Newspaper Page Text
The Minneapolis office of the Daily Globe has
been removed to 213 Hennepin avenue.
The Daily Globe
an be found on sale every morning at the fol
lowing news stands :
Nicollet Uouse news stand, St. James Hotel
news sland, J . vf. Ayere, South Third street,
between Nicollet and Hennepins avenne, W. E.
Gerriah, COI South Washington avenue, W. 11.
Stickney, 517 Cedar avenue. 11. J. Worth, oppo
site Manitoba depot. Geo. A. Morse, 206 Central
avenue, B. A. Taylor, 228 Hennepin avenue, C.
R. Murphy, _>0G Hennepin avenue, H. Hoeffner,
1221 'Washington avenue north, and Hedderly &
Co,, 65 Centn.l avenue.
M 1> T -S'E APOLIS GLOBELETSL
There was no meeting of the park com
In the municipal court yesterday two
"madames" paid their fines into the city
Dave Winkler, the driver of the patrol
tvagon, wa.s reported last night as much im
proved and will probably recover.
In the district court yesterday morning
John Raymond, who was charged with the
murder of young Coe, was discharged on a
writ of habeas corpus.
■Jbe eeveu young men who hired a room
M Hennepin avenue, and were arrested Fri
day morning upon suspicion of being crooks,
were released yesterday.
A good suggestion is made that the G. A.R.
decorations, when taken down, be preserved
to be used again when the Army of the Ten
nessee yisits the city in August.
The horse and buggy, which a man was
arrested for trying to dispose of for $5 Fri
day night, turns out to be the property of
Thos. Thompson. The thief was yesterday
bound over to the municipal court in $500.
J. 11. Kerne!:, doing business under the
name of J. 11. Kerrick __. Co., an extensive
dealer in wood and iron working machinery,
yesterday made an assignment to Harry __.
Bell. Tl are giveu as 870,000; the
'iii two men arrested Friday night, for
burglarizing Smith & Rossbach's tobacco
store, 20. \l iollel avenue, yesterday had
their examination ■ t for July '.:'■> by Judge
their names as Eugene
and ...is. N itm li - .
ill slzi i row took place at the Kcr
ster hou. . ning about 7 o'clock. Two
shed on! i ;i man named Burry and
ny to 'io liim up in the most
when a real estate man,
Smith, took ;•. hand in tbe interest of
feir play. Bythe time tiie .fight was stopped
;sr:i,:;i was thi worst used upiof the four. No
Ed. Schliek, a prominent St. Paul mer
chant, ls in the city.
V. G. Hush is spending a few days in New
York, Boston nnd other eastern cities.
Mr. and .Mrs. Charles Marliudale, lndian
. [nd., are helping to swell the tide of
1 bu si ek Minneapolis und St. Paul for
■ I comfort.
X .1. Richardson, of No. 7,11 Madison
8i.r0,.:, easi side, rejoices in the advent of a
chubby, fat, healthy scion, nt his house. The
iittie follow tips tlic beam ut ten und one
Miss Jennie Brown, New Castle, Ind., is
Vftltlng friends in Minneapolis and recuper
ating ;'i'«'iii tlie ill effects of the close and
Lair which prevails in states and couu
triea b (lew tiie bauuua belt.
' The Cliicago quartette, members of the
Illinois di legation tothe G. A. R., are good
singers. Their rendering of ''We're March
ing Thro' Georgia," "Old Shady," and other
popular war Bongs helped very materially to
the enjoyment of tbe reunion.
Another shooting affair it reported which
shows tin- character of the roughs which in
.l -A thr city. Friday night .Mrs. J. B. Mc-
Kennan, living near Third street, OB Colum
bus avenue, while out walking with her
i, was Insulted by two drunken men.
(?!.i retarded home and told her two broth
ers, who started on! after the men. Meeting
them an explanation was demanded and not
one of tbe brothers struck one
in ii. li. ith the strangers started to
going a short distance one ol
Bed and fired two shots with a revol
ovcr, oue b_.ll bitting John McKennan in the
left band. Thin slopped tlw pursuit, and the
rascals got away.
Oar theater goers have enjoyed a real
< pa : week in the entertainment
. bj the repertoire of the Carleton
; .m\. "The Merry War"
..hieh has bad sui
tbe New York Casino, uuder Urn manage
in n. ol '.'in __, Me. anl, and it ba
produced here with n good strong chorus and
handsome and rich costumes.
