Of VICE— No. 6 Washingtonlaventie, op-
Kosite Xlcollet Honae^OJJioelttottrs from S
o. rx. i*t lOo'ctocfcJp. t».
Visit the Boston restaurant for good
The real estate transfers yesterday ag
Ground has been broken for the Univer
sity assembly halK
The bank employes had a half holidey
yesterday to tee the fair.
Yesterday John Bessenger paid $G.CO
for obstructing the streets.
The Comique restaurant serves good
meals and liquid refreshments.
A gang broke in Leighton's mill yester
day and work ceased for the day to repair
The sale of seats for the Emma Abbott
•Grand Opera company's engagement be
gins this morning.
Claude Adams and her depraved female
hirelings paid fines to the amount of $160
yesterday, to swell the city treasury.
The following parties received marriage
licenses yesterday: William Eugene Sat
terlee to Lillian M. Barton, N. Peterson to
Fred. H. Johnson, charged with obtaining
money under false pretenses, was dis
charged from custody yesterday by request
of prosecuting witness, on payment of
The case of Thomas Dunham, who was
before "'hizzoner" yesterday on a charge of
disorderly conduct, was continued till 2 p.
in. to-day, defendant going on his own
The city attorneys meet tD-day at 10
o'clock a. in., in the oilice of Babeoek <fc
Davis, to arrange for representation in the
Villard procession next Monday. All dis
ciples of Blacksione are requested to at
tend the meeting.
C. P. Ru?£cll was up before Judge Bai
ley, yesterday, charged by Sheriff Stoddart
with being concealed in a house with mis
ehievons intentions. He was found guilty,
sentence was suspended, and he went on
his way rejoicing.
The Ogburn embezzlement case was dis
posed of yesterday in the municipal court.
The defendant was bound over to await the
action of the grand jury at the October
term of the district court, bonds being
fixed at $500, which he furnished.
Yesterday there was a coroner's jury im
paneled to investigate the oause of the
death of Charles Price, the deaf mute who
was killed the other morning by the cars
in South Minneapolis. After identifying
the remains the jury adjourned till this
evening at 7:30 o'clock in Warner's under
The case of Thomas Morton, who i 3
oharged with the larceny of $41 fiom the
pocket of E. J. Ayer while riding in a
street car, was continued yesterday till
Sept. 4. In default of furnishing bail in
the cum of $500 for his appearanoe, he
was consigned to the county jail to await
A rumor was in circulation yesterday
that a man had been killed by the cars in
the east division, but fortunately it was
•without foundation. A stranger in at
tempting to pass between two trains at the
j unction was struck on the pate, causing a
scalp wound, and out of this trifling acci
dent grew the report above referred to.
The Morgan Post G. A. R. meets this
evening at 7:30 in their hall to perfect ar
rangements for participating in the grand
celebration of Monday nest. Members
having side arms are requested to bring
them and all old soldiers of the federal
army are 3esired to be ready to join with
the G. A. R. ia the line of March on the day
Judge Lochren yesterday on motion of
plaintiffs' attorneys, ordered that all " pro
ceedings in the case of tho Street Railway
company and in the case of George R.
Newell against tho Ljndale <t Minnetonka
Railway company bo stayed for twenty
days to give the attorneys of the com
plainants an opportunity of preparing
their statements of case>.
All wheelmen are requested to meet at
11 o'clock this forenoon at the Ciprk house,
corner Fourth street and Henuepin avenue,
to be photographed in a body. About
sixty eight wheelmea were registered yes
terday on the fair ground, and belonged to
the following clubs: Minneapolis, 27 mem
bers: St. Paul, 17; Northfield, 9, and Fari
bault, 12. There were a few wheelmen
from Wisconsin to witness the races.
A story comes from La Crosse concern
ing Frank Gross of this city and his wife
who is only 17 years old. It seems his
wife left this city in company with a wo
man name Bertha Gillett and went to La
Crosse where they both became inmates of
a house of ill fame. The husband hearing
of it started for that city and arrested
them both. On being brought into court
the wife confessed that the husband had
first driven her to a life of shame in order
to support him in idleness. She grew
tired of the unpleasant and disgraceful
occupation, and fled the city. The court
imposed a fine for prostitution and set
the wife at liberty, and Frank is now minus
his better half. They have been married
only one year.
