Newspaper Page Text
with wilfully taking goods from the pos*
session of an officer, constituting a misde
meanor, bnt on examination were released.
The facta as brought out by the examina
tion are as follows.
Two attachments were served by the
sheriff of Barnes county per his deputy,
J. W. Shannon, in the interest of creditors
of one Pierson, and Shannon made For
tune the custodian of the property seized.
Fortune himself was a creditor of Pierson
and got out a third attachment and placed
it in the hands of a constable, who served
it, made an inventory of the goods, and
moved them under the direction of C. S.
Copp, the other defendant. Copp was act
ing as the agent of Fortune in this
manenvre. Fortune's agency as custo
dian had not yet terminated when the
property was taden under the third attach
ment and the property was seized during
The court held that in strict construc
tion of the statutes they were not guilty of
a misdemeanor, and they were therefore
Grand Forks Straws.
The last child of summer to-day is being
borne in an ethereal hearse to its res tire
plaoe in the cavern? of circling time, w»i i
its autumnal succeessor stands ladt-i.->..
with golden sheafs and points her stained
fingers in proud derision at the dying sea
Our town this week has beer, sited by
a delegation of the officials of the St. P.,
M. & M. R. R., among whom were Manager
A. Manvel, General Traffic Agent W. S.
Alexander, and others.
The monotony of the social circle was
broken on Thursday evening by a pleasant
party given by Frank Brown. The gath
ering was one of unusual pleasantness and
with music and dancing the joyous even
ing soon was sped.
The project of a saw mill at Grand
Forks which was thoroughly
canvassed and at length dropped,
is again being revived, and will in
all probability be made a success of this
time . Mayor McCormack now offers to
build t' d mill provided he will be given
the bo--is offered to the company when
the proposal was first made. This is a step
in the : .ght direction, and through this
instrumentality the value of much prop
erty here will be enhanced and vitality
infused into business which now i3 slow.
ALL, AROUND THE GLOBE.
All the coal mint's are now running in Youngs
town Valley, Ohio, and the strikers have gone
back, but they still hold out in the Massilon
The Ci.icigoans are arranging to give President
Arthur a reception at the Grand Pacific hotel on
The stories about extensive smuggling between
Canada and the United States are false.
The rebate tax claims on cigars and tobacco
will amount to $3o,00t'. The total animal rev
enue on these articles is computed at $46,000,
It is denied that revenue officers have
been imposing on the government by the seizure
and destruction of sham whisky stills in the
Two new cases of yellow fever are reported at
M . C. Elliott, shot by Seidell at Cincinnati on
Sunday night, died in the hospital yesterday
The saw mill of Siegler & Reinwald was
burned at Carmi, 111., on Sunday night. Loss
$20,000, and insured for 4,000.
Stephen A. Douglass, whose illness at Chicago
<;.- been deemed critical, is showing signs of re
The Tallapoosa, with Secretary Chandler on
board, arrived at Boston yesterday morning.
There has been a fearful drought for two
months in south Virginia, and in some sections
there will not be half a crop of corn, cotton and
tobacco. The streams are also fast drying up
and milling operations are almost impracticable.
The state department at Washington has re
ceived a copy of the present treaty between
Germany and Mexico.
David P. Dunham has been appointed post
master at Van Wert, Ohio, in place of Harrison
W. Updegraff, removed for mismanagement.
The United States government is trying to
have officials in China co-operate with it in
enforcing regulation seventy-four.
The West Michigan Farmers club are to take
a car of Michigan agricultural products to the
The James Nutt trial op?ns on Thursday at
Union town, Pa., and it is thought there will be
great difficulty in securing a jury. It is under
stood the defense will try and prove insanity.
lord Coleridge attended, on invitition yester
day, a session of the district court at Portland,
Me., and was banqueted by the members of the
Cumberland bar in the evening.
There were five deaths from cholera in Alex
andria on Sunday.
The American Base Ball League.
New York, Sept. 3.—Tho new base hall
association, known .-is the American League cf
professional base ball clubs, has organized -and
will hold a meeting at Pittsburg the 12th, for the
purpose of arranging for a solid foundation.
The new league, which has the support of a
majority of the base ball players in the present
league and the American association, will
abolish what is known as the eleven reserve
line. Thus far the clubs entered are the New
York, Brooklyn, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Wash
ington, Pittsburg, Chicago and Indianapolis. In
addition it is expected the St. Louis and Cin
cinnati clubs will be represented at the meeting
alluded to. James Jackson, of New York, is the
projector of the new association.
' ting Rates With a Vengeance.
St. Louis, Sept. 3. —The Louisville and Cin
cinnati passenger rate war opened up with in
creased rigor to-day. the Louisville line an
nouncing a $1 rate to Louisville and $1.50 to
Cincinnati. The Ohio A Mississippi and Van
dalia roads have not met this cut, and their rate
is still $8 to Louisville and Cincinnati. The
reason given by the air line people for the cut
is the low rate made by the Ohio & Mississippi
San Saea. Tex.,Sept. —Such a drought
far.? not been experienced in the surround
ing country for many years. From San
Saba through McCulloch and Concha conn
ties extensive prairie fires have raged de
stroying c vast extent of the range.
A Real Sunday at Last.
