Newspaper Page Text
Gleanings of Xews aud Items of Ma
A. Daily Globo Pepartmont at Mankato De
voted 10 Developing and Advancing
the Southern Portion of the
The office of the Southern Minnesota depart
ment of The Globe is in charge of Mr. E. P.
Barrett, with headquarters at Mankato, the
business and editorial rooms being on the second
floor of the First national bank building formerly
occupied as the telephone exchange. Personal
calls or communication addressed to Mr.'Barrett
on matters pertaining to this department will
receive prompt attention.
Special Reports from the Globe Mankato office
Remember the Pcnticost ball at Union ball
The heavy shower on Saturday helped to
settle the new race track finely.
Gen. J. H. Baker paid his weekly visit to
Mankato and his home at the farm on Sat
A special service will be held at the Chris
tian church on Thursday evening, the fifth
instant, the Rev. Robt. Moffet, of. Cleveland,
At the Presbyterian church on next Sab
bath, June S, the right of baptism will be ad
ministered to a number of children and the
day is therefore very properly denominated
The annual meeting of the Ladies Sewing
society of the Presbyterian church, will be
held at the residence of Mrs. W. B. Craig,
on Wednesday evening, June 4th instant,
instead of on Friday the 7th.
Max Wiser joined his mother at St. Paul
on yesterday, and will visit a few days be
Dr. Frisby has moved his residence to that
of the late Judge Waite. His office will
continue to be as before on Front street,
near P. K. Wiser" s jeweler}- store.
The Chicago. Milwaukee & St. Paul Rail
road company are putting in a new pair of
"Howe's" railroad scales near their freight
It is estimated that over 3.000 people join
ed in the procession on Memorial day, which
■was the longest procession ever seen in
Dr. Frisby is about to erect a building
upon his lot on Front street, adjoining the
carriage repository of James Cannon. It
will be brick, one story high and of the
Queen Ann style of architecture and will be
a very neat and attractive building. ■
The card of Woodward and Marsh, manu
facturers of white ash butter tubs, will be
found on the southern Minnesota page of
the Globe, among the Mankota advertise
ments. They expect to finish the brick work
on their new factory the coming week and
will rapidly complete the rooting and interior
work, hoping to obtain possession as soon as
July first, with their force of men and the
general capacity of their business. The
Woodward it Marsh butter tub factory 19 an
institution for Mankato people to be proud
A visit to the Blue Earth county jail on
Saturday found only three prisoners there.
One for petty larceny whose sentence ex
pires to-morrow, one a prisoner awaiting
trial in Cottonwood county aud lodged here,
for safe keeping, and the third one of the
"Eoywa" gang of would-be highwaymen who
bt ing a hundred or two shades a better man
teas let off with a short jail sentence. Thei
prisoners convicted at the late term of court
were all safely landed in Stillwater by Sheriff
Monks on Thursday.
This youthful celebrity is billed to appear
ai. the Methodist church upon Thursday
evening, June sth. The "boy orator" as he
i.> called is certainly a novelty in the way of
genius displaying a most remarkable pre
cocity and mere curiosity is of itself suffic
ient to fill his houses, lie is described as a
lad of thirteen years aud when off of the
stage a jolly, good natured sort of a lad, but
when before an audience he gives the most
remarkable exhibitions of native eloquence
and wit. He will no doubt draw iv Mankalo.
, Opera House Opening.
The opening week at the Opera house be
gins on Monday evening, June 9, ard con
tinues each evening through the week, in
cluding a Saturday afternoon matinee. The
occasion will be one in which the citizens of
Mankato will have an opportunity to testify
by their liberal patronage their appreciation
of the public spirit manifested by the gentle
men who compose the Opera Home compa
ny in furnishing to the city so grand, spa
cious and comfortable place of amusement
as the new Mankato Opera house will be.
This will be their benefit week, and those
who attend will not only enjoy a rich treat,
but will aid the phylanthropc gentlemen who
have so generously reached down deep into
their pockets to complete and equip this
grand place of amusement, which, in the
years to come will be a source of pride to
each citizens and a means of advertising
the city in a very extensive and pleasing
fashion. Secure oour season tickets.
A most miraculous escape from death oc
cured mi Saturday, the hero being a young
lad cf sum,' ten or twelve years of age by the
name of Willie B. Smith. While attempting
to cross the street in front of Thomas's gro
cery store during the heavy shower, he was
knocked down and run over by a farmer's
tram tin- wheels passing over 'his back and
shoulders but fortunately doing him but little
iv.jury besides some severe bruises.
The escape was most wonderful and would
not lie likely to be repeated. Fast driving
upon Front street should be prohibited, but
may perhaps be partially excused in this iv
stance as the rain was falling iv torrents and
every one was in a hurry.
On Saturday morning the four festive gen
tlemen who completed the exercises of Deco
tiou day by a free fight or scrimmage,
marched in bsfore his honor, Judge Porter,
and listened to the charge of being drunk,
disorderly and fighting. The three principal
actors in the little drama comprehending the
situation in which they were placed, acknowl
edged the com and throwed themselves on
the mercy of the court, so to speak. His
honor kindly sized them up, and according
to their merit assessed the reward, consisting
of s:,. 5:7 :u ,,i £',0. respectively. The relax
ation from a life of toil which the Decoration
day holiday afforded proved too much for
their weak c.institutions, and the liberal pc
tations of booze which they absorbed flew to
their heads. To use the language of one of
the trio, "you can say that it was whisky aud
not us. 1' The fourth citizen entered a plea
of "not guilty.'' aud as from the examina
tion it transpired he had been more sinned
against them sinning he was allowed to skip
with a few words of fatherly advice from his
honor concerning the danger of evil com
panionship. The lines were"all paid and the
men returned to work no doubt with a point
er as regards their future conduct. Very
good men sometimes go wrong and this Is
no doubt an instance as the ones concerned
it are nut old offenders and should they not
repeat their late indiscretion it will soon be
Lacking Style but Sincere.
The following unique epistle has about it
an air of originality quite refreshing. It is a
verbatim copy of a letter received by one of
our business men recently and should be
read backward to be appreciated. It bears
upon its face, however, the unmistakable im
press of honesty and no doubt will secure
for him the immunity he desires:
Montgomebt, May 29.—Dear Sir: I tes
timony to receive your a letter in which you
are give me notice about renew collect
money on my note. I let you to know that
is no use for commence with the foreclosure
my note because i will to pay the money 1
when i get some as as sun as i can.
Please if you to let fall this think about the
foreclosure and give me a time to pay the
note until January Ist, '85. my interest is
all payed, an now the farmer can not to
make money for anything.
Please i do not like to have some the
trouble with you or any foreclosure, so you
oblige me to thanks if you take the trouble
ami let me to know or in a postal card if
you satisfied with this myne answer to you.