Col. McCrory defrayed the expenses of
.Nellie Chitty'a burial and also the ex
penses of her afflicted mother, who came
here from Duluth.
John Fewer was not robbed of a watch
and chain in a second street saloon as
stated in yesterday's papers. The gentle
man resides in south Minneapolis and does
not frequent places where robberies are
A. G. Jordan, managing editor of the
Journal, had his right eye removed yester
day by Dr. Graham, the oculist. Mr. Jor
dan's eye was injured when he was quite
young and to preserve the other eye this
operation was deemed necessary.
Julius Gros3e has returned from New
York city, where he went with his family
who sailed for London on the 22d instant.
Mr. Grosse will join his family in London
••early in the spring, when they will accom
pany him to Germany. He declares that
since leaving Minneapolis he has not seen
any city that showed such bustle and
activity. . .
Prof. Win. Me Adam member ef the
A, A. A. S., who exhibited remains of ex
tinct animals during the late session of the
.Saienoe association in this city has been
excavating mounds through Dakota and
"tiled at the Globe office yesterday to tell
-of his success. Along the Elm river which
is a branch of the Jim river he; unearthed
pavements made of the leg bones of buf
falos with buffalo heads on top of them.
He also exhumed stone implements of
Indian manufacture. He visited six*
uKrands that were from eight to ten feet
■nigh and fifty feet across the base. He
thinks they are of recent origin and alto
gether different from any to-be found else
«b£:c Prof. McAdams is connected with
■zik.est2.te geological survey of Illinois and
■i -ax. enthusiastic scientist.
THE CHUT V INQUEST.
The Motor Management I'vonounced
JHuinf.Kn.s by the 'Coroner's Jury — The
Accident Resulted from the llcrse llciny
Pulled Across the Track, Combined with
the Attempt of tin- Deceased to Jump from
The jury in the Chitty inquest met yes
terday at the residence of Mr. Philbrook,
University avenue, to take the evidence of
Miss Philbrook, who was with Miss Nellie
Chitty in the carriage on the evening of the
accident. Dolly Philbrook, on oath, testi
fied substantially as follows:
Was in the carriage on the evening of
the accident; we drove off Seventh street
on to First avenue; we were laughing and
talking, and the horse was going slow; first
saw the motor when we were twice the
length of the horse and buggy away; the
horse stopped when about one length of the
horse and buggy away stopped still and
didn't appear to be frightened ; only pricked
up his ears; Nellie and I screamed, and the
horse turned partially around; the ■ motor
struck the side of the buggy and that
threw Nellie out; the buggy tipped and
that threw me over to the driver, we were
dragged some distance; neither Nellie nor I
took hold of the lines, but I believe I put
one hand on Palm's shoulder; Nellie fell
out in front and to one side of the motor;
I am positive she did not jump out of the
baggy; she was taken out from under the
first car next the engine; after being ta
ken out the only remark she made was at
the house, where she said, "Is that you,
Palm?" I didn't tell Palm the accident
wouldn't have occurred if he had not driv
W. W. Allen, recalled, testified as to how
the accident occuired, and then the jury
retired and rendered the following ver
That ia our opinion the accident was
caused by the horse being pulled across
the track: and we believe farther that Nel
lie Chitty met her death in attempting to
jump from the carriage: we further believe
that the motor was running at a slow rate
of spe3d and instantly stopped as Boon us
it became apparent thitt there was danger
of an accident, and that no blame attaches
to the management of the road or any of
This verdict is in accordance with the
testimony of the various witnesses exam
ined in the case and is a complete vindi
cation of the management of the motor
line. It may be said supplementary to
thie, that Col. McCrary has acted very
generously in paying the expenses of the
burial of Miss Chitty, together with the
traveling expenses of her mother from
Dulutn and back to that city.
NEW CASES AND PAPEB3 FILED.
Nettie G. Picket t vs. Charles H. Rome et
al.; complaint filed.
A. P. Poap?, respondent, vs. Thomas
Rae, appellant; return of appeal from
justice court. Bond on appeal and jus
tice's certificate filed.
Bradner Smith Paper Co. vs. Samuel M .
Hailiday ; writ of attachment issued to the
sheriff of Ramsey county.
| Before Judge Ueland. |
Estate of John T. Williamson, deoeased.
Order licensing special administrator to
sill personal property made.