Dodge Citt, Kansas, Sept. 2. —For the
first time since there was a Dodge City we
had a semblance of a Sunday. All the
business houses, saloons, dance halls and
gambling hails were closed to-day, showing
&om6 regard for the Sabbath. There is
universal rejoicing over this, and it is felt
that fill measures of reform as contem
plated by the city council will be carried
cut. Many g".mb:i-rs and prostitutes are
Washington, D. C, Sept- 2.— Hon. John
C. New, assistant secretary of tbe treasury
refuses either to affirm or deny the tru.th
of the statement telegraphed from Indian
apolis last night that he would resign on
tfce return to Washington of Seoretary
Folger. It is known, however, that for
some time Mr. New has contemplated re
signing in order that he may better look
after his newspaper and other private in
terests, and he will probably carry his res
olution into effect at an early
date. There is no foundation, how
ever, for the report that unpleasant j
relations exists between Secretary Folger j
and Mr. New. Their intercourse has i
always been of the most pleasant charac- j
ter. Mr. New will leave for Indianapolis
after the return of the president and
Secretary Folger. The assistant secretary
is very popular here, and his resignation
will be greatly regretted, especially by his
many warm friends jr> the journalistic j
VIC "—>'<?. 3 WanMngtonlat<enue,ojf
«-»-ite Ni-ollel Hou&e.^Office hours from ,C
. m. to lOo'elock p. m.
The Comique restaurant is still in the
front rank as an eating house.
Many persons complain of being robbed
at the parade yesterday, and several are
under arrest as supposed thieves.
Sullivan, of the Boston restaurant, has
enough of eatables left since yesterday,
and will be glad to see his friends to-day.
Police Clerk Bassett ran in two Chicago
crooks yesterday, who entered the shop of
J. Chase, sign painter, and forced him
to deliver up $18.
A precinct caucus meets this evening at
the engine bouse, corner of Sixth avenue
south and Third street to select delegates
to the Republican convention.
A woman and a little gitl were accident
ally locked in S. H. Snyder's store at the
close of the parade, and the services of the
police were called to liberate them.
When a big crowd was gathered on
Washington avenue yesterday a false
alarm of fire was sounded, and an engine
ran over and injured a stranger.
A man named Green, who runs a second J
hand shop next to the Velveteen gardens |
assaulted a little negro boy named Jimmy
Doyle with a club last night, and bruised
him pretty badly.
A.crook stole a gold band in which was
set a diamond, off the neck of W. C. Pen
field in front of the Nicollet house yester
day during the parade. It was worth
$400, and though & man was arrested, it
was not recovered.
In the procession here yesterday several
accidents occurred. The Journal wagon
got a wheel broken and the press it carried
fell upon the assistant pressman, Joe
Metzla, severely bruising his legs and re
sulting in internal injuries.
While building the arch across Second
avenue north and Washington avenue one
of the workmen fell a distance of thirty
feet, broke his left leg and was seriously
injured otherwise. He was taken to a
physician's office near by.
A bicycle exhibition for the benefit of
the Rochester sufferers was given at Mar
ket hall last evening, by the three champi
on bicyclists. Prince, Higham and Rollm
son. There was a large attendance, and
the feats performed were most satisfac
Charles McDonald, a boy thirteen years
old, and employed by Johnson, Smith <fc
Harrison, received severe injuries yester
day during the procession from the Journal
press falling upon him from the wagon.
He is badly bruised about the body and his
right arm is shockingly lacerated.
Three cheers for Dr. Dexter was heard
frequently along the line of the vast pro
cession yesterday, as that gentleman rode
by in an elegant carriage drawn by two
splendid steeds caparisoned with velvet
blankets bearing the inscription in gold
of the great magnetic healer's name and
Minnehaha in miniature was magnifi
cently grand and attracted the gaze of
thousands yesterday who admired the
beauty of the sparkling waterfall. In the
evening the rays of the sun falling upon
the "spray of the falls" produced a rain
bow. The pr9tty picture was photograph
ed by Mr. Webb, of the Brush art gallery,
306 Nicollet avenue.
As Gus Lundberg, a carrier for the Pio
neer Press, was riding in the procession
yesterday his pony stumbled and fell,
throwing his rider and falling upon him.
The boy was unconscious for five minutes,
bnt it is thought he is not dangerously in
jured. He won the second money with
his pony in the pony race on the fair
grounds the other day.
At 11 o'clook last night Officer Brady
found a horse and buggy in Bassett creek,
corner of Fourth street and Ninth avenue
north, completely submerged in the water
with the exception of the animal's head.
One wheel of the buggy is broken, and
the horse badly bruised. The injured
beast was placed in Carlson Bros.' livery
stable, 102 north First street, where the
owner can get him on proving property.
V1LLAED AT MINNEAPOLIS.
A Fine Display and General Happy Time.
As predicted by the Globs, yesterday
proved the grandest day in her histery.
The magnificent celebration in commem
oration of the opening of the Northern
Pacific railway from St. Paul and Minne
apolis to Paget sound, in th's
this city, exceeded the expectation in point
of grandeur, of the most sanguine. Dur
ing the forenoon
THE FINISHING TOUCHES
were put upon the decorations— the busi
ness blocks, residences and the triumphal
arches, and by tho time the sun reached
meridian everything was in readiness to
receive the distinguished guests
comprising the Villard party and
President Arthurs excursion party.