The popularity of the Opera lionet
rink has ceased to be a wonder to those who
watched the manner in which its managers
have conducted it. No pains or expense has
been spared to make it a pleasant aud desir
ble place of amusement. Since it was first
opened the most diligent care ha 3 been ex
ercised to exclude all objectionable persons,
and to maintain its social standing. Nor
has this been all. From time to time spe
cial attractions have been offered, and with
the fine bands of expert skaters, masquer
ade parties, races and other amusements; of
similar character, there has been "fun at the
rink" all the week round.
On to-night the jnanagen will introduce
tothe people of Mankato the "queen of rol
ler skaters," Miss Nellie Fuller, who is only
twelve years of age, who has astonished ev
erybody all over the northwest with her won
derful performances. The following from
the Dubuque Times will.show how Miss Nel
lie pleased the people of that city:
"No doubt one of the largest audiences
that ever appeared at a skating rink in the
city of Dubuque will be at Clark's rink on
Main street to-night. The attraction is little
Nellie, a fairy on skates. Oue who witness
es her performances as she glides over the
mimic sea, would imagine she was the pro
tege of Undine and the child of Sintram
emerging from the golden cave under the
dripping waters of the lake in which the
mirror of love reflected cupid idols. And she
is an idol —idolized by all who love
innocent aud dextrous children. Miss
Nellie Fuller is only eleven
years of age and is acknowledged to be the
champion female roller skafer of the United
States. Those who have seen the little lady
glide through the air, as it were, performing
the most remarkable evolutions on the
trecherous though fascinating rollers,will not
f«.il to give her audience this evening. Iv
short Miss Nellie Fuller is a'prodigy, and the
readers of the Times cannot spend a more
pleasant evening than witnessing the enter
tainment at the rink to-night."
The price of admission to the rink ou this
evening will be:
Adults 25 cents
Children 1 j ceu t s
Skates as usual.
The Military band will be in attendance
and as usual special attention will be siven
to seating spectators. A spectacle such as
has never before been seen at Mankato will
be witnessed by those who patronize the rink
to-night. Go early aud obtain a good seat.
J. Kurtznian has gone to Minneapolis.
G. -\. Halloway returned from Montana last
H. 1). Morse, of Winona, was in the city Tues
C. H. Heffron, It. Schnstet and S. E. Keeler
went to St. Paul Wednesday.
County Treasurer Gull received $7,500 in taxes
C. H. Bliss and wife have returned from
Florida, where they have been spending the
Mrs. W. W. Wilson has gone to Fort Wayne,
liul., where she will remain during the summer.
Captain M. J. Daniels will attend the National
Republican convention at Chicago.
W. L. Brackenridge is in Chicago.
Assistant General Superintendent Sanborn, and
W. S. Cosgrove, superintendent of the Winona
& St. Peter railroad, were in the city yesterday.
Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Bowers gave a party to a
number of friends at the Cook house Tuesday
Mr. and Mrs. George Haber have returned
from Brookings, D. T. 4
Prof. C. H. Roberts has gone to Toronto,
Canada, to attend a meeting of the Supreme
Lodge of I. O. V. W.
District conrt convenes next Monday.
The real estate of John M. Cole, deceased,
will be sold at public auction by the adminis
trator Saturday at 10 a. m. The principal item
will be the Zumbro mill.
While the Presbyterian church building is un
dergoing repairs the society will hold services in
the seminary chapel.
Rochester Lodge Ko. 13, of the I. O. F.,
elected the following officers Tuesday evening :
N. (J., W. W. Gilbert; N. G.,F. !•]. Patterson!
secretary, A. Rogers; treasurer, N. U. Wilkins.
A leap year Mother Hubbaid party will be
given at the Palace skating rink next Friday
August Zerath will soon move to Sheboygan,
The Third ward school house will cost 8(5,000.
Mrs. M. O. McNiff, of Dover, is in Colorado
The Forest mills, near Zumbrota, have sns
The Viola correspondant of ftie Jifcord ami
Union says: "Sunday afternoon the clouds
presented a peculiar appearance, owing to the
fuliginous phenomenon. At the town, ball the
people were in great consternation aud were not
dilatory in starting for their homes." We do
not wonder at it. Fuliginosity in clouds is fre
quently productive of very grave and often well
grounded trepidation. When we see a fuliginous
cloud iv a vast hemispherical heap, with small
orbicular patches, and bands of filament lying in
clined or disposed in horizontal strata, we pro
pose to climb for tall grass.
According to the Reporter Windom is on
the eve of a great railroad boom and will be
come in the near future a great railroad cen
ter. If there is any such thing as success
Wisdom ought to achieve it, for the sake of
the indomitable pluck aud perseverance of
its people in their endeavors to secure that
much needed blessing "transportation com
This is a good hint for sportsmen elsewhere,
as well as at Windom: "Sportsmen will
find it greatly to their advantage to keep
their dogs at "home during the time chickens
and ducks are nesting. A number of these
egg suckers are in the habit of traveling
around the country making a business of
breaking up nests. A stitch in time will
save nine—perhaps nine bird dogs. C. C."
The Jlqx>rler thus dishes up the crop pros
pects'in the vicinity: "Corn is coming
along finely. Everybody is about through
planting, and the corn rows are now plainly
seen across broad fields. The weather
is excellent for it and a prospect for a cood
crop is assuring. Flax is still being sown,
and some of the farmers arc now breaking
for the purpose of sowing llax on the stid^
which may be done fora week or two yet
with assurance of a successful crop. Some
of the best crops of flax, and always the
cleanest, have been raised on spring break
ing in this part of Minnesota, —pay-
ing for the breaking and
leaving a fair profit besides. Wheat, oats aud
barley are looking excellent, while winter
rye is very promising. The butter crop is
improving daily, aud though the price is
somewhat declining the yield is improving
and keeps up a good flow of cash."
The Reporter is evidently a " Jersey cow
man," expressing a decided preference for
that breed for the dairy.
The Windom people are to celebrate the
glorious Fourth. At a recent meeting of
their board of trade committees were ap
pointed and ail necessary steps taken to in
sure a grand old fashioned time.
Decoration Day was duly observed by the
people of Kasson and vicinity, appropriate
services being held in Coolidge hall under
t':e auspices of Burnside post G. A. R.
About half past one o'clock the old soldiers
formed in their hall and preceded by a band
of marshal music marched to the school
house, where they were joined by the
scholars of the public school with their
teachers and all repaired to the hall which
had been properly decorated with the stars
and stripes for the occasion. The services
at the hall were interesting and impressive,
and included beside the regular order of
exercises by the G. A. R., reading of a poem
by Miss Hattie Howard and short addresses
by Revs. Mr. Fuller aud L. H. Schmidt.