While tl i . tiled to draw vor> largely
with Mie exception ol on Friday night,
wheu Gen. Sherman and stall! were in at
tendance, the audiences winch have at
ktive and have
been in applause and
i c of the fines! baritones
that iii-s ever visited the northwest, and he
'tier a COinphny of rare
no rit Miss i.il.y i'ort bus a sweet soprano
voice, and baa furthermore, an admirable
appreciation of tke humerons, and interprets
tnlngly. Miss Rose Beandet
uicsiii, the princess, and
' rich contralto Invariably
captured ber auditors. J. C. Taylor is a tenor
fur abov. mediocrity, aud Ilcrn Gnstave
Adolpbi is a tino basso aud a tine provoking
Th- Carleton company closed the engage
menl i.i i .. -iing iv Aubcr's ever populer
WalliirS-., Theatre Company.
This p mpenj Is booked for a soa
»">' ot i md two matinees at the
Brand the first week In August. They are
st pros tr. BUingnn engagement In Chicago,
where they arc giving groat satisfaction am!
gaining many friends. Tho press of that
:it\ pronounce the company a very superior
auc. Tho oast includes such artists as Os
nioud Tcarlo, Charles (ilentiy, J. C. Ruck
fctonc. Miss Sophie F.yro, Mrs. Sol Smith.
Adela Maaeor, and other favorite artists.
Also, Al. S. l.ipman Enid Leslie, by perniis
llen of the Madison Square theatre.
Tbo reportoire during the eng igement in-
Dlodes two of the eneeeeaes of the preseut
Wallack •eaaon iUiehanun's o\qu -
llie_itic.lraiua-l.adv Clare." and ..uida's
preal work, --Moths''— The company is un
der the management of ..iist.i\v end Charles
Frohman. which is a (iiitli, int guarantee of
a most thiishod performance.
One of tho best Vaudeville companies of
the week have appeared ntchtty nt the Co
mique the past week, nnd it might be added
a matinee bas been iriven nearly every after
noon ot tb. n ek iv honor of tfte encamp
ment, as it wen-, or. perhaps, more strictly
ipuken, in :ti> interests ot" train, for the
:t variably pecked to the
dixirs. : ut of surprise in
.traction merited the attend
rrtnrnrd. and has
- I Fmmer
BO :;:ror. The
.ye made a pronounced
. boypaswe-l as exccQeat
Ponte is not petite, but
ti v in her per
:•• be intrtxiuetd by the
ill be that of
... wbo it. claimed to be a
Policeman Laughlin Fatally Wounded
by a Pistol Shot.
Fired by a Home Bred Rough Named
A Large Mob Gathered to Lynch the
The city was again shocked yesterday
morning, by tbe report of another of the
outrageo-is crimes, whieh*have of late have
been of too frequent occuranee in this city
01 "law and order." Only two weeks ago a
young man was foully murdered on the east
side. Friday night the driver of the patrol
wagon was shot, perhaps fatally, and there
have "been assaults and robberies by the
score, not to mention the numerous cases
of pocket-picking and other minor thefts re
The details of this last crime are as follows:
James Parker, Mart Gorrpan, a son of Levi
Gorman, wbo used to keep a
saloon under the Pence Opera
house and Tony Cantieny, the son of a
Washington avonue saloon keeper, are three
tough young men who bear unenviable repu
tations. Parker and Cantieny having each
served a term in the penitentiary. These
three men were out on a tear Friday night,
aud about 4 o'clock in the morning were
ending up on Washington avenue. They
were drunk, boisterous and ugly, and when
they got to the corner of Fifth avenne north,
near the Windsor house, they proceeded to
give Officer Laughlin a "turning over."
After lie had been insulted beyond for
bearance Laughlin started to arrest the
lough., trying to take all three. He got the
worst of it, however, and was being badly
beaten when a special policeman came to his
assistance. Laughlin turned one of his
prisoners over to him when Cantieny turned
and started to run, saying "you s — of a b — ,
you cau't arrest me." Laughlin fired, he
thinks lirst, wben Cantieny who was close to
him turned and fired, the ball striking
Laughlin in the abdomen. Laughlin fell to
the ground unconscious, and Cantieny
(■scaped in the darkness, but Gorman was
arrested on the spot. The wounded police
man was taken to the lock-up, and from thence
to his home at 525 north Washington aye-
Was found to be a very dangerous one. The
ball entered at a point one and one-half
inches below the naval and one inch to
the right of the median line. It seemingly
took a direction to the right and downward,
and probably lodged In the region of the
caecum, or at the commencement of the
large intestine which lies in the right pelvis.