The Ames Zouaves with Mayor Ames in
command went to the Manitoba depot and
met the train from St. Paul which brought
the Villard party and after the mayor had
given a fitting address of
WELCOME TO OTJE City
the Zouaves acted as an escort to
the party to the Nicollet
house. As the company came marching
down the avenue clad in their bright new
uniforms and new Winchester rifles with
glittering brass spear bayonets, and per
formed diverse zoave evolutions they were
greeted by storms of applause.
THE DATJGETEE OP THE KEGIMKNT.
The mayor's daughter Effiie, who is
known as "the daughter of the regiment,"
superbly dsessed in her uniform, marched
at her father's side, and presented a beau
tiful spectacle. Upon marching to the
Nicollet house the Zouaves, followed by i
the entire police department drew up in
line to receive the guests. The company '
were detailed at once as special police
men. Here began a struggle between the
authorities and the spectators. Every
body seemed determined to press to the
centre of the street to get a
glimpse of President Arthur and Mr.
Villard, and by so ■ doing positively im
peded the progress of the grand military
pageantry which was endeavoring to get
up the avenue from the Manitoba depot.
But happily the Zouaves and the police
succeeded in making an opening and the
grand parade began. The whole lasted
from 1:30 to 5:45. At four o'clock it be
came evident that the line was too long
for the day and after a desperate
struggle ' another opening was forced
through the street and the procession
doubled up and from that until the end
j made the time only one-half what it would
; otherwise have "been.
[Our Minneapolis reporters ; supply
) copious details of the procession, but tho
description already given of St. Paul and
the banquet, so occupies time and space
that the Minneapolis details are omitted.
Carter Harrison's Congratulations.
At the Manitoba depot Hon. Carter
Harrison, mayor of Chicago- sought out
Tfiii ST. PAUL. DAILY GLOBE, TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBERS, 1883.
tha Ames Zouaves and took occasion to in
troduce himself to the officers and to the
rank and file. He congratu
lated them upon their mag
nificent appearance and effective
military maneuvering, and shook hands
with each and every member of the com
pany. To say that the boys are proud of
this unexpected recognition is drawing it
exceedingly mild. The Chicago states
man holds the gallant commander of the
Zouaves in the highest esteem.and is happy
in complimenting him, his company and
his true friends.
Nobody Knows Who—A While Woman and
a Black Man Catch Stray Shots.
Last evening as the streets were densely
thronged with moving humanity collected
tojwitness the grand prooession, a
murder was committed on Third street
south, near the Arcade saloon. A Globe
reporter was immediately on the ground
as the body was being removed on a
stretcher to Warner's undertaking rooms.
A large multitude had gatheren and no
one seemed to know the murdered man or
the murderer. The followitg is what has
been learned concerning the sad affair.
About 5:30 p. m., shots were exchanged
between two men on the sidewalk in front
of the Arcade saloon. One of
them rushed into the bar room and
ran towards the rear door where it is sup
posed he was met by the other who had
run around the alley and was fatally shot.
The man cried out "I am shot" and re
turned through the room to the street and
went up stairs to the dining room, where
he dropped dead with a revolver in his
hand. Mr. C. G. Hunt, the proprietor of
the place, after looking at the man very
closely supposed he was Dick MoEllaney,
well known as a horse clipper. Others
thought the same but the Globe reporter
visited Carlson Bros.' livery stable on First
street north where McEUaney ie employed,
and found the man there, alive and well.
The dead man, however, bears a close re
semblance to him and this led the evening
paper into a gross blunder. The identity
of the murdered man has not yet been as
certained, but he is thought by the detec
tives to be a man of suspicious character
— probably a crook. On the person of the
deceased was found a gold watch, filled, a
memorandum book containing dates for
several towns in the country, a number of
railroad checks* a medal with a Hebrew
inscription and forty dollars and eighty
six cents in money. The book had the
name of L. J. Leland written in it.
During the shooting, a lady named Mrs.
Carrie Oleson, a boarding house keeper at
1,308 south Washington, was standing on
the corner of First avenue south and Third
street, only a short distance from the
saloon, and one of the random shots hit
her —a 38-calibra ball—penetrating the
left leg below the knee, shattering the
bone and making an ugly wound. After
receiving medical aid she was sent to the
The murderer has not yet been captured
and no one seems to know who he is. One
man says he wore a mustache and whis
kers and was dressed in brown clothes, and
that the encounter between him and the
deceased occured through a woman.
During the fusilade a negro was also
shot through the heel.