The reading of the poem by Mis 3 Howard
was exceptionably good, and at its con-1
THE ST. PATJL DAILY GLOBE. MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 2, 1884.
elusion Miss Howard hung the first wreath,
upon the monument dedicated to Miss Mar
garet E. Breckinridge and the women of the
The decoration of the monument in the
form of . a cross erected on the platform
called forth many expressions of tenderness
from members of the post for dead com
rades', either as single individuals or regi
mental organizations, and when completed
presented a beautiful appearance, showing
much taste on the part oi Miss Kate Christ
man, who had kindly volunteered to hang
the 'floral tributes.
The address of Comrade Robert Taylor,
chaplain of the post, was an eloquent pro
duction and reflected great credit upon its 1
author, as did also the addresses by Rev. Mr. ■
Fuller and Shumate.
Much interest was added to the occasion by
the presence of the school children and their
strewing flowers upon the foot of the monu
ment was truly beautiful and much appre
cirted by G. A. R. One notable feature of
the occasion was the introduction by Com
mander Nelson of Benj. Allen, eighty-seven
years old, a veteran of ISI2, as "the oldest
soldier of the state, and George J. Schrim, a
veteran of the Mexican war, both residents
of this county. The latter is a comrade of
Burn side Post.
. Coney Island of the West.
Waconiain Carver county is booming. Mr
Nagcle, editor of the Minneapolis Fric Press,
purchased a beautiful island in Clear Water
lake, upon the edge of which is Waconia,and
he has platted it and is building a hotel and
a dock, and he has named it "Coney Island
of the West." Mr. George Mix, banker and
postmaster of Wacouia, is 'commissioner to
receive visitors from New York and Boston,
and Halifax, who may come to catch pickerel
in the lake and build on the beautiful island.
Wacouia and the lake are surrounded by a
fine farming country, and the grain is in
Rev. Father Braun, of Benton, Carver
county, is about to build an addition to his
already substantial brick school house, when
150 children, many of them being of Protes
tant parents, are educated. The schools are
in charge of the Sisters of Notre Dame; the .
language of the household is German, but the
the language of the school is English, so that -,
the youngsters grow up with the language of
their home and that of the home of their ;
ancestors. The church of Benton is a
fine substantial brick building, which has ;
taken the place of the log church erected by '
the early settlers. This was Father Braun's
first charge, but how well he has succeeded
is attested by the character af the buildings ■
and the size of his congregation, and the .
number attending his school. In common
with the other industrious clergymen of Bis- ]
hop Grace, the Rev. Father attaches great
importance to the schools, the Christian
schools, and so the corner stone of his school
bears the Latin legend that "a good school
is the nerve center of the parish." Father ■
Brauu is yet a young man, so that Minneso
ta is yet to see more of his zeal and industry. :
The reverend gentheman must be truly hap
py, for he is supported in his mission by his
aged father and mother, who are naturally
proud of their good son.
The summer boarder groweth numerous.
A gun club is being organized by our nim
Wheat in this vicinity is in excellent
dition. , ~
Our beautiful Lake Minnewas has attrac
tions that cannot be overlooked.
Our Good Templars lodge was treated to a
visit from the Villard lodge this week.
Attorney Reeves was called suddenly to
his home in Stacyville, lowa, by a telegram
announcing the severe illness of his father.
Charles G. Parke, editor of the Press, has
been very ill for some time past. ■He is
some better, and his speedy recovery is
The Central house has been moved back
fifty feet and a new front 40x60, and three
stories high, is being built. The whole to be
veneered. This is a much needed improve
Our village is growing finely this season—
several substantial -buildings have been
erected and several more under contract.
Among others a §4,000 addition to our vil
lage school house.
Decoration day was very generally ob
served by closing of places of business. The
chief attraction of the day was the removal
of the remains of James G. Caugeld to the
new cemetery, under the auspices of the
James G. Caufield post, G. A. R. The pro
cession formed at 10 a. m. at the M. E.
church, and marched to the cemetery, where
the remains were interred with military hon
ors. Services at the grove were conducted
by Rev. Bflby, of Sauk Centre, assisted by
Rev. Lathrop of this place. The procession
then returned to the old pic nic grounds and
a basket dinner. was had.
; Memorial day was a complete success
L. M. Russell leaves for his home in New
Rev. D. M. Lewis and bride arrived on the
west-bound express lasl night from Cleve
non. Liberty Hall, our representative to
the national convention,started for the scene
of action Friday.
Miss Ella Carson has gone to her old home
in Rochester, N. Y. She will be greatly
missed in our social circles.
B. F. Sisson has sold his foundry to S.
Martin, of this city. Mr. Martin has a large
force of men at work putting it in repair.
The Globe agent received a number of
new subscribers while in the city. The
Globe is becoming more popular among our
readers each day.
As we come to them they are received, borne
with and passed over with no more than a ■
thought, if we are in the enjoyment of health,
but if suffering with piles or skin diseases of
any kind they maynify a hundred fold. A. E.
Wilkes, B. & E. Zimmerman, and E. Stierle, the
duggists, have Dr. Bosanko's Pile Remedy, an
absolute cure. Sold at 50 cents. .
To be Prosecuted for Fraud.
Pittsbueg, May 31.—This afternoon the
irectors instituted criminal proceedings against
President Kiddle and Cashier Reiber, charging
them with a conspiracy to defraud the bank.
The warrants were placed in the hands of detec
tives, and Cashier Eeiber was arrested at his
home in McKeesport and brought to this city to
night. Riddle, who was lying at the Homeo
pathic hospital, was placed under arrest, but
owing to his illness was allowed to remain in
the hospital. The bail of Reiber was §50,000,
and Riddle 5100,000. So far, however, they have
been unable to obtain bail. .
Thos. J. Watson, who was arrested at Jersey
City, telegraphs that the chief of police refused
to detain him, as there was no specific charge
against him. He claims he went to Xew York
on private business aud intended to return Mon
day. John Barton, representing certain creditors
depositors of the bank, says he will tile a bill in
equity in behalf of his clients against the direc
tors as soon as matters are adjusted
somewhat by the assignee, and claim the direc
tors individually liable. Informations for the
conspiracy to defraud the bank includes Presi
dent Kiddle, Cashier Reiber, Thos. J. Watson
and seven others, whose names wili not be made '
public until after the arrests. Bail has been
fixed at $50,000 in each case. Eeiber's bail was
reduced to §3,000, and upon giving bond in that
sum he was released.
v The Triple Alliance.