[Before Judge Bailey. |
Catherine Kelley, drunkenness; sentence
Thomas Dunham, disorderly conduct;
continued till 2 p. m. to-day and defendant
goes on his own recognizance.
|£C. P. Russell, concealed iv house with
intent to do mischief; sentence suspended.
John Bessenger, obstructing streets; paid
line of $3 and costs making total of $G.GO.
Fred H. Johnson, obtaining money uuder
false pretenses; dismissed by request of
prosecuting witness on payment $2.85
Thomas Morton,- iarceny from the per
son of E. J. Ayer; examination on Sept. 4
at 9 a. m.
Charles H. Ogburn, embezzlement;
bound over to grand jury in £500 bail
which prisoner f urnibhed.
Claude Adams, keeping house of ill
fame; paid a fine of $50 and costs.
Mary Clark, Frankie King, Maggie
Smith, Anna Rockwell, Willie Logan,
Minnie Gray, Jennie Jones, Kitty Brown,
Jennie Clark, Emma Wood and Mary
White, occupying tments in house of
ill fame; paid a fin b $10 and costs
The following were the receipts and
shipments at and from Minneapolis yes
Receipts— Wheat 19,500 bushels; corn
1,200 bushels; lumber 120,000 feet; mill
stuff 12 tons; hay 32 tons; coal 503 tons;
barrel stock 5 cars; wood 99 cords.
Shipments — Flour 9,380 barrels; wheat
6,000 bus.; oats 800 bus ;mill stuffs 117 tons;
lumber 480,000 feet; oeal 38 tons; wood 26
cords; barrel stock 1 car.
Grain Inspection — The inspection of
grain at this point to-day is as follows:
Wheat, No. 1 hard 14 cars; No. 2 hard 3
car; No. 1 regular 11 cars; No. 2 regular
11 cars; No. 3 regular, 10 cars; condemned
5 cars; rejected, 1 car. Oats — No 2, 2 cars.
Total number of cars inspected 57.
Wheat — Market quiet and weak and
prices }.y<z lower than on the day previous,
basing estimates on No. hard. Thee was
somewhat more activity than on Wednes
day, and a fair number of sample cars
changed hands. The bidding more
for year wheat — No. 1 hard — than for any
other future. The market closed with
$1.04 bid and $1.05 asked . $1 . 05 was bid
for seller December and not found at that.
Among the sample sales were 3 cars old at
$1.09, 3 cars No. 1 new $1.08, lear old 800,
1 car No. 1 new choice $1.04, 1 car old $1.
--10, 15 cars on private terms, 1 car 1 hard
old $1.13, 1 car old 90c, 1 car No. 1 new
with transit $1.01, 1 car No. 2 old $1.06.
When not otherwise stated quotations are
"in store" and "without transit."
Floub — Steady, with fair demand for
upper grades and an active demand for
the lower. Quotations: Patents, $6.25@7;
straights, $5.50@6; clears, $email@example.com;
low grades, $firstname.lastname@example.org. The feeling was
not so strong.
Articles of incorporation of the Cabinet
Consolidated Mining company ware filed
yesterday with the register of deeds. The
business of the corporation shall be mining
and milling and dealing in mining and
milling property. The capital stock shall
be $1,500,000, divided into 150,000 shares
of $10 each. The principal place of busi
ness shall be Minneapolis, and the compa
ny shall also establish an office at Sooerro,
Mew Mexico. The amount of indebtedness
at any time shall not exceed $100 above
the cash in the treasurer's hand.-, except as
provided in the general laws of this state
for the j ear 1881.
The names of the persons forming the
corporation and the places of residence
are as follows: Joseph C. Howard and
John A. Leach, Minneapolis; Charles C.
Hugh 3, Chicago; Daniel B. Burdett, Fargo;
Eugene C. Stewart, Winona; John F. Reed
and William C. Tonkin, Socorro, New Mex
ico. The above named persons form the
first board o! directors, and the officers of
the corporation consist of a president, vice
president, general manager, secretary and
Heat Muiute Trautijers.
The following are the principal real es
tate transfers filed yesterday :
Ebsn Howe to George Huhn, property
on Third and Lyndale avenues, $1,050.
Alice Amelia Todd, part of lot 6, block
9, jnMattis3n'.-» second addition, $4,000.
Elizabeth E. Beach, to Isaac H. Board
man, lots 10 and 20 in block 33 of Grove
land addition, §2,000.