The police report for the month of Au
gust, submitted by Police Clerk E . A. Bas- ,
Whole number ar'ts 351 Nativity—
Males 296 America... 188
Females 55 Austria 3
White 848 Canada 19
Colored 3 Denmark 5
Married 107 England 6
Single 244 Finland 5
Able to read 344 Germany 18
Unable to read .7 Ireland 87
Under ten years.... 0 Norway 29
Ten to twenty 28 NovaSootia 2
Twenty to .... 162 New Brunswick .... 2
Thirty to forty..... 97 Prussia 1
Forty to fifty 53 Russia 3
Fifty to sixty 8 Scotland 8
Sixty to seventy 3 Sweden. , 35
Miles traveled by pa- —
tiol wagon 292% Total 351
Auctioneer 1 Machinist* 2
Bartenders 4 Milliners •• . 1
Butchers '.. 2 Moulders 2
Brakeman 4 Painters... 6
Bricklayers 2 Plasterers 2
Carpenters 19 Prostitutes 51
Clorks 10 Printers 1
Coopers 1 Real estate dealers 1
Carriers 2 Schoolboys 4
Cooks 6 Scalers 1
Contractors 2 Saloon keepers.... 10
Doctors 1 Servants 1
Engineers 5 Shoemakers 1
Expressmen 4 Steam fitters 2
Fanners 2 Showmen 2
Firemen 2 Salesmen ''.';'-'2
Fur Dealers 1 Stonemasons 1
Finishers 1 Stonecutters 4
House-keepers ..». 5 Switchman .' L' 1
Hod carriers 1 Tailors ;.... 2
Hack drivers 5 .Tin-smiths 1
Jockeys 1 Telegrapheie 2
Jewelers 1 Thieves 9
Laborers 156 Tramps 8
.at here 1
Musicians 1 Total 351
OFFENSESCITY. OFFENSES —STATE.
Abusive language... 4 Adultery 2
Apartments in house • Assault aud battery 15
of ill-fame 35 Assault with danger-
Drunk 158 ous weapons 2
Disorderly conduct.. 43 Bastardy 2
Found in housa of Burglary 2
ill-fame 2 Carrying concealed
Insulting conduct.. 4 weapons 2
Insulting language.. 4 Contempt of court 1
Keeping house of ill- Embezzlement 2
fame 5 Highway robbery.. 2
Keeping vicious dogs 2 Interfering with
Keeping disorderly railroad trains... 1
house 1 Larceny the
Obstructing streets 1 person 2
Removing earth from Larcenypetit .... 17
streets 1 Larcenygrand. . 3
Reckless driving .... 5 Obtaining money by
Saloon open on Sun- false pretenses.. . 1
day 2 Selling liquor to
Selling liquor with- minors 1
out license 1 Seduction 1
Shooting in city llm- Threatening to kill 2
its 1 Wilful destruction
Street walking 2 of property 1
Vagrancy 15 —
Violating health or- Total 59
Violating pound or
Violating license or
Stillwater almost unanimously went to
St. Paul yesterday.
The Minneapolis boys didn't come over
yesterday to play base ball. I •» /
The contract for building the German
Catholic church will probably be let to
Those who heard the discourse by Bish
op Grace, at the German Catholio church
last Sunday, say of it that it was Both
beautiful aDd practical.
The farmers of onr county have not
yet manifested enough interest in the
coming county fair to encourage hopes of
its being a success. The oity people will
do tbeir share, what will the farmers do?
Thomas Bussel, fireman on the steamer
Bud Hersey, was drowded yesterday about
four miles above Frescott. He was helping
to move a barge from one side of the boat
to tha other when, it is supposed, his role
slipped and he fell into the lake. Only his
bat was seen after he went overboard. The
Hersey went back yesterday with grap
plers to search for the body. Bussel was a
young man, a native of Prince Edward's
Island, with no relatives in this country. ,
A BIG BLAZE.
The star-Times Office and Other Buildings
Burned at Cincinnati—Five "Persons Sup
posed to be in the Kulns—One Man Fa
tally Burned amd Another Fatally Injur
: Cincinnati, Sept. 3.—Shortly before
t hree this evening a fire broke out from an
unknown cause on the first floor of the rag
and paper warehouse of Henry Dieman &
Co., 232 Walnut street. With remarkable
swiftness the flames run up through five
stories of the double-front warehouse and
communicated with the Times-Star build
ing adjoining the south. In less than fif
teen minutes all the buildings were a mass
Mary Flynn, working on the third floor
of the rag warehouse, jumped to the
ground and broke a leg and received in
Gus Haber, employed on the third floor,
managed to get down stairs, but fell un
conscious on the first floor, and his head
and face were burned almost to a crisp.
He was removed to the hospital and will
Mary Meinken and Stella Meyers were
cut off from the stairway on the second
floor. They said another girl was on the
same floor afraid to jump.
The greatest fears are entertained for
the safety of five employes of the rag
warehouse, Mrs. O'Donnell, Rose Leddie,
Mary Burk, Annie Lynch and Nellie Kel
ly. They had not reported at their homes
at the usual hour and are thought to be in
Henry Haretich, a spectator, was crushed
against the wall by a hook and ladier
wagon and was fatally crushed.
A portion of a wall fell while the fire
men were on the ladders, and one fireman
was knocked off by another and fell twenty
feet, sustaining painful, bat not fatal in
The rag warehouse was «ompletely
ruined. Loss on the building estimated
at $35,000; on stock $30,000 and partly
insured. The building was owned by the
heirs of Robert Crawford. ":":
The three upper stories of the Star
Times office, including the composing
room were entirely burned out. Loss to
the company $10,000. The building was
owned by G. B. Holister, whose loss ie
$10,000. Both fully insured.
A. Stra88, Son & Co., whisky rectifiers
adjoining Diemen, suffered a loss on stock
of $10,000; insured.