Paris, June I.— Vienna correspondent of
Gaiilois says there are symptoms of a break up
of the triple alliance since the interviews be
tween M. DeGiers and Bismarck at Friedrichs
ruhe. The mutual confidences of the courts of
Berlin and Vienna are ceasing. Indications of a
secret entente cordiale between Russia and Ger
many are found in the brilliant ; st} le in which
Prince William went to St. Petersburg, in the
constant exchange of courtesies ■ and ='in the
warmpth of , the welcome the emperor gave
Czarina when passing through Berlin. - E
A Mad Man's Crime. I
: SaxFra-scisco, June I—Juliusl—Julius C. Dietrich," a
machinist, supposed to be of unsound mind, shot :
his wife last night and then himself. He died
at 10 o'clock this morning. . His wife will prob
ably recover. '-
Company X goes to Lake Calhoun in July
for their auuual drill, and will no doubt mus
ter their full strength.
The steamer J. B. Knapp, belonging to
Walker, Jmld & Veazie, passed through yes
terday morning for Marine.
The steamer Perm Wright, which had
been down the river with a raft of logs ar
rived in port yesterday morning.
The attendance yesterday at the different
Sabbath schools in the city was very large, no
doubt in part owing to the fact that the con
vention is beint: held this week.
Mr. Crowley, the polite and attentive
bridge tender, informs us that during the
past week the receipts for tolls on the bridge
amounted to the handsome sura of $204.10.
Of late there has been several cases of
diphtheria in the city, but being of a mild
type there have been but few fatal cases. It
has been chiefly confined to the northern
part of the city.
The oflicers and men of company X, M.
N. G., intend having life-size photographs of
Col. Bend, Lt. Col. Johnson, and Maj. Nailor
for their armory. They are to fit their meet
ing place up in the very best style.
The water has fallen in the past twenty
four hours one and a half inches, and is now
eight feet seven and one-half inches. This
is a considerable fall for such a large body
of water during the short time in which it
The little pleasure steamer Lilla, belong
ing to Mr. Matt Clark, looks as bright and
clean at her dock as she ever did. The moon
light nights are on hand aud no doubt she
will take a few spins around the lake with
her family and some friends.
The Rev. Dr. Carroll preached a most in
structive sermon yesterday morning from
Matthew 19, 22, —"But when the young
man heard that saving, he -went" away
very sorrowful;for he had great possessions."
The Wisconsin Central is being pushed
with all speed and it is wonderful the ad
vancement made during the past week.
They will have the road finished and in use
at the earliest possible moment. Wherever
men and teams can work to advantage they
are employed, time and not money being
the apparent aim of those having the work
to be done.
Benn & Phillippi, of La Crosse, Wis., who
have been getting out the Stillwater Direc
tory, have the work in the printer's hands,
and it Will be issued at an early date. It
will contain, besides the usual lists of the
residents, a business directory, with a com
plete census of the city. The work is being
printed on first class paper, and the (.üblish
crs of the Sun, in this city, are doing the
work. Although Messrs. Benn & Phillippi
have an office of their own for doing such
work, they preferred to patronize home in
dustry. This fact should be appreciated by
the citizens, and increase their orders.
The wonderful success of the Stillwater
Base Ball club in gaining five consecutive
games, has set the base ball fever again in
rapid motion. The citizens are proud of
the way they are getting on, and feel con
fident the team will not be at the foot of the
list at the end of the season. They are par
ticularly elated over Black Diamond, the
pitcher, who is a most enthusastic base ball
ist. When the club get 3 home next week,
they will receive a most cordial reception.
It is rumored that there may be one or two
changes in the clun yet this season, and if
so, stronger men will fill the gaps. But the
club as it is now organized is a pretty strong
The new base ball grounds on Sixth ave
nue, are nearing completion. The location
is an excellent one, as the groumls,
except in case of a very heavy
rain, could not be better than
They arc. The field is perfectly smooth, with
a slight decline to the east. The grand stand,
which will seat some 500 spectators, and will
be admirably fitted up with seats, is at the
south side, giving an excellent view of the
games. The whole grounds are enclosed
by a tight board fence, some ten feet high,
which will trouble the gammins to get over,
as none others would be mean enough to try.
Even-thing will be in complete order when
the club gets home, and no fear is expressed
but that the club will do their very best and
win a large percentage of the games played
Yesterday afternoon the Winona squad of
Company X, that is, the squad who went to
Winona, composed of sixteen men, to bring
back the prisoners who were taken from the
state prison to Winona after the fire last win
ter, had their photographs taken in a group
by Kuhn, the artist. It is intended to be
placed in the armory as soon as completed.
It is also in contemplation to have a large
picture of the whole company, three feet by
live, artistically grouped, placed in the ar
mory, the work to be done by Kuhn. This
will be something particularly recherche, as
each figure will be taken separatelf, thus
insuring only the very best work. Mr.
Kuhn is noted for his taste in grouping
such figures, and the work will be looked
forward to with interest.
Mrs. Stella BsXer, who has been teaching
music in the city for the past few years, on
Saturday evening gave a rehearsal by her pu
pils, to their parents and friends, in the M.
E. church, for the purpose of showing the
advancement made by them during the past
six months. The pupils range from eight to
sixteen years yf age, and the manner in
which the young folks acquitted them
selves was most creditable. Those
who took part in the last rehearsal showed
wonderful improvement, which was full
proof to those present that Mrs. Baker as a
teacher of the pianoforte is not inferior to
any in this region. At the last rehearsal,
given, the pupils were exclusively girls, but
on Saturday evening two young lads who
entered under Mrs. Baker's tui
tion since October last, showed
that boys are fully as apt and
proficient in a branch that may be consider
ed an accomplishment exclusively the pro
vince of the ladies. Those present were
highly delighted with the excellent pro
« Minnesota Sablmfh School Convention.
The twent}--sixth annual convention of the
Minnesota Sabbath school association will
open at Stillwater to-morrow evening, at 7:30
in the new Presbyterian church. The ad
dress of welcome will be delivered by the
Rev. J. H. Carroll, D.D., pastor of the
church, and the response thereto by Prof. S.
S. Taylor, of St. Paul, president, after which
there will be a social entertainment. There
will be three interesting sessions ou Wednes
day and Thursday, to which all are invited.
In Tuesday morning's issue we will give the
programme for Wednesday, and on the fol
lowing morning the one for Thursday. The
citizens of Stillwater are opening their honse3
for the delegates, of which a very large num
ber are expected. All lines of railway in "the
state carry delegates at one fare and one
fifth. It is intended to make this the most
interesting of the many conventions held in
this state, and it is hoped all who possibly
can will attend.
Missing: With $30,000.
Saxduskt, Ohio, June I—Charlesl—Charles Farciot, of
the firm of Farciot & VTehrle, wine dealers, has
been missing since May 12, when he left osten
sibly on a business trip. It is ascertained that
he has involved Wehrle about $30,000 at the
Citizens and Third National banks here, and
§5,000 with Everett, Weddell & Co., of Cleve
land. How much more cannot be learned. It is
believed that he- has gone to Europe and it is
known that he had quite an amount of ready
money. A receiver is appointed and-Wehrle
will be protected againtthe furthur sale of notes.