Robert C. Kalkhoff to Frederick T. Feet
lot 4 and part of lot 11 in block 30 of
Murphy's addition, $10,000.
Lonis Nedin to Levering Uolgate, lot 3
in block C of Morrison & Lovejoy's
Frederick T. Peet to Robert G. Kalkhoff
lots 1 and 2in block 3 Washington Yale
Philo Remington to Louis F. Menage
lot 12 in block 33 of Calhoun Park, and
lots 1, 2, 13 and 14 in block 57, Reining
ton's second addition to Minneapolis, $2,
John E. Starr to Daniel Chape, land in
section 2G, town 29, range 24, §3,500.
A. Serious Accident.
The triver of "Volunteer," William
Beach, was seriously injured on the fair
ground yesterday. He wis thrown from
his sulky right under the horse, whose hind
feet struck him, one on the face, disfigur
ing it very much, and the other on the
right arm, bruising it considerably. The
injured mail was conveyed to his residence,
323 Twentieth avenue south. He is an
employe of George F. Jackson, the reul
ll'<t ntitl—lJ orsKn.
E. D. Falls, the inspector and buyer for the
Minneapolis Street Hallway company, will be at
the barn at the corner of Cedar and Fnink,in
avenues each morning, at from 8 to 10 o'clock
for the purchase of horses for the street railway
eystem. Horses must be from six to nice years
of age, arid weigh from ,200 to 3 ,SCO pounds
tfItXKH ANU BUGS.
Flies, roaches, nuts, bed-bugs, r.tts, mice,
gophers, fhipmunks, cleared out by "Hough on
■ A journal in the North of England
recently contained the following cor
rection: ""We have to thank the intel
ligent proof-reader for the necessity
which compels us to make this state
ment. In our editorial yesterday on
Irish affairs we were made to say, ' The
Government police should be hanged ;'
whereas we wrote : ' The Government
policy should be changed.' "
That is the editor's side of. the ques
tion, and the unfortunate proof-reader
never gets a chance to put in a word of
defense, although he now and then has
a partner in taking the blame — "in
telligent" compositor. The proof-reader
is a patient person, with a green 'shade
over his eyes, who must know a little of
everything and who is the only man on
earth who reads all that appears in a
paper. On a daily paper there are, of
course, several of him, and collec
tively he reads every word of
every issue of the journal he is
connected with. This, of itself, ought to
excite pity for him. Yet the proof
reader is sworn at and reviled more
than any other attache of the paper.
The proof-reader Las' an assistant called
the copy-holder, if I remember rightly.
I don't know whether the copy-holder
is used all the time, or only when there
isn't a great pressure of work, or, per
haps, in some particular state of the
proof or the revise; butt anyhow the
copy-holder as a general thing smokes
and interjects a word now and then, as
he follows the reader on the copy which
he holds, the reader reading from a
long printed slip. If any writer on a
paper has a little too much self-conceit
about what he scribbles, he is sent up
to hear the proof-reader go over his ar
ticle, and that forever takes the vanity
out of him. The proof -reader reads
the funniest paragraphs with the same
monotonous, uninflected, inappreciative
tone that he uses on the market reports
or the advertisements, the copy-holder
flinging in a remark now and then.
Proof-reader. — "A Justice of the
place — " .
Copy-holder. — "Peace. "
P.-K. — "Peace in the interior of Mich
igan had a chase before — "
P.-E. — "Case before him seven days
P.-R. "Some days ago in which the
defendant, who had been arrested as a
P.-R. — "Suspicious character," etc.
The youthful journalist -who imagines
the world revolves around the articles
he writes is the only one that climbs up
two steps at a time to demand the head
of the proof-reader on a charger. When
a person can view with equanimity a
typographical error in his own article,
he is considered as having served his
apprenticeship in journalism. Still,
some people never get over their desire
to murder the proof-reader, but then
there are persons who always want to
blame somebody anyhow, and a proof
reader seems to. be more able to stand
it than any one else.
A. LOOK AHE.II).
"The press," says Chambers' Jour
nal, "is every year becoming a greater
power in the land ; it is already pne of
the greatest 'resources of civilisation/
and we might aa soon try to get along
without steam or railways, or fhe poet,
office, as without our newspaper. If
we must have newspapers, we must
have editors to direct them, and the
editors must march with or in advance
of the times. There is therefore good
reason to hope that better things are in
store for the coming generation of jour
nalists than there have been for those
that are gone, and that on the news
paper press the best talent, the matur
e-t-judgment and the most cultivated
taste will yet find congenial and appro
BOBS THE MISSISSIPPI BUS UP HILL?