The ball was not probed for, as is stated by
an eveuing paper. Such a course would he
at variance with all laws of surgical practice.
All that could be done was to apply Ice and
put the patient under the influence
of opiates. There Is no doubt
that the ball passed in as
the man was unconscious from the time of
the shooting up to 10 o'clock in the fnorning,
by reason of tbe shock he sustained. His
condition during the day and evening has
shown little change, although he has been
conscious. The .temperature has raised a
half degree and there has been considerable
pain in the abdomen where the ball pene
trated, extending to the right. Laughlin
may recover, but the chances are greatly
against him, as the best surgical authorities
say that only eight per cent, recover in cases
of wounds penetrating the abdomen.
Robert Langhlin is a man twenty-eight
years of age and came to this city three years
Kgo from Bangor, Maine. He went on the
polite force about two months ago. Ile was
very will liked by his brother officers and
the citizens; and has awife and no children.
Whom Langhlin positively identifies, was ar
rested shortly alter the shooting at his fath
er's >aJuon. 815, Washington avenue north;
and Parker about 9 o'clock, when coming
out of a lumber yard opposite the 6ame place.
The news of this probable murder of course
created intense excitement. Crowds thronged
about the lock-up until it was thought advis
able to drive thera away and to allow no one
to enter the alley unless on business. Dur
ing the day there was rumors aud threats of
lynel.iiig and it was whispered that an or
ganized effort would be made to lyuch Can
In the afternoon the three men were taken
before Jadge Bally, in the municipal court,
and were bound over to appear August 1,
when the examination will be held. They
were taken directly to the county jail in the
In the evening the crowd in the streets
grew larger and the talk louder. A crowd
also was gathering at the court bouse, and
Sheriff Stoddard came (town towu aud held n
consultation wlthffKayor Pillsbury. As a
result, about 9 o'clock a gaug of
six policemen, each armed with
a Springfield rifle and twenty rounds of cart
ridges was drivcu to the court house, the lixed
bayonets on tlieir guv» having a decidedly
warlike aspect, wliich probably had its efTect
upon the crowd.
The crowd, for it could not be called a mob,
seemed attracted more by the reason that they
thought "something was to be done," or that
there was "going to be some funy rather
than by any Intense desire torCanljeuy's life.
The indignation 'ngainst him is of course
strong, bnl as Laughlin may live there is oo
intense dtterness nor excitement. The po
lice authorities, however, did well to profit by
recent, lynching of Mc.Manus, the ripe fiend",
ami v .■-. likely their determined aspect has
prevent- d trouble. Tho police of course feel
uTi r tho probable kiilingof a brother
ml the (vents of tho past wool, have
. ti as would not tone to leases thia
t. tdir.g, but it is to their credit that tbey
lew to a man declared their tntenticn i.> r,u
ie ir duty, and protect Cnutieny with tht ir
■ . s .1 iced be.
nttetnpt to lynch Cantieny has
■'. to raori than was apprehended.
A • ut loidnigbl about 2,000 men gathered
about l.c county jail where be is supposed to
tx . Al firs, notldng more was dope than to
boot .in J. v. li, but EtuaUy the crow _h£t folder
tt'ng an irou r.:i! buttered
down t.ie . or.-idor door leading into
i.: f,\. w As. soon as this was done the
room «._6 liiicd with men, and the iron door
li ,ii..:_ i: '- hallway between tiie city and
count} w bettered flown. In the h_.il
«.i> .'■:■ ; ■ . armed with rifles, and the
. .i._\V kept tlie mob hack. There
is ay. ci_t.ro Absence of any leadership or
ttton as well as a spirit of
ti. i. r... ii. .tion. There are too many people
an : m united action. Ie fact there seems to
:it!o excitement at ull. Inside the
R men and hoys push a_>o._t good
■v and try to force other* to go ahead.
_npt was made to tweak in ut aside
entrance, but that was given up. At tbfa
hour ci a. m.) it does not took
■ugh the mob wouid get in
'lucre .ire two more doors and the armed
i pass by. Then there is tho iron
•i after that tbo oelh It is widapered
t'bout there is a regal.tr organization of
ly-.nhors who wilt after the mob leaves and
tbo kid element dfaappcri and take the mat
tor in band. Tide does not seem possible,
.nay. C-ttaf West Was atruok with a
brick while haranguing tho crowd, and was
somewhat injured. It is report -d that the
miiitia from Fort Snoilinp is evening. This
Of tho people to take tha law in their
own i..'Uus rest-it* from the reitjn of terror
..eves and thugs during ttis past two
There have been hundreds of rob
beriee md one murder and nearly two others.