Wehrle is a well known middle bass wine maker
and is responsible for debts of Fariot & Wehrle.
Coal Miners' Strike Ordered.
Moxoxgahela Citt, Pa., June 1. The special
delegate convention of the coal miners of the
third pool yesterday decided to strike against
the question of a cent reduction in the mining
rate. Five hundred men will be affected.
One Week's Failures.
Sew Tork, May 31.—Failures reported in
the last seven days to Dun & Co,: United States,
151; Canada, 36. Total. 177. Decrease, aa.
OFFICE— 0 Washington Avenue, opposite
Nicollct house. Office hours from oa. m. to 10
o'clock p. m. •
The' imbroglio between Fletcher and
Washburn is creating a big local excitement.
It looks as though the majority of the Repub
licans are Fletcherites in the light.
It would be no surprise to see Bill. Wash
burn turn up in Minneapolis, in high collar
and kid gloves any day.. Fletcher has called
him and he will doubtless "see" it..',•
Nothing at the Grand to-night. ;
. The city council will hold an adjourned
meeting Wednesday evening.
Bert Aldrich arrived home on a flying visit
yesterday. He leawes to-day for lowa.
Prof. Danz's orchestra gave an exception
ally fine concert in Turner hall yesterday af
The Union St.: Joseph society will cele
brate the Fourth of July at Lake Minne
The Father Mathew T. A. society held its
usual weekly meeting in Catholic Association
hall last evening.
The board of trade will meet again this
morning and discuss matters and things per
taining to trade, transportation and the like.
There were numberless base ball parlies
who smashed the holy Sabbath laws yester
day, but they were quiet and in the remotest
suburban districts. ..
Make a note of it. The two crooks, Mur
phy and Fox, were not taken to St. Paul on
Saturday, the Tribune to the contrary notwith
The sale of seats for the grand June festival
has already reached the magnificent sum of
811,000, and it looks much as though the
coliseum would not accommodate the crowd
which will wish to attend.
The ladies of the College hospital flower
and frnit mission have made the following
appointments to distribute contributions
during the month of June: 7th, Mrs. Jones
and Mrs. Brittain; 14th, Mrs. Kirkwood and
Mrs. Foiwell; 21st, Mrs. Dunsmoor and
Mrs. Hallowell; 28th, Mrs. Dr. Hunter and
Mrs. James Plant. The next meeting of the
mission will be held with Miss Pillsbury,
No. 1005 Fifth street southeast, on the 37th
Fox and Murphy, the burglars captured by
Detectives Hankinson and Quinlan, are still
held in the city lock-up. Notice was received
yesterday that an officer would arrive to-day
from Henderson to take them to that place,
where they are wanted to answer to the
charge of blowing a safe in the depot of the
Omaha railroad. It is consider*! one of the
most brilliant captures of the season and
the detectives are entitled to more than or
dinary credit. ' x -
The latest sensation here is, the closing by
attachment of stock, of the Spokane Falls
stage route to the head of the lake, thus
Bractically making Rathdrum the only point
"rom which to connect, and opposition (said
to be the life of trade) has placed the fare
from Rathdrum to Eagle City at $9 for each
person, and freight at five (5) cents per lb.
This, when learned by your readers, will
cause travel all to come this way. It is backed
by Messrs. C. B. King & Co., and their
known reputation is sufficient guarantee
that their contracts will be carried out. The
embaarassment of the Spokane Falls line is
perhaps but temporary, still, with the re
duced rates from this point, and the differ
ence in distance to travel, Spokane (30)
thirty miles, and Rathdrum but twelve,
shows plainly enough the route to choose.
Messrs, Rand, McNally & Co., have issued
a map (?) of northern Idaho, which, so far as
this particular section is concerned, is sim
ply a caricature, and we are all surprised here
to think so well known a firm should have
placed towns on the lake, or below it, which
are really on the railroad line, as well as by
their "scale" making many other misrepre
sentations in distances. • ;v. ,■/".
A vigorous protest will follow this to them
or the Press, signed by all land owners and
business men in this section.
Matters are quiet in the mines, but few
shooting scrapes, and but little need of any.
The business has settled down to hard work,
and so far as can be learned, it pays. The
sheriff of Kootenai county, Mr. Win. Martin,
being skeptical as to the richness of the
placer mines, took from the shovel of one of
the miners a half panful of earth and
washed it out himself, and eight dollars
worth of the "bright noggets" were the re
sult of his test.
The mines show every indication of being
good, and a permanent camp, but money
must be expended to develop them.
Noticing the lengthy article in the P. P.
on the shipment of an entire train loaded by
one of your St. Paul firms and shipped here,
is a source of gratification, as I wish always
to see St. Paul prosperous, but we have here
a quiet unassuming business house, that
handle nearly that quantitity, if . not quite,
every month. The firm are long established,
with trade with the mines as well established.
The head of the firm being the pioneer of
this section of the Cceur d'Alene and con
sequently commanding a large trade.
At the fort all is serene, the boats are run
ning regularly and with the reduced fare
and the beauty of the scenery, makes the
trip from here a pleasant one. M. A. C.
There Will be No Strike.
CrsciSNATi, June I.—News was received here
last night that the Pittsburg rolling mill men
had signed the scale of wages. This settles
matters here. The strike feared as possible to
morrow will not take place, though the mills
wiil shut down ten days for repairs.
A Fifty Thousand Dollar Blaze.
Cairo. 111., June I.—Afire in Paducah last
night destroyed Rickis' store and the Knight
Templar fine hall. The falling walls demor
alized three other smaller houses. Loss at least
830,000; insurance not known.
■ Hear this, all ye people, and give ear all
ye invalids of the worid, Hop Bitters will
make you well and to rejoice.
■ 2. It shall cure all the people and put sick
ness and suffering tender foot.
- .3. Be thou not afraid when your ■ family is
'sick, or you have Blight's disease or Liver
Complaint, for Hop Bitters will cure you.
4. Both low and high, rich and poor know
the value of Hop Bitters for bilious, nervous
and Jtheutnatic complaints.
' 5. Cleanse me with Hop Bitters and I shall
have robust and blooming health.
6. Add disease upon disease and let the
worst come, lam safe if I use Hop Bitters.
7. For all my life have . I been plagued
with sickness and sores, and not until j a year
ago was I cured, by Hop Bitters.
8. He that keepeth his bones from ach
ing from Rheumatism and Neuralgia, with
Hop Bitters doeth wisely. t
9. V Though thou hast sores, pimples,
freckles, saltrheum, erysipelas, blood poison
ing, yet Hop Bitters will remove them all.