The fire is still burning at 9 o'clock,
and the engines are playing on the smok
ing rags. The Times-Star has received
kind offers of assistance from the other
newspapers, and expects to proceed with
the publication, as usual, to-morrow. The
Volksblatt will do the printing, and the
Enquirer has offered to lend type.
A Welcome Home.
Indianapolis, Sept. 3. —Roper com
mandery drill corps returned from the tri
ennial conclave at noon to-day. They were
met at the depot by the light infantry, a
detail of the commandery and an immense
crowd of citizens. After a parade through
the principal streets a halt was made at
Circle park, where an address of welcome
was made by Hon. J. D. Hallman. The
members of the corps speak in the highest
terms of their reception on the Pacific
coast and have no grievanoe because they
were only awarded the second prize.
OLD WORLD NEWS. ■,
London, Sept.8.Christopher Bernard Shock
ing, a German author and formerly connected
with the Augsburg Gazette and Cologne Ga
zette, died yesterday, aged sixty-nine.'
London, Sept. 3.—A dispatch from Hong
Eong states that the French Gen. Bouet has de
manded of the war department an additional re
inforcement of 5,000 men. The country is still
suffering from floods. The French admiral ha
issued a notice declaring all the ports of An
natn, including Saigon, in a state of blockade.
London, Sept. 3.—A dispatch to the Times
from Hong Kong states that it is reported that
15,000 Chinese troops have crossed the Mong
Kai and proceeded on to Naidong. A squadron
of vessels are loading at Shanghai with troops,
ammunition a.d torpedoes. ' ,:'.-*••.
London, Sept. 3.— Further details of the
wreck off Penzance of the British bark G. J.
Jones, from Bull river, S. C. for Falmouth,state
that eleven of the crew were drowned, including
Capt. Newton and the pilot.
Dublin, Sept. 3.—At mass meeting, Sunday,
at Capalore; Michael Davitt delivered an ad
dress stating that by the ayraunical operations
of landlordism in Ireland, 6,000 householders
had been deprived of their homes within the
quarter ending the l6t of July.
Davitt contended that the question of com
plete abolition of landlordism must be kept be
fore the people. The land act he st.ted, if not
a failure at the present time, was rapidly becom
ing so and not one-sixteenth of the tenant
farmeis of the country had yet succeeded in
having their rents fixed. He urged that the
people be resolute and calm and not lose their
Glasgow, Sept. 3. —The nine Irishmen ar
restee! here, charg?d with being concerned with
attempts to destroy property by dynamite,
were known to the police as fenians and had
been under surveillance for several months.
Paris, Sept. 3.The remains of Chambord
were conveyed from Frobsdorf to Welkerdorf
on Sunday morning and sent from there to Gor
itz in the evening. All the inhabitants of
Frohsdorf accompanied the procession tu the
depot. The cortege consisted of a force of
volunteers and the intimate friends of the de
ceased. The coffin was placed in a railway car
nage draped in black. At Goritz the railway
depot was heavily hung with black drapery.
In the streets through which the procession
marched many black flags were displayed from
the public buildings and residences. A plaster
ca t and sketch of the body was taken as it lay
in state. . __
Vienna, Sept. 3.— Chinese government
intends to enter a formal protest to the great
powers declaring the treaty of peace between
France and Annam, signed at Hue, as void.
Naples, Sept. 3.During a thunder storm at
Grama, yesterday, the foundation of a house
was inundated, causing its fall and burying
eleven persons in the ruins. A heavy storm
prevailed on the western coast of Italy.
Cobunna, Sept. 3.—King Alfonso arrived to
day and was received with many demonstrations
of enthusiasm. He nfet a cordial reception in
all parts during the journey . 1 he king has is
sued a decree restoring the : ■ institutional guar
antee tu all his subjects.
Alexandria, Sept. i.. — The cotton press
works in this city are damaged '.;» the extent of
.£50,0 ti by fire. ' . - •
Pakis, Sept. ' 3.'— The National denies that
Admiral Courbit'fi £«et will proceed to China.
A hurricane passed over this city yesterday
spoiling a fete at the Tuilleries for the benefit of
the poor. The theatre was demolished but no
lives were lost.'
Paleemo, Sept. B.— "Two hundred persons have
been arrested in the province' of Gir enti
charged with brigandage. Among those arrested
are a prie several landowners and members of
commercial councils. ,
GoBiTZ, Sept. 8.—The refusal of tlwOrkanB
princes to attend the obsequies of Chambord,
created considerable sensation. Over 5,000
Frenchmen are here in groups, forming to pre
pare resolutions on the death of the count.
Several royalist notables declare they will return
to Paris forthwith, and some have already
started. It is tbTCght probably the agitation
may lead to some untoward demonstration. It
is stated that a large legitimist meeting will be
held to examine the political situation, and pre
pare' the manifesto in favor of the Count de
Want of Faith.
A.P.Wilkes, R. & E. Zimmerman and E
Stierle, the druggists,. have such. faith in Dr
Boeank' 'a Coatih arid Lang Syrup as a remedy
for oonghs, colds, consumption and lung ..Sec
tions that they will give a bottle free to all.
suicide OVEB HIS DAUQHTEH'S geave.
