and other clubs, and
i will be a feature worth your at
tention. Many other features
will be included in To-day's
; Sports, among them the
MINNEAPOLIS CUP . RACE!
THE GREAT STEEPLE CHASE
BUTTER, EGGS MD CHEESE
To J. J. SLEAVIN & CO., 20 Bridge Square,
General Fruit, Produce and Commission Mer
Orders for Oranges., Lemons and Apples, and
a small L-uit 5 fiikJ on short notice. 213
— — — — — — — — — — -—^—^— -_
Hell's WSI 'Ei Fly Paper.
It catches them all, both great and small, o
every tribe ad nation. Try it. Only 5c a
sheet. Ask yi.iir druggist or grocer for it. Use
none other. Respectfully .
JOS. B. HOFFLIN,
Druggist, Minneapolis, Minn.
THE WORLD'S WONDER !
Dr. A. J. DEXTER
and MAGNETIC PHYSICIAN.
Cures all diseases, speedily and permanently.
lias effected a large cumber of miraculous cv
in this city and Br. Paul. Bead the names of a
few of those who have been cured. Can furnish
names of hundreds of parties cured in this end
other states. No testimonials or cixidavits pub
lished without the parties consent: George P.
Wallih.in, commercial editor Pioneer Press, kid
ney disease; L. Swift, Jr., cashier Minneapolis
Tribune company, sprained ankle, on crutches,
cured by two treatment?; A. 0. Jordan, manag
ing editor Evening Journal, rheumatism, cured
in two treatments; C. H. Langworthy, of the
nrm of Drui y, Felton & Co., 1212 Third avenue,
rheumatism and kidney disease for thirty years,
cured in ten days; Ed. A. Stevens, late clerk of
municipal court, cured of rheumatism in three
days; Judge Flannegan of this c.ty, cured of
rheumatism in tne treatment; Charles McWhee
ney, Nicollot house, cured of deafness in one
treatment; C. H. Ho>t, contractor and builder.
1618 Park- avenue, cured of kidney and liver
complaint in three weeks; Ernest G. Love, 846
Robert street, S : . Paul, cured of general debility
and rheumatism in two treatments; August Mc
dry, 16 South First street, kidney and heart dis
ease, cured in two weeks; Thomas Goudie, Wash
burn C mill, rheumatism for nire years, cured
in one week; J. Bingham, kidney and rheuma
tism, cured m two weeks; J. W. Warriner, St.
Paul, general apont for Michael McNamara, var
nish, Detroit, Mich, rheumatism, cured in three
days; R. H. Broat, 405 Hennepin avenue corth,
loan broker and real estate dealer, cured of rheu
matism in two days; numerous testimonials
from ladit s cured, on exhibition at the office.
See the Diamond Medal, on exhibition at Harry
Legg's jewelry store, presented to the doctor by
gjjSpecial attention paid to chronic diseases and
case* given up by regular practitioners; also dis
ear.e9 of women and children. Patients at a dis
tance treated by mail wherever practicable.
Consultation free. Sen! fur a copy of "The
Magnetic Journal;" cent free.
OFFICE — Syndicate Block, Rooms 4 and 5.
Residonca, NioolletHousk, Minneapolis, Minn.
Office HOUBS: '.) a. m. to 1 p. in., 2 to.D:3() p.n^.
Open daring tho evening only from 7 to 0
o'clock, and on Sundays from 9a. in. to 5 p. m.,
only. Office on second floor, nt head cf stairs.
PUT >W\ PnUQTTI
• umjL em) buflbULl .
THE MOST SUCCESSFUL
1 111 VUii i%J liilllg
DBS. REEVES & TIMER,
111 WasMngM Avenue South,
ROOM 1, • - - MMEAPOLIS, mi.
- LUNGS, THROAT, NOSE.— you cough or
have weak lungs, asthma, bronchitis, or Catarrh, do
not lose time by expei imenting with cod-liver oil,
malt, hypophosphites, or any other treatment that
does not benefit more than one case in a thousand,
but apply at once to Dm REEVES & TURNER,
Throat and Lur g specialists. Try the best first,
because it will be the cheapest in the end, and if
you call before th disease has worked irreparable
injury you will be cured.
STOMACH. LIVE X.— you have dispopsia
or pain, soreness, fullness, bloating or sour stom
ach, nausea or vomiting, headache, pain in the
stomach, bide, arms or hands, or a numb, prickly
feeling; if your bowels are costivo or you have di
arrhea, if you have piles, tistnla or hernia, or any
disease of the stomach or bowels, either external
or internal consult Drs. REEVE i & TURNER.
DEFORMITIES.— Curved spine, humpback,
bow-legs, club-feet, disease 1 of the hip and knee
joint. Consult Drs. REEVES & TURNcR.
WOMEN.— you have a mother, wife or sis
tor, daughter or a lady friend suffering with any
disease, insist on her consulting experienced and
successful specialists in female diseases. We cure
such diseases rapidly and permanently.
KIDNEYS AND D LADDER.— If your urine
is highly colored, milky, or very clear, is passed
often and with pain, or id scant or too abundant,
and casts a sediment of vtu«. ropy or brickdnst
color, or if you have pains in the back, or feel weak,
or if there is a heavy, dragging or bearing 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.— Diseases, absorption
and external remedies. Do not derange your
stomach, bowels or digestion by taking the so-called
"blood medicine," but come at once to Drs.
BEEVES & TURNER, and be cured at once and
without Injuy. 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, and 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, I . be assured that these aro na
ture's signals and alarm bells,' warning you of com
ing blindness or deafness. - Lope no time, but con
salt 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 be in/:
alone, or the reverse — desire to be alone, if youi
memory is failing and you are gloomy and despond
ent, or if you dream much or often, . and feel at
aversion to society, you are suffer' from a seri
ous disease of the nerves, brain and heart. Yot
have no time to loose. Consult at once Das
REEVES & TURNER, physicians and surgsona
All mail answered promptl y and strictly confi
OTHER DISEASES.— If you have any disease,
no matter wbat the nnme and nature may be. con
sult free in person or by lettsr Dm. REEVES &
TUENER. 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. We
have separate entrances and recep'ion rooms. On»
person never knows what another is being trosted
tor or that he is being treated. We never mention
the names of our patients, and never refer to them
without their written permission. Exporure will
ktver come through us. ONce hours 8 a.m. to 9 p.m