10. What woman is there, feeble and
sick from female complaints, who desireth
not health and useth not Hop Bitters and is
made •. :
•:'. : 11.' Let not neglect to use . Hop Bitters
bring on serious Kidney and Liver com
; 12. ' Keep thy tongue from being furred,
thy blood pure, and thy stomach from ■ indi
gestion by using Bop Bitters. • *';'•''- ::.''. ■"'-.
13. All my pains and aches and disease
go like 'chaff when I use Hop Bitters.
•_■ 14." Mark the man :. who ; xsas nearly dead
and given up by the doctors after using Hop
Bitters and becometh well. *:
. ■ 15. ; Cease from worrying about nervous
ness, general '■ debility, and urinary trouble,
for Hop Bitters will restore you. i ■." ■' - •
THE BY-GONE WEST.
The Modern Camp Not the Camp of
The Frnit Can Now Desolates th«
Obscure Trail—Malaria, A^ue,
Old Sledge and Fun
The system of building railroads into the
■wilderness, and then allowing the wilderness
to develop afterward, has knocked the es
sential joy out of the life of the pioneer. At
one time the hardy hewer of wood and
drawer of water gavo his lifetime willingly
that his son might ride in the "varnished
ears." Now tne Pullman palace car takes
the New Yorker to the threshhold of the seas,
or to the boundary line between the United
States and the British possessions.
It has driven out the long handled frying
pan and the flap-jack of twenty years ago.
and introduced the condensed milk and
canned fruit of commerce. Along the high
ways, where once the hopeful hundreds
marched with long-handled shovel,
and pick, and pan, cooking by the
way thin salt pork and flap
jacks and slumgullion, now the road is lined
with empty beer bottles and peach cans that
have outlived their usefulness. No land
scape can be picturesque with an empty
peach can in the foreground, anymore than a
lion would look grand in a red monogram
horse blanket and false teeth.
The modern camp is not the camp of the
wilderness. It wears the half-civilized and
shabby-genteel garments of a sawed-off town.
You know that if you ride a day you will be
where you can get the daily papers and read
them under the electric light. That robs the
old canyons of their solemn isolation, and
peoples each gulch with the odor of codfish
balls and civilization. 'Civilization is not to
blame for this, and yet it seems sad.
Civilization could not have done this all
alone. It had to call to its aid the infernal
fruit can that now desolates the most obscure
trail in the heart of the mountains. You
walk over chaos where the "hydraulic" has
plowed up the valley like a convulsion, or you
tread the yielding path across the deserted
dump, and on all sides the rusty, neglected,
and humiliated empty tin can stares at you
with its monotonous dude-like stare.
An old-timer said to me once: "I've about
decided, Bill, that the west is a matter of
history. When we cooked our grub over a
sage-brush fire, we could get fat and fight In
dians; but now we fill our digesters with the
cold pizen and pewter of the canned peach;
we go to a big tavern and stick a towel un
der our chins, and eat pie with a fork, and
heat up our carkisses with antichrist coal,
and what do we amount to? Nuthin! I
used to chase Injuns all day, and eat raw
salt pork at night bekuz I dassent build a fire,
and still 1 felt better than I do now with a
wad of tin can sodder in my stummick and a
homesick feeling in my weather-beaten
"No, we don't have the fun we used to. "We
have more swarrees and sciatica and one
bloomin' thing and another of that kind, but
we don't get one snort of pure air and appe
tite in a year. They're bringin' in their
blamed telephones now, and malaria, and
aigue, and old sledge and fun might as well
skip out. There ain't no frontier any more.
All we've got left is the old-fashioned frontier
joos and rhumatiz of '49."
Behind the red squaw's cayuse plug,
The hand-car rears and raves,
And pie-plant pies are now produced
Above the Indian graves.
I hear the oaths of pioneer,
The caucus yet to be,
The first low hum where soon will come
The fuzzy bumble bee.
Sarah. Bcrnliardt's Peculiarities.
[Lucy H. Hooper in The Current.]
I really think that this wonderful woman
has a screw loose somewhere in her mental
organization. She is not mad nor even
cracked, but she is what the French call
"toquee," a convenient word for which the
English language affords no equivalent Her
recklessness in money matters is something
phenomenal. When she was about to start
for America she wrote to a brilliant French
author; "All my expenses and those of my
maid, including carriage hire, are to be paid
by the manager. Do you think I can get
along with §2,000 per month as pocket
money?" Her friend wrote back in answer:
"Since you ask me the question, I do not
think that you can." She will give her
steward §100 at a time. Two days later he
will come to her for more money. "Why,
did I not give you some the other day? "she
will say, vaguely. "All gone, is it? Well,
here is $50; only take care of it."
Her cook never knows how many people
are to be present at breakfast or at dinner,
for Sarah thinks nothing of inviting in an
extra dozen or so of guests. She will put on
a pair of new boots, go out to walk, get
caught in a shower, and toss her desecrated
bottines as a present to her maid as soon as
she pulls them off. She never pays a bill
without legal pressure, is lavishly generous
to her servants and to the poor, has no idea
of order or of punctuality, and is as ec
centric in private life as she is great upon
the stage. She has made and squandered
three fortunes, is always dying and never
dies, is as fragile as a reed, yet tires out the
strongest men in her troupe when she goe3
upon a professional tour.
This latter peculiarity is owing to her ex
ceptional power of sleeping whenever she
chooses. She always travels in a sleeping
car, and, once ensconsed therein, she will
draw down the blinds and betake herself to
slumber. Arrived at her destination, she
will walk upon a stage on which she has
never set foot before, and the exits and en
trances of which are totally unknown to her,
and will go through her part with as much
spirit and brilliancy as though she had acted
there for half her life. All here friends adore
her, and she is the idol of every cat or dog
belonging to the theatres of France. In
many respects "a most sweet woman," and
for the rest, "O the pity of it—the pity of it,
A CALIFORNIA WELL
That Supplies Good Drinking "Watci
and Good Fuel at the Same Time.
. [San Francisco Bulletin.]
Cutlar Salmon, of French Camp, not far
from Stockton, Cal., sunk a well with a
B3ven-inch tube to a depth of about 840 feet,
and struck a copious stream of excellent
water. Desiring to learn whether ho could
increase the flow by going deeper, and fear
ing that, should he continue the well the
same size, he might injure the quality of
the upper strata of water, Mr. Salmon
hit on the plan of sinking a four-inch
tube inside of the seven-inch one, and
thus making what might be called the ex
perimental well four inches in diameter.
This inner one he bored to a depth of 1,250
feet, and then came to water again.