Columbus, Sept. 3.—George Wagner, a pri
vate watchman, went to Greenlawa last /tight.
where he shot himself three times in the head,
and fell across the grave of his daughter. He
BROKE yUESTIN STATE PRISON.
San Francisco, Sept, 8.—Dr. Chalfant, who
shot Dr. Bacon, the agent of the Boston Rubber
Tooth Plate company in April, 1879, in Bald
win's hotel in this city, escaped from San Quen
tin state prison this evening. Chelfant was con
demned for ten years, and had already served
four years. A petition for his release is now in
course of signature.
THE FRANK JAMES TRIAL.
Gallatin, Mo., Sept. S. —The Frank James
trial proceedings did not begin till late this
morning. Mrs. Frank James, accompanied by
her little boy, made her first appearance in the
court room during the trial and took a seat be
side her husband. The court announced that
each side would be given twelve hours in which
to present their arguments, which will permit
the case to go to the jury on Wednesday noon.
A DETERMINED SUICIDE.
Louisville, Sept. 3.—John Stinson, a young
man who had just attained his majority, was ar
rested this morning while attempting to throw
himself head first from the top of a freight car.
He said he had tried to make a man of himself
and had failed, and was no good, and wanted to
die. * He was taken to jail, and within fifteen
minutes had climbed to the top of the corridor
and threw himself to the stone flagging below,
fracturing his skull and dying in a few minutes.
He had been despondent for some time, and
bade his family good-bye this morning, saying
th y would probably see him no more.
SET BY TRAMPS.
Cleveland, Sept. 2. —The factory of the
Dewy Stave Co. at Bloomdale, 0.,was
burned to-day. Loss, $10,000, and insur
ance about one-third. It is supposed to
be the work of tramps for the purpose of
robbing the town. Two fellows, supposed
to be the guilty parties, have been arrested
and are now in custody.
SHOT in a SALOON.
Cincinnati, Sept. 2. —Joseph Seidell, a
bar keeper at the Hand in Hand saloon on
Fifth street, opposite Mill street, shot and
mortally wounded Thos. McEUcott, alias
Roxie, at about 9 o'clock to-night. Mc-
Ellcott had been in the habit of coming
into the saloon and getting drinks and go
ing away without paying for them. He
tried it to-night with a gang of roughs.
Seidell stood between him and the door.
McEllcott raised a ohair and approached
Seidell, who fired. The ball entered the
right eye. He went to the hospital and
Seidell was arrested.
BELLIGERENT YOUNG NEGROES.
Marshall, Tex., Sept. 2.Last night
occurred a sequel to the difficulties of yes
terday, resulting from an attempt to or
ganize a negro military company. Com
mittees of whites went to the negroes' ren
dezvous, intending to observe the proceed
ings of the colored men. The house was
found guarded by a dozen blacks, one of
whom, after calling out for the Caucasians
to halt, immediately fired both barrels of a
shot gun. General firing then begaa, the
negroes shooting from the house and be
hind trees. No one was killed, but two
colored children were struck by stray bal
lets, but not seriously ihjnred. A signal
was sounded in a few minutes and 300
whites were ready for action. Commit
tees were sent in every direction, but the
negroes oould not be found. The town
was strictly patrolled all night. The negro
who did the first shooting is known. He
and others were looked for to-day, but not
discovered. Feverish exeitement prevails.
The negroes have threatened to attack the
town to-morrow,but it is thought that they
hardly undertake it. Old and leading
Africans to-day called on the officers of
the whites and pledged they would ! con
trol the younger element and break up
SUICIDE OF a WATCHMAN.
Jno. Connelly, watchman on duty in the
treasury department, shot and killed him
self in the coal vaults in the basement of
the treasury buildings yesterday between
the hour of his going on duty,
at 4 p. m., and midnight. When
another watchman went to
relieve him, the latter fonnd him lying on
a heap of coal, a bullet hole in his head
and blood and brains bespattering his face
and clothing and the walls and floors. He
had shot himself with one of the large Colt
revolvers which the treasury watchmen
carry, and previous to doing so had written
an explanation of his act on a large sheet
of official paper and pinned it on his breast.
The writing on the paper was covered with
coal dust and blood but enough was read
to show that family trouble was the mo
tixe for the deed.
Beelin, Sept. 2. —As a train from Ber
lin was passing Steglitz to-day, it ran into
a crowd of people who were intending to
take the return train to Berlin and who
were pressing forward to enter the car
riage on the wrong side. The number of
people who were killed and wounded is
estimated at r<?rty.
The Hague, Sept. 2.—The marquis of
Ripon, governor general of British India,
has sent two agents to Bantam to ascertain
the extent of the calamity on Java and
neighboring islands caused by the recent
volcanic disturbances. Ships have been
sent to warn vessels approaching the
Straits of Sunda of the danger of naviga
tion therein. A committee with the prince
of Orange at the head has been formed
here to collect subscriptions toward the
relief of sufferers by the calamily.
The lot on Eagle and Washington streets which
Kavanagh is to sell by auction at 2 p. m. to-day
is just the thing for some manufacturer.
Frniif? and Ycgetables as Xedieincs.
A persistent use of honey will cure
Celery is higHy recommended as a
cure for nervous diseases.
Carrots are used by the peasants of
Savoy, in the shape of an infusion, as a
specific for jaundice.