The erroneous notion that the Missis
sippi river is actually higher at the
mouth than at its source has obtained
a general belief among intelligent
people. This notion grows out of the
fact that the earth is not a perfect
globe, its diameter at the equator being
a little more than twenty-six miles
greater than the diameter from pole to
pole. A mathematical calculation
shows that the average distance from
the center of the earth to its surface on
the parallel of Balize, at the mouth of
the Mississippi, is nearly two miles
greater than the average distance from
the center of the earth to its surface on
the parallel of Lake Itasca, the source
of the Mississippi. But it does not fol
low that the surface of the Mississippi
at its mouth is two miles higher than
Lake Itaska. Actual survey has dem
onstrated that it is not so; but, on the
contrary, that Lake Itaska is 1,575 feet,
or thereabouts, above sea level. The
rapid revolution of the earth on its
axis, at the rate of 1,000 miles an hour,
causes the waters of the earth to flow
from the poles to the equator and re
main at a general surface height of
about thirteen miles more from the
center of the earth than the surface at
either pole. So long as the earth main
tains its present rate of daily revolu
tion die level of the Gulf of Mexico is
likely to be kept lower than the source
of the Mississippi, but it is easy to un
derstand that should this diurnal rota
tion cease, the ocean would recede from
the equator toward the poles, and not
only would the waters of the Gulf of
Mexico rise higher than the source of
the Mississippi, but all North America,
except the portions nearest the equator,
would be submerged. At present the
earth's rotation on its axis servos as a
thoroughly effectual centrifugal pump
to drain the United States and enable
Uncle Sam to give every one of his
boys who will cultivate it a farm. — Chi
cago Inter Ocean.
The following statistics of the good
winters are curious : In 401, the Black
sea was frozen over. In 768, not only
the Black sea, but the straits of the
Dardanelles, was frozen ever ; the snow
in some places rose fifty feet high. In
882, the great river 3of Europe — the
Danube, the Elbe, etc. — were so hard
frozen as to bear heavy wagons for a
month. In 1860, the Adriatic was
frozen. In 991, everything was frozen;
the crops totally failed, and famine and
pestilence closed the year. In 1067,
the most of the travelers in Germany
were frozen to death on the roads. In
1133, the Po was frozen from Cremona
to the sea ; the wine casks were burst,
and even the trees split by the action
of the frost with immense noise. In
1236, the DanulK) was frozen to the
bottom, and remained long in that
stato. In 1316, the crops wholly failed
in Germany; wheat, which some years
before sold in England at 6 shillings
the quarter, rose to £2. In 1339, tho
crops failed in Scotland, and such a
famine ensued that the poor were re
duced to feed on grass, and many per
ished miserably in the fields. The suc
cessive winters of 1432-33- 9 34 were un
commonly severe. It once snowed forty
days without interruption. In 1648, the
wine distributed to the soldiers in Flan
ders was cut with hatchets. In 1684,
the winter was excessively cold. Most
of the hollies were killed. Coaches
drove along the Thames, the ice of
which was eleven inches thick. In
1709 occurred the cold winter. The
frosts penetrated three yards into the
ground. In 1716, booths were erected
and fairs held on the Thames. In 1744
and 1745 the strongest ale in England
exposed to the air was covered in less
than fifteen minutes with ice an eighth
of an inch thick. In 1809. and again in
1812, the winters were remarkably cold.
In 1814 tli ere was a fair on the frozen
Thames. — Scientifi<- American.
THE CLOCK IX THE SKT.
Ton vill thus see that had you got a
clock which always kept good time,
and could carry that with you, yon
could always tell your longitudo by
looking at the stars or sun, and com
paring Greenwich time with their tame.
Unfortunately, clocks and chronome
ters, although constructed on most ap
proved principles, and very wonderful
machines, will not keep right for very
long together ; consequently, on a Ion?
voyage., the chronometer, however well
it may behave when it is always in the
same temperature, will invariably get
out of order; you cannot, therefore,
trust to your chronometer. There is a
clock that you can trust, however.