This lower stream came to the surface, and,
indeed, rose in a tube twenty-two
feet above the ground. The last
water found,, was unfit for drinking, and but
for an accidental discovery of its wonderful
properties might have been considered a
nuisance. It was found that there was a
large amount of gas in this* water from the
lower depth. This came bubbling to the sur
face, making one think of a gigantic soda
Some one suggested the idea of seeing if
the gas would burn. A coal-oil can was put
over the top of the tubiDg, and, having a few
holes punched in it, an improvised gas fixture
was at hand. Only a match was required to
complete the preparations. The match was
lighted and applied to a hole in the can, and
flames shot up three or four feet into the air
and burned steadily. The gas would burn.
Mr. Salmon had fire and water coming out
of the same hole in the ground. The
tube of the outer well, that which was
only 840 feet deep and furnished the
good water, was tapped, and suffi
cient water for all domestic uses and for the
stock, etc., was led off in pipes to the house
and other localites. A curbing was built
around the twin wells in such a way that it
formed a reservoir for the water from the
1,250-foot level, and that portion from above
which was not conveyed away in the pipes.
All through this water in the reservoir came
bubbling up the gas, generated somehow,
somewhere down below. When Mr. Salmon
next went to Stockton he had a gasometer
made with a aippj^oojjtin the top, and thijhe
took home and fastened over his wells. The
bottom was beneath the surface of the water
in the reservoir, and the gas speedily tilled tho
bell-shaped receiver. The next thing was to
attach a gas-pipe and connect his home-made
gas machine with the house.
He put a pipe perforated with small holes
across his large open fireplace, turned on the
gas, applied a match, and the problem of
cheap fuel was instantly solvei. After that
gas pipe was put into the fire box of the
kitchen stove, and now the meals are pre
pared with the new fuel. Mr. Salmon has
also used this gas for illuminating, but it
does not seem to entirely fill the bill, although
it is a great improvement on a tallow dip. It
has been suggested that, as this gas seems to
be almost pure hydrogen, it might bo car
bureted and its illuminating quality im
proved. The gas throws off a great amount
of heat, and, without doubt, such a well
would supply a larg_e number of families
with the means of warming their houses and
preparing their food.
SORROWS OF A PUGILIST.
A Professional Bruiser's Lament and
tlie Reasons Tlierefor.
[New York Tribune.]
"Oh, yes, we have an easy time," said a !
prominent member of the slugging brigade,
whose face bore the scars of many hard
fought battles in the twenty-four foot ring
and with the gloves, to a reporter. "We
only have to work from 7 in the evening
until 30r4 in tho morning, for from $15 to i
§25 per week. Yes, we make a regular busi- |
ness of it. We are hired just like longshore- i
men or hod-carriers, have our regular
hours, do certain work and get
paid for it You wouldn't think
that it was very hard' work to get j
up on the stago there and spar for five or ten
minutes' time of an evening,but that's because
you have never tried it. You think soft
gloves don't hurt. Well, perhaps they don't.
See this ear!" pointing to his left auricular
organ, which was knocked all out of shape,
and was swollen to twice it natural size.
"Well, that's one cf the results of this
hippodrome sparring. It's all fixed, and we
go in not to hurt each other, but in the heat
of debate we sometimes forget and hit a
little harder than we intend, and then a
black eye, or a cut lip, or a swollen ear, are
the results. Then, you see, unless we keep
our name up as fighters we are no good
and cau't get an engagement, so we
have to get up occasional glove-fights, and
get our names in the papers. In a majority
of cases these fights are fixed, and while
there is great talk of §250 O r §500 or
some other sum a side, the fellows who fight
get So or SlO, and the men who get up the
fight scoop the remainder. The fighters are
generally careful not to hurt each other, but
sometimes there's a rivalry or some hard
feeling between the men, and then you get
genuine 'milling' with a vengeance. You
have no idea how hard a blow can be hit
with a hard glove. They are little more than
a protection to the hand, and I can give a
.good deal more punishment with them than I
can with the bare knuckles. This nose of
mine was broken in a hard-glove fight that
was intended for a 'joke,' but whieb turned
out to be a genuine fight before we finished
up." The aforesaid nose was entirely minus
a bridge and was tip-tilted at an angle of
"Why don't I leave it? Because I was a
fool and went into it, and now late hours and
irregular habits have unfitted me for any
thing else. I haven't brains or education
enough for a reporter, and that's the only
business that requires the night hours that I
am used to. A good sparrer is lucky if he
gets $3.50 a night, and they run from that
down to $1.50. Some of the boys have been
talking about getting up a trade-union and
striking for higher pay. We ought to be
pretty good at striking by this time, don't
you think so?' 1
Man Traps for Pilferers.
I have tried a large steel trap with good
effect. I have one made with a strong spring
at each end of the jaw of the trap; of course,
not strong enough to break a man's leg or
having teeth on the jaws. I secrete it in the
patch where the depredator will be most
likely to tread upon it. If caught by the
leg he can not release himself, as there are
two springs. Let it lie around loose in sight
of everybody, and talk largely of what you
can do with it, and let it be known generally
that you set man traps in your melon patch,
orchard, etc. I have caught one depredator,
and do not know that I was ever troubled
Any good blacksmith can make one for S3
to S5. Where bears and wolves are trapped,
one can probably bo bought ready made. It
must be chained fast to the ground, or the
thief might carry it away attached to his
leg. If the owner will talk a great deal
about it, the apprehension of being caught
will probably be sufficient. If the rogues are
very bad, have more than one trap. Boys
will not like the idea of being caught like a
bear or a wolf. The nights that you set it
put up your pet dogs, and if in the orchard,
take out any stock that may be there. It is
great fun to go to your melon patch early in
the morning to find your favorite melon
pulled and a man or boy sitting by keeping,
as it were, watch over it.
He Saved the Bank.
["Mentor" in Chicago Herald.]
"I saved a bank from bursting once my
self," remarked a seedy-looking old chap, as
he laid down a morning paper, which he had
perused second-handed. "I admit I ain't
very wealthy now, but years ago, before my
troubles come on me, I had large interests in
manufacturing and banking. I was prasi
dent of the bank in our town when* there
was a little panic and a run. I went
in to see how they were getting along, just
as the excitement began; I found they could
not stand it until the close of banking hours.
The directors wanted to suspend, but I ob
jected. I told 'em to leave it to me. Hap
pened it was pay-day at my shop. Hustled
up there, put a flea in the engineer's ear, and
»in five minutes the engine broke down. The
men were glad to get a holiday, but wanted
their money. I told 'em we didn't have the
currency ready, but would give 'em checks
on the bank. My clerks made out the checks
in a hurry, and weren't over-particular about
losing any time figuring out odd cents. Well,
my 200 and more men rushed for the bank,
and by the time the big depositors had.heani
of the run and had got around, there was a
big lino in front of 'em. It took three hours
to pay off my men with currency from my
safe at the shop, which I carried in the back
door of the bank. In that three hours we
raised enough money to pay every dollar due
our depositors, and the bank was saved."
A Warning to Smokers.