Lettuce has a slight narcotic action,
and when properly cooked k is a salad
really very easy of digestion.
Asparagus is a strong diuretic, and
forms part of the cure for rheumatie
patients at some of the leading health
Lemons eaten raw are excellent for
rheumatism, and are recommended, for
this troublesome ailment by many of
our best physicians.
Figs are an excellent food for in
valids. They are best if boiled about
five minutes and eaten hot about fifteen
minutes before breakfast. ; ;. .
Sorrel' is cooling, and forms the
staple of that "soupe herbes" which
a French lady will order, for herself
after a long and ing journey. V\
Onions, if slowly stewed in weak
broth and eaten with a little Nepaul
pepper, are an admirable article of diet
for patients of studious and sedentary
habits. i :y. i ■;. ',-£;■; '-. I r£;v-; '■:: >:'
So great was a lunatics desire to
escaps from a New York State insane
asyluiri that he labored patiently for
eqc_...-m excavating a tunnel which,
when completed, was more j than thirty
feet in length and of diameter, large
enough to permit of his walking erect
E. D. Falts, the inspector and buyer for the
Minneapolis Street Railway company, will be at
tho barn at the corner of Cedar and Franklin j
avenues, each morning, at from 8 to 10 o'clock, j
for tho purchase of horses for the street railway
system. Horses must be from six to nine years
of age, and weigh from 1,200 to J, 800 pounds '
Concerning Imported Cigars.
Competent judges upon all sides declare the
Seal Skin Cigar to - be equal if not superior to
the best imported cigars.
Warranted free from scent or flavor produced
by drugs. Beau pre, Keoh & Co., Agents,
Nothing makes a Vermont man 60
mad as to be told to go down cellar and
draw his own molasses. He is mad be
cause he asked for a gallon, and he
knows that his jug won't hold five
quarts. — Free Ik-ess.
NEwYoBK.Sept.2.-It is reported to-night
that a Long Beach train ran into a Rock
away train while both were returning to
New York. It said the engines and a
couple of cars were wrecked but no men
tion is made of life lost.
Cause of Failure.
Want of confidence accounts for half
of the business failures of to-day. A.
B. Wilkes, B. & E. Zimmerman,
and £. Stierle, the druggists, are not
liable to fail for the want of confidence in Dr.
Bosanko's Cough and Lung Syrup. He gives
away a bottle free to all who are stiffei lag with
coughs, colds, asthma, consumption, and all
affections of the throat and lungs.
A Bare Chance for a party with $2,000 to in
vest safely and receive good percentage.
Garland, Ridgeway & Co:, opposite Nicollet
LOST — 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. Q. 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 street north. Telephone con
nections. First-class help I 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 makes, cheap. Scales, money drawers,
etc. M. D. Rowley & Co., general agents, 15
Fourth street south. Minneapolis. Minn. 179*
PENCE OPERA HOUSE !
The Great Family Resort.
GRAND DOUBLE COMPANY FOR FAIR WEEK
40 FIBST-CLASS ARTISTS!
In Specialties and Drama.
General Admission 25 cents.
Reserved Seats 50 cents.
Family Matinees, Wednesday and Saturday.
LIVERY, BOARDINOMD SALE
1116 Western Avenue.
UNITED STATES CLAIM AGENCY.
Established in 1876.
ALEX. HOBECK, ' SOIMTOR.
Office 213 Hennepin ave., P. O. Address, Bos 520
Pension, bounty, and all other government
claims successfully prosecuted. Rejected or
suspended claims a specialty. For information
adiress, with stamps, as above. 240-45
Dinner Hoars 5 to 7:30 1.1
MTESI$3.50 PER DAY
188* W. G. & G. F. TELFER.
Ulc SLP1 JLIIIIU J.
10', j South Third street. Minneapolis, Minn. Office
Hours a. m. to 1 p. m.; 2 to 5 and 7 to 9 p. 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: Loss of Memory and Energy,
Eyes growing Weak, Eruptions on the Forehead,
Disturbing Dreams, Umofreshing Sleep, Bed 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, aud many others. Dr. Spinney would
say to the unfortunate sufferer who may read this
notice, that you are treading on dangerous ground
when you longer de ay in seeking the proper reme
dy for your complaint. You may be in the first
stageremember you are approaching the last, and
the time must come when the most skillful physi
cian can render you no assistance. In no case has
the doctor failed cf success. Then let not despair
work itself upon your imagination, but avail your
selves of the beneficial results of bis treatment be
fore your case is beyond tbe reach of medical skill,
or before grim Death hurries you to a premature
There are many of the age of thirty to sixty wha
are often troubled with too frequent evacuations 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.