- B Pthing atiod .mticnys
_- of LaugMln. as it was not
a premeditated murder and there was
nothing very unusual about it.
Re .-imply sho: the policeman to got away.
I not d 'd and may possibly live.
If the suob gets into the jail il is _. qaottaa
... rutin and Parker will share Can
ticny'a i'au.- > •-
The Mfit or Line.
inced the price of ...kets from Minn
nd return, to fifty cents
kets arc uuod «">«*! J «dJ 1884.
THK GLOBE AT STILLWATER.
The Globe hao established a permanent office
n the city of Stillwater, in charge of Mr. Peter
Begg, who takes the management of the business
interests of the paper, its city circulation, cor
espondence, etc. Communications oflocalnews
and all matter for publication may be left at the
Stillwater Globe office, 110 Main street, Excel
sior block, up stairs, or may be addressed to
Peter Begg, P. O. t)o__ 1034, and wiil receive
Yesterday the ..teamer A. Reiling went out
with a raft of logs for the Standard Lumber
company, of Dubuque, lowa.
Warden Reed is very nearly having in a
sling, it being so lame with the hand shak
ings he had at Minneapolis among his old
comrades of tbe Grand Army.
Mr. S. R. Stiuson, of the Northwest Manu
facturing and Car company, left ou Thurs
«iy afternoon for a business trip to Dulutii,.
om whicb he returns to-day.
Ofiicer Dan McCarthy is keeping about the
same, and it is to be hoped that the rugged
constitution he has always had will stand him
in good stead at the present time.
It is pleasant again to hear the rumble of
Ie Florence flouring mills, as it reminds
ne of old times. They are making just as
ood flour as ever at that popular mill.
The plastering at thu prison is progressing
nely, and the very best work is being done.
he sewerage has also been rearranged and
ley are making everything complete.
Friday a sneak thief laid claim to a pocket
book containing some money, which was in a
coat pocket belonging to Charles Fuller, chief
eugineer on the Bun Hersey. It was taken
on tbe boat.
The steamer Helena Schulenburg, of St.
Louis, arrived Friday, and left in the after
noon with a raft of lumber from the Schulen
burg, Boeckler Lumber company forthe firm
at St. Louis.
The members of Muller post No. 1, G. A.
R., speak highly of the time they had among
their old comrades, many of whom they had
not seen since they were mustered out nearly
twenty years ago.
Yesterday the He lena Schulenburg had
considerable trouble to get her raft of lum
ber from the Schulenburg Boeckler lumber
mills on account of the lowness of water.
She got aground.
Yesterday Matt Clark and his whole family
went by the Omaha road to Lake Minne
tonka for a good day's outing. The little
ones looked so happy. Mr. Isaac Staples
The budget of news sent from this office
yesterday, as well as on several former oc
casions, was lost in transit. We send the
news regularly; and, if it sometimes does not
appear, we are not to blame.
The heavy rain on Thursday evening has
refreshed the country, but has not tended to
the improvement of the hay crop that is cut
but not cured. The heavy wind which accom
panied the rain drove it into the ricks.
On August 6 the Carlton Opera company
will open atthe Grand with the sensational
play "The Merry War." In St. Paul last
week It did an immense business, the play
and company being one of the best on the
E. A. Phinncy has been lamely extending
is book, stationery and other business, and
iow occupies the whole of the large store,
le has a weli-ordered establishment, in
.hieh all the latest novelties iv his line are
Thursday the sales of logs footed up very
rell. David Tozer sold 750,000 feet to the
Jlinton lumber company; Durant & Wheeler
old them 700,000 feet, aud Douavan Bros.
_ Welch sold them 750,000, a total of 2,200,
The improvements on the streets are going
m finely, arid Main street is coming iv for a
;ood)y shara. Opposite the Globe office some
;ood work has been done. That portion be
ween Myrtle and Chestnut streets will no
loubt get a good overhauling.
J. H. Pratt, who keeps the nobby butcher's
shop, at 212 Nortlf Main street, has largely
increased his number of customers by fair
dealing, and keeping only the best of meats,
which are cut jti^l to suit the wants of the
public. And the cry is, still they come.