A curious accident happened in Paris the
other day. Dr. R wears very oj>en col
lars on his shirts, and when walking
along the Rue de Vangirard somebody threw
a lighted cigar stump out through tbe win
dow. The doctor received the gracious
offering in the nape of his neck. He tried to
take hold of it, but it eluded his grasp, and
tumbled do^p his back, burning him dread
fully in a number of places. Mad with
pain he rushed into a wine-shop, but before
he could strip, his back was a aiass of
The doctor did not know who had thrown
the cigar stump, but a bystander noticed the
window it came from, and the doctor sent
for a policeman. The person who threw the
cigar proved to be aM. G , a gentleman
of means, who was very much shocked at
his imprudence, and offered a considerable
sum of money to the doctor to hush the
matter up. But the latter refused to be
appeased, and threatened to bring an
action for criminal carelessness. Should he
succeed the smoker may grieve in jail over
the result of his folly.
A Fatal Trade.
If we take asylum reports as our guide, we
should say that."No occupation" was, men
tally, one of the most fatal of trades. Super
intendents of asylums now universally pre
scribe employment as the best restorative of
Helen Wilmans: It is only when the in
terests of the poor are in question that the
government begins to geC economical.
Beginning of Culture.
Parlor-maid <to Buttons)— You vulgar bo
Yuo should never Bay "ax." You should say
IN THE PASTRY
Vanllla,l.enioD,Oraiice, etc., flavor Coke.,
Creatns,Puddlng«, Arc-., an delicately and nut
urally ut the fruit from which they are mad*
FOE STRENGTH AND' TBUE FRUIT
FLAYOE THEY STAND ALONE.
■ PREPARES BY THE - . ;
Price Baking Powder Co.,
Chicago, 111. St. Louis, Mo,
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder
Div Price's Inpulin Yeast Gems,
' Beit Dry Hop Tenet.
>E"OZ3 S.A T.-R BTZ- G3OCSS3.
WE MAKE BUT ONE QUALITY.
The Emperor Louis Napoleon smoked
only the finest cigars the world could pro
duce. Prof. Horsf ord Bays the Emperor's
■ cigars were made specially tot him in Ha
vana from leal tobacco grown in the Golden
Belt of North Carolina, tills being the finest
: leaf grown. BlacXwell's Bull Durham, .
Smoking Tobacco is mode from the same
: leaf used in the Emperor's cigars, is abso
lutely pure and is unquestionably the best
■ tobacco ever offered- . • . " . . ■ „
i Thackeray's gifted daughter, Anne, in
• ! her sketch of Alfred Tennyson, in Barper't ■
■ ; Monthly, tells of her visit to the great poe*. -
, She found Wm smokliKf Blackwell's Bull v
, Durham Tobacco, sent him by Hon. James
. Russell Lowell, American Minister to the
I Court of St. James. •'
' In these day bof adulteration, it is a com
fort to smokers to know that the Bull Dur
ham brand is absolutely pure, and made
from the beet tobacco the world produces. I
Blackwell's Bull Durham Smoking To- -
1 i bacco is the bat and purest made. All. >
dealers have it. None genuine without
. the trade-mark of the Bull. , '
I 1 A 1 m£ -. r A i A A
► h m m Kb 9k^. A A A A
"By a thorough knowledge of the natural laws,
which govern the operations of digestion and nu
trition, and by a carefnl application of the fin«
propertied of well-selected Cocoa, Hr. Epps haj
provide lour breakfast tables with a delicately
flavored beverage which may save us many heavy
doctor's bills. It is by the judicious use of such
articles pf diet that a constitution may be gradu*
ally built up until strong enough to resist ever,
tendency of disease. Hundreds of subtle mala
dies are floating around us ready to attack where v
er there is a weak point, We may escape many t
fatal shaft by keeping , ourselves well fortified
with pure blood and a properly nourished frame."
—Civil Service Gazette.
' Made simply with boiling water or milk. Sold,
in tins only (X Ib and lb ) by Grocers, labeled thus f
JAMES EPPS & CO, Homoeopathic Chemistl
' ~~ \ : '.
ANTED—A No. 1 meat cutter to work in a
; butcher shop. Apply at Globe office, No,
6, South Washington aye. ' -
819, 231, 233 First Aye, South.
W. W . BROWN .„ ......... Manager
JAMES WHEELER.. .Business & Stage Manager
WEEK OF JUNE 2d, 1884;
Another Cargo of Sew Stars.
Nellie Leslie, Bart Saunders, Nellie Daniels,
Alice Gilmore, Mille LaFort, !Ed. Kennedy,
Blanche Leslie, Daisy Donaldson, Eva Ross, Lot
tie Laviere, Lulu Roy, Mamie Yager, Libbie Stea
vens, Lue Browning, and the Regular Stock Com
.Matinees Thursday and Saturday afternoon at
2 o'clock. . • - ;•■ :..
LOANS AND BROKERS,
HA2EN & CO.,
Real Estate Loans anil Business Brokers,
304 First Avenue South,
MINHEAFOLIS, _- -_ - JOSS,
We buy, Bell and exchange Real Estate, businesf
places, collect claims, pay taxes, etc.
; DRUGS. :
TTnTTT ITLTJCI h-isbig's
iOFFLIS — r-
All kinds hard or soft corns, callouses and ' bunion
causing no pain or soreness; dries Instantly; - will no
soil anything, and never fails to effect a cure. . Prica
25c; by mall, 30c, - The genuine put up In yellow
wrappers and manufactured only by Jos. K. Holßln,
druggist and dealers In all kinds of Patent Medicines, j
Boots,. Herbs, Liquors, Faints, > Oils, Yaraishea, '
Brushes, etc. Minneapolis Ulan.
S. P. MORRISON & C 0.,!
BOILERS,»SAW MILLS and MACHHERY. '
STEAM PUMPS, '•■'■■
Inspirators, Belting, Packing, Steam Fitting
' • . ' ■ Etc.,: Etc.' ' "•' '. ■
maskaio, ..... MINN.
" .■-.•■;-• t■;. LOANS, ETC. -;; TT
GEO. A. CLARKE, j
Real Estate, Loan & Insurance Broier
- Office under Citizens' National Bank.
MAKKATO.' MINN. . '.''.'
BUILDING CONTRACTORS. '<
O.R. MATHER, '
CONTRACTOR AND BOLDER,
Manufacturer of Red and Cream Brick, and dealer
nail kinds of Mankato Stone. Quarry and Works ■
Nort Front street.' ,' '
' MAXKATO, MINN. 87S,
Of WOODABD & MABSSS ■
','■: ft^Ksas'sss^^s-; MANKATO, Hl%)
They make 20, 30, 40, SB and 60 poffnd tnbSV
ani-wanantsYentoae,. ■ ;, •■.■■.-; ; ju3-inv