Qa 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,
milkish hu«, 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 free to any address. Cal
or address DR. SPINNEY & CO.. 18 Third strep
nnnth. VWiBPdnolis. Minn. 160
is HAS SEEM PROVES j \A
a The SUREST CURE for 5
KIDNEY DISEASES-! I
I Does a lame back or diiicrdcrc;:! urir.o i-.Ci-f".
| JS cate that you are a victim ? THEN DO 110? "i
IS HESITATE; use Kidney-Wort at once, (drug- c
l*j gists recommend it) and it will speedily oyer- fc
™ come ths disease and restore healthy action, v
« | /v/; *•*<■» For complaints peculiar *
I.E Er.4'::«.j2,c"'S« tojrorr ser, Bucha3pain _:
** ajidwe;Jc.'-...:;C3,Kadney-Worti3unsurpassed, ~
2 as it will act promptly and safely. >,
Either Sex. Incontinence, retention of urine, «
" brick dust or ropy deposit), and dull dragging CI
O pains, all speedily yield to it3 curativa power, i j
* It- SOLD BY ALL DH.TJGC-IST3. r-i-3 $1. -
[BUTTER, EGGS AM CHEESE
I To J. J. SLEAVIN 4 CO., 20 Bridge Square,
I General Fruit, Produce and Commission Mer
i Orders for Oranges, Lemons and Apples, and
a small fruits filled on short notice. 21&
Mil's Stict'Em Fly Pacer.
It catches them all, both great and small, o
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, Minn.
THE WORLD'S WDNDDt!
Dr. A. J. DEXTER
and MAGNETIC PHYSICIAN.
Cures all diseases, speedily and permanently.
Has effected a large number of miraculous cures
in this city and St. Paul. . 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
day;-; Judge Flannegan of this c ty, cured of
rheumatism in ; ne treatment; Charles J'cWhee
ney, Nicollet house, cured of deafness in one
treatment; C. H. Ho\ contractor and builder.
1618 Park avenue, cured of kidney and liver
complaint in throe wet.'^s; Ernest G. Love, 346
Robert street. S'. Paul, mredof 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
burn G mill, rheumatism for nire years, cured
in one week; J. hv. gham, kidney and rheuma
tism, cured m 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 north,
loan broker and real estate dealer, cured of rheu
matism in two days; numerous testimonials
from ladies cured, on exhibition at the office.
See the Diamond Medal, on exhibition at Harry
Legg's jewelry store, presented to the doctor by
patients cured. .'
Special attention paid to chronic diseases and
cases 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— Block, Rooms 4 and 5.
Residence, Nicollet House, Minneapolis, Minn.
. Office hours: 9 a. m. to 1 p. m., 2 to 5:80 p.m.
Open during .the evening only from 7 to 9
o'clock, and on Sundays from 9 a. m. to £ p. m.,
only. Office on second floor, at head of stairs.
GALL AND CONSULT
THE MOST SUCCESSFUL
DRS. REEVES & TIMER,
111 Washington Avenue Sontli,
ROOM 1, ■ - - ffiMATOLIS, MM.
- LUNGS, THROAT, NOSE.—If you cooffh or
have weak lungs, asthma, bronchitis, or Catarrh, do
not lose time by expei tmenttnR with cod-liver oil,
malt, hypopaotphites, or any other treatment that
does not benefit more than one cape in a thousand,
but apply at once to Drs. REEVES & TURNER,
Throat and Ln? g specialists. Try the best firtK,
because it will be he cheapest in the end. and U
you call before h> disease has worked irreparable
injury you will be cured.
STOMACH. LIVKK.— you bare .1i*pepEia
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 hr.ve piles, fistula or h*rnia. or any
disease of the 6tomach or bowels, either external
or internal consult Drs. KEEVEj a TURNER.
DEFORMITIES.—Curved spine, humpback,
bow-legs, club-fetit, diseases of the hip and knee
joint. Consult Dre. REEVES A TORNrJl.
WOM EN.—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 di^aees. We cure
such diseases rapidly and permanently.
KIDNEYS AND DLADDER -If your urine
is highly colored, milky, or very clear, is oaaBed
often and with pain, or is scant or too abundant,
and casts a sediment of wl,.,«. ropy or briekilust
color, or if you have pains in the back, or feel weak,
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
DrstREEVES & TURNER.
BLOOD AND SKIN.— absorption
end external remedies Do not derange yonr
stomach, bowels or digestion by taking th« so-called
"blood medicine," but come at once to Deb.
REEVES & TURNER, and be cured at on>« 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 (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 bolls, warning you of com
ing blindness or deafness. Loss im tune, but con
sult at once Drs. REEVES & TCKSEB
HEART. BRAIN, NERVES.- I; you have a
dizziness of the head, palpitation of he heart, diffi
cult breathing and suffocating feelings, fullness of
the hoad, a tired, irritable, d it* con ted feeling and
fear of inn ending danger or death, a dread of beln£
alone, or the reverse^ —a desire to bo alone, if yom
memory is failing and you are gloomy and despond
ent, or if yon dream much or often, and feel az
aversion to society, yon are stiff., r kg from a serf
ous disease of the nerves, brain and heart Yoc
have no time to loos*. Consult st once Das
REEVES & TURNER, physicians and surgeon*
All mail answered promptl y and strictly confi
OTHER DISEASES.— yon have any disease,
no matter what the name and nature may tie con
sult free in person or by letter Pus REEVES a
TURNER. You may depend upon ... •".«?*>'. fair deal
ing, - reasonable charges and no ' tiaooa l' cement
without a prospect of cure or benefit. - liu: , reds of
ladies and gentlemen visit onr office every jy. We
have separate entrances and recep ion rooms. One
person never knows what another is being i- ated
for or that he is being treated. We never >ui-i>rion
the names of our patients, and nevt r refer to them
without their written permission. Exposure will
never come through us. ONce hours 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.