When you look at an ordinary clock
you see that it consists of a dial on
which are marked certain figures, and
that from the center two hands move
round it. But supposing, instead of
having such a dock as that", you had
one with the marks put on, hot at regu ;
lar distances* but anywhere, and in
stead of having two hands it had only
one, which, instead of going regularly
round the dial," simply 'wandered about
in a peculiar manner, now over one
dot, now over another, •with the
most irregular motion, you would say
you had a very bad clock, and that the
man who made that clock ought never
to make another. Very true; but sup
posing it was the only clock you had
and you could not possibly get another,
you would set to work to learn it — to
learn what was the exact time for every
possible position of that one hand over
and among the various marks on the
dial. Well, sailors have cot a clock J
just -like that. ■ The dial plate is : the
ky, and the marks upon the dial plate
are the stars. That one hand is the
moon, and the sailor has the means of
telling the exact Greenwich time by
that clock by simply noticing the exact
position of the moon among the stars.
There is published in London a •won
derful almanac, called the "Nautical
Almanac," which is published every
year five years in advance, and in that,
almanac there is laid down the exact
Greenwich mean time for every possible
position of the moon among the stars.
Consequently, all that the sailor has to
do is to find out the exact position of
the moon among the stars and to turn
to his "Nautical Almanac," and having
found that position against it he ill
see marked the exact Greenwich time.
That is what is called the lunary theory
of finding the longitude. I don't know
of anybody else ever having attempted
to make that .most abstruse subject
clear to a popular audience.- — Duninan,
in Talks About Science.
When a tribe of Bedouins goes out to
light it is their custom to place one or
two young maidens on the best horses
at the front. These dusky Amazons
encourage the desert cavaliers by their
pries and gestures, and plunge into the
thick of the light. Wherever the dam
sels lead the Arab chivalry follows, but
if they are killed or captured their fol
lowers lose heart and retreat.
FOX SALE — A confectionery, tobacco and
cigar store, doing a good business. Price
.$1,000; also, a small More for $41 0. J. K. Fiear
& Co., SI \7;.~i ■' c avenue south; room 8.
FOB BALE— MeaI market, complete outfit,
rent rally located; doing good business; fat
isfactory reasons given for selling; a good bar
gain; proprietor must leave city. J. K. Freer
&Co., 81 Washington avenuo south; room 8.
P. 4 -43
FOH SALE — European hotel ami dining hall;
doing good business; centrally located; a
good chance for a live man; price $?, U.O. J.
K. Frear & Co., SI Washington avenue south;
room 8. 840-48
A Hare Chance for a party with $2,000 to in
vest safely anil receive good percentage.
Garland, liidgevay & Co., opposite Nicollet
LOST— An English Bull Dog (err am colored),
scar over r gh' ear. A reward of $10 will
be paid for information of the whereabouts of
the animal. F. 6. Hurst, 242 Hennepin avenue.
FOUND — On Portland avenue, a gun and case.
Owner can have same by paying expenses
and proving property. ■ J. A. Ridge way, No. 6
Washington avenue. * .."'.'. ' 229
'T A. CARLSON'S Employment Office, 105
€J « First 'street north. Telephone con
nections. • First-class help | furnished on ap
plication. ' . . 181*
SAFES — large invoice of Brigg6' 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 agent?, 15
FnnrtVi «*Too«-enntVi. MinT!P«TK>]in. Minn. 179*
■ AMUSEMKKTS. ■
PENCE OP«KA HOUSE !
The Great Family Resort.
GRIND DOUBLE COM PAN FOR FAIR WEEK
40 FIBST-CLASS ARTISTS!
In Specialties a:.d Drama.
G?neral Admission 25 cents.
R .served Seats CO cents.
Family Matinees, Wedrefday and Saturday.
E== "* JOHN LEE,
1116 Western Avenue.
UNITED SMES CLAIM AGEHCY.
Established in 1876.
ALEX. NOBEI'K, SOLICITOR.
Office 213 Hennepinave., P. O. Address, Box 520
Pension, bounty, and all other government
claims successfully proeecuted. Rejected or
suspended claims a specialty. For information
address, with stamps, as above. 240-45
Dinner Hours 5 d. m.
P.ATESIS3.SO PER MY
133* W. G. & G. F. TELFEB.