Mr. Roseufeidt is getting on well.with the
new hotel at the corner of Commercial and
Main streets. A considerable amount of (be
plastering is done, and by the cuti of the
week he expects lo be able to move in. It is
of sufficient size to accommodate a large
Yesterday afternoon a largo perty of some
fifteen, composed of thr '■_( Kuslck and
Torinus families and some friends, went to
Lake Dc Montvllle, where Messrs. McKusiok
and Tjrlnus have been architects and
builders of a neat cottage. They will re
main there some time.
Last evening the roofing at the prison whs
completed, the iron being all on. lt will re
quire some pai;. t yet, but that wil! tale but a
short time. The work is of the very best
descript_on,and the state ts getting fall value
for the money expended. The prison is be
ing put in a better condition than at any
The manner in which the plastering am 1 .
work at the roller skating rink is being done
shows that it is tlie intention to keep ii - ipe
rior to anj in the northwest When finished
it will be exeoedinly handsomr-. The work
will be the best Unit can bt got. The roof i
getting a good coat of tire proof paint, whirh
not only adds to it .-< appearance but wili
make It stnnd much longer.
Kvery tr.'.in that loft Friday forenoon on
tho Dntntfa road was crowd *d With children
and their friends, bound for Mahtomedi to
atteud tin' grand jubilee of the Sunday
schools- The Sunday schools were fully rep
resented. A targe numlier came from Hud
son by a special on toe Omaha roui and wore
sent forward by the Daluth mud. All the
roads g.'.ve most liberal tei US.
At the municipal court. Friday. Judge
Nethcway was again on the bench, jtaVing
returned from his service to Uncle Baito at
Like Calhoun. Hugh MeQ-fUian was very
drii-ik and barmleas, and hnd his sentence
suspended. Gander Ericktoa ws ; drank and
cttaord&riy, and __" ; - ttfl-SCJ 0* coven days.
while i:ir;icv Ward, for a bad torque to au
officer, got s27.6o or thirty day. tmi -
ieiio. wise aaepended during good behavior.
The sidewalks in s.-vcr.ii pan
want looking after. We hear dally com-'
plaints relative to them. This is a country
of cheap lumber nnd labor and nn doubt tho
city tr, usurer has too requisite stamps to sup
ply both If the .ity fatn rs wish the good
opinion of the citiaens ■.-'. them ut- nd their
ways. The city pr ■' I hitve tbe
walk improved or. Ttdrd street, from a little
y fountain td the new
wslk UppO-dtS the Swedteb church property.
The Ancient drier nf Hibernians at their
last meeting mads Ml arr_itigemen_s for
their picnic at White Eear. It wt'tl include
a trip around the lake on the stramcr Des
patch. The protracts selected for the picnic
nre beautifully located^ with plenty of large
elm trees to g_-e ail needeil shade. There
are all convenience.) handy. The trip will
be one that wiil no doubt be taken advantage
of by large numbt-rs. as games of all kinds
will lie engaged in. It wiil come off on the
ISth of August-
Y-sterday morning, what might have re
sulted fataiiy happened at Durant Toaer
Lumber W« mill at South Stillwater. It
appears that a log was being sawed, in which
some one had driven a eoaple of spikes a*
well a_ytbe head of a penny, and these com
ing in contact with the circular saw broke it
into pieces, lcavine only about balf a foot of
the center. The -lying pieces of the saw
oau.-ed much consternation, and the head
sawyer had a narrow escape, pieces passing
on each side of him within a few inches.
The gearing was not damaged.
The cars on all trains moving east on
Thursday evening were jammed full, the
veterans returned from the meeting at Min
neapolis composing the greater portion. Tbe
Chicago, Milwaukee «_c at. Paul and the Chi
THE ST. PAUL SUNDAY GLOBE SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 27, 1884.
cago & Northwestern roads had more than
they could manage. The latter train, with
two engines, got stuck several times before
reaching East St. Paul, but from that point
they came east all right.