1054 South Third street. Minneapolis, Minn. Office
Hours— 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 symptoms, frequently met with
among young men, are produced by causes well
known to themselves: Los* of Memory and Energy,
Eyes growing Weak, Eruptions on the Forehead,
Disturbing DreAios,-Utirefreehixig Sleep, Bad Feel
ing on rising in the moroiDg. Loos of Appetite. Pal
pitation; of ': the Heart, Despondency, > Timidity,
Brooding qrer the Past, Apprehensions for the Fu
ture, Aversion*!*) Society; an Unnatural. Preference
for Solitude, and m*ny others. ■ Dr. Spinney would
say to the unfortunate wafterct who - may read Oils
-notice, that you are «trea^l?*g oa dangerous gpoond
whan you* longer delay in seeklnc the proper reme
dy for your oompl&int. Too say' be in the first
stage— remember you are approaching tne last, and
the time must coote when the most skillful physi.
cian can render yon no aesfctaace. la no case. has
the doctor failed ot*»ece«i. 3 Then let not despair
work it?elf upon your imapi nation, but avail your
selves of tae-beneflcml reonlte of Ms treatment be
fore* your ease' is beyond the reach of medical skin,
or before grim Death hurries yon to a premature
grave.-.: '» *-"-of*-.r • •-";' ,f*v*«v.j
- MIDDLE-AGED MEN.
- There are many of the - age of thirty to sixty who
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.
On 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,
miikisb 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 genito-urinary organs. Pamphlet
with full particulars, sent fiee to ny address. Cal
or address DR. SPINNEY & CO.. >- * Third stree
south. Minneapolis Minn. ICO
_ THE ' Vi .
Over 20,000 Delighted People
One of the most novel and charming sights
ever seen in the Northwest, was that of the
Grand Review in front of the Amphitheatre yes
terday, by .he Association of
arousing the vast audirnre to an enthusiasm that
has never before been witnessed in the state.
Yet, what we had yesterday was only an index
Silai"***' of the Wheelmon for to-day. «*£-■!
and the race course will be the scene this after
noon of a . series of. maneuvers by this associa
tion which will prove one of the exciting events
of the week. ' / • ;
Remember that to-day's programme of -. the
Wheelmen includes the three fiSSHf : • \
FffiJffiTEIHEBBtF THE WOBLD,
, W. F. HIGHAMof England.: ft
■ JOHN S. PRINCE of Washington, D. C, and
FRED ROLLINSON, the fancy rider, in a ,
FIVE MILE MATCH RACE,
Rollinson being given a quarter of a mile.
TO-DAY IS ALSO
and the city will turn out en rnasee. All places
of business to be closed at 12 o'clock, noon.
Overshadow any yet presented during the week,
and the interest which is centered in the several
contests is widespread. Those three grand horses
In a biiter contest for the Special
PURSE OP $1,000.
MINNEAPOLIS (IT RICE!
Mile heats with five starters. The
2:37 Trotting Class,
' ■ • '".'•'.' With ten starters.
And the two unfinished rpesa of yesterday, the
Tie Most Exciting E?er Seen in tie State,
Being the 2 :S0 and Free-for-All Pacing, making
by all odds the ; .-j ' ** -
tJL-.-f-l v^"«-li-'-^ • '■■'.' : ~- ■-;;■:.■'.■> Zojjz,^.
Granflest Series of Atlractions
EVER WITNESSED IN
Altogether to-day is
and the glorious attractiocs arranged by the
management promise to make the day forever
BUTTER, EGQS^MO CHEESE
ToJ. J. SLEAVIN & CO., 20 Bridge Square,
General Fruit, Produce and Commission Mer
Orders for Oranges, Lemons a:id Apples, and
a email fruit i filled on short notice. 213
flUUllll D oIM Bill rlj rdjlßl.
It catches them all, both great and small, o
every tribe and nation. Try it. Only 5c a
sheet As,k your druggist or grocer for it. Use
none other. Respectfully.
JOS. R. HOFFLIN,
Druggist, Minneapolis, Minn.
Dr. A. J. DEXTER
and MAGNETIC PHYSICIAN.
Cures ail diseases, speedily and permanently.
Has effected a largo number of miraculous cures
in this city and St. Pan. Read the names of a
few of those -who have been cured. Can furnish
names of hundreds of parties cured in this and
other states. No testimonials or affidavits pub
lished without the parties' consent: George P.
Wallihan, commercial editor Pioneer Press, kid
ney disease; L. Swift, Jr., cashier Minneapolis
Tribune company, sprained ankle, on crutches,
cured by two treatments; A. C. Jordan, manag
ing editor Evening Journal, rheumatism, cured
in two treatments; C. H. Langworthy, of the
firm of Drury, Felton & Co., 1212 Third avenue,
rheumati-m 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 < ne treatment; Charles McWhee
ney, Nicdllet house, cured of deafness in one
treatment; C. H." HO3 l, 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 Mo
dry, 16 South First street, kidney and heart dis
ease, cured in two weeks; Thomas Goudie, Wash
barn C mill, rheumatism for nire years, cured
in one week; J. Bingham, ' kidney and rheuma
tism, cured in two weeks; J. W. Warriner, St.
Paul, general agent for Michael McNamara, var
nish, Detroit, Mich, rheumatism, cured in three
days; R. H. Broat, 405 Hennepin avenue rorth,
loan broker and real estate dealer, cured of rheu
matism in two days; numerous testimonials
from ladies cuied, on exhibition at the office.
See the Diamond Medal, on exhibition at Harry
Legg's jewelry store, presented to the doctor by
(2 Special attention paid to chronic diseases and
case* given up by regular practitioners; also dis
eases of women and children. Patients at a dis
tance treated by mail wherever practicable.
Consultation free. Send for a copy of ''The
Magnetic Journal;" sent free.
OFFICE— Syndicate Block, Rooms 4 and 5.
Residence, Nicoli.et House, Minneapolis, Minn.
Office hocks: 0 a. m. to 1 p. m., 2 to S:SO p.m.
Open during tho evening only from 7 to 9
o'i lock, and on Sundays from 9a.m. to £ p. in.,
nnlv. Office on second floor, at head of. stairs.
GALL M GOIE!
THE MOST SUCCESSFUL
DRS. REEVES & TURNER,
111 Washington Avenue South,
ROOM I, • - - MISKEAPOLIS, 1111.
["LUNGS, THROAT, NOSE.— If you cough or
have weak lungs, asthma, bronchitis, or Catarrh, do
not lose time by expei imenttng -with cod-liver oil,
malt, hypophoephites, or any other treatment that
does not benefit more than one case in a thousand,
but apply at once to Drs. REEVES & TUKNfR,
Throat and Lurg specialists. Try the best first,
because it will be the cheapest in the end, and if
yon call before in 3 disease has worked irreparable
injury you will be cured.
STOMACH, LIVE R.— you have di.'pepMa
or pain, soreness, fullness, bloating or sour stom
ach, nausea or vomiting, headache, pain in the
stomach, side, arms or hands, or a numb, prickly
feeling; if your bowels are costive or you have di
arrhea, if you liave piles, fistula or h*rnia. or any
disease of the stomach or bowels, either external
or internal consult Drs. REEVE* & TURNER.
DEFORMITIES.— Curved spine, humpback,
bow-legs, club-feet, diseases of the hip and knee
joint. Consult Drs. REEVES 4 TURNER.
WOMEN. — If you have a mother, wife or sis
ter, 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 DL, ADDER —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 wLi«j, 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 SKIN.— 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.
REEVES & TURNER, and be cured at once and
without injuy. - Our treatment for blood and skin
diseases will do yon 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 Ki.OO for a cade
that we cannot (rare. ' '..„,. */ '
"EYES AND EARS.— H your hearing or sight
is failing, or if yon have (pots 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. . Lrve no time, but con
sult at once Drs. REEVES & TURNER. -
..HEART. BRAIN, NERVES.— If you have a
dizziness of the bead, palpitation of the heart, diffi
cult breathing and suffocating feelings, fullness of
the heed, a tired, irritable, discontented f tjaUpK and
fear of ending danger or death, a dreai^Fbein*
alone, or the reverse desire to be alone, if youi
memory is failing and you are gloomy and deepoad
ent, or if you dream much or often, and fuel ar
aversion to society, you are suffering from a seri
ous disease of the nerves, brain and heart. Toe
have no time to loose. Consult at once Dbs
REEVES & TURNER, physicians and surgeons
All mail answered promptl y and strictly conn
OTHER DISEASES.— If you have any disease,
no matter what the name and nature may be. con
sult free in person or •by letter Dos. 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. We
have separate entrances and reception 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
without their written permission. Exposure will
never come through us. ONce hours 8 a.m. to 9 p m
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