The attractions at the Dime museum are
increasing, and there are now on exhibition
two specimens, a sight of either of which is
worth three times the price of admission. One
is that of a negro boy, the lower part of
whose body is that of an alieator, and the
other is a mermaid, the lower part of which
is that of a fish. They are beautifully fixed
up. At 3 o'clock each afternoon, aud also
at S in the evening there are optical illusions
exhibited on the stage. There is also a
monster piece of a whale's rib, some eight
feet in length, which wil! show something of
the size of that mouster of the deep. Go aud
see the wonders and do not forget aud take
The excursion which left this city on Thurs
day eveniug to attend the tweuty-iifth anni
versary of the elevation of Bishop Grace at
St. Paul, had a particularly hard road to travel
in getting back. From St. Paui to White
Bear it was all right, but there it was learned
that there had been a "vashout near Stillwater
from the heavy rains. Tiiis caused a delay
until it was repaired. After starting and
proceeding a few miles the engine broke
down so that it would not go ahead, but back
wards; so tbey had to rctnru to White Bear,
where they had to remain two hours until
they got another engine to take them into
Stillwater. It was about 3:30 Friday morn
ing .ffien they got home. At St. Paul they
got pretty well drenched. %
We understand it is the intention of the
fire company to have regular drill in getting
their fire aparatus out and on the road. This
is done for an hour every day in all cities,
and the time'take.u from tbe ringing of the
bell until ready for the road carefully kept.
Tlie horses will become as proficient as the
men and will £ct to their places on the gal
lop and be ready for the road in a few
seconds. With so few fires as we have there
should be plenty of time for practice. Let
the men try how quickly they can get ready
when the emergency may hereafter require
promptness. No very rapid driving can be
made to a fire, as the street gutters at cross
ings hare to be so deep, but yet promptness
in getting out may save much property.
We received Friday from Mr. A. C. Hospes
secretary of the St. Croix Boom company.
some interesting statistics as to the log busi
ness this year as compared with last season.
The manner in which Mr. Hospes keeps his
statistics is the very best, and at a glance one
can see how the different yeais compare with
each other, not vmly in the time the booms
are opeu, the averages of logs in feet, cut,
etc. We learn that last year the booms were
open 99 days, while this year they were open
only 87% days. Last year 1,079,889 logs,
measured 271,575,540 feet came through,
whilst tbis year there were 1,531,852 logs,
measuring 274,595,610 feet, showing a less
number of logs but a far larger average as to
size. Last year they averaged 161 5-6 feet,
whilst this year they average nearly 180 feet.
The average number of men employed last
year was 360, but the rolls have not yet been
struck for this year. 9
At 2 o'clock Friday morning fire broke out
in the foundry belonging to Isaac Staples,
Esq., and occupied by George M. Swaim,
south of Hersey; Bean (fc Brown's mills.
The fire was discovered by the watchman at
the round house of the Chicago, St. Paul,
Minneapolis _c Omaha railroad, who found
the large door open which led into the foun
dry, although Mr. Anderson and the other
foundry men declare they closed everything
when they left. The fire was in the north
east corner of the buildiug, some fifty feet
distant from I any part where tire had been
used the previous day, the last of the cast
ings having been made at 4 o'clock. Tbis
showed it must have been the work of an
incendiary. The fire alarm was turned on
from the box at Hersey, Bean _fc Brown's,
but as the uumber was not sent the tire de
partment, although ready, were unable to
know where to go. When they arrived at
tho scene of the conflagration It was found,
that owing to obstructions, they could not
get near the foundry, and although it was
directly on the banks of the lake the engine
could not get there. They had 1,000 feet of
hose with tbem, but tbat was found to be
only half enough, so a good deal of time was
spent in getting more hose from different
points. The tire department prevented the
lire from spreading to the machine shop and
and boiler factory, but the foundry aud its
(•orients wera totally consumed. Mr. Swain
took possession on Jund 5, and had not
taken out a very few of his patters from his
old foundry on Fourth street, so bis loss will
not amount t i $75. It will delay him a little.
iv his order-;, of which he has a large nuni
on hand, but the machinery for Capt.
E__napp's new steamor was in tho machine
shop aod is" intact. The foundry with outfit
was valued ut $3,000, on which there is an
Insurance "f $1,000. It will no doubt be rc
-1 buiit, us the machine and boiler shop are
i most complete ones and valuable.
Swedish Evangelical Lutheran church,
Third street. Rev. A. T. Tornell, pastor.
Services at 10 a. m: and S p. m.; Sunday
school at 3p. in. Wednesday eveniug meet
it - o'clock.
First M. E. chnreh, Third street, Rev. J.
M. M.'.ler.. pastor. Services at 10:30 a. m.
and 7:45 p. m; Sunday school at noou. Wed
nesday evening prayer meeting at 7:40.
i'irsl Haptist church, Pine street, near
Fourth, Uev. I). B. Cherny, Jr., paatofl Ser
vices at 10:80 a. m. and V : t-10 p. m.; Sunday
school .it in-oii.
(.race Congregational chnreh, Laurel
street, corner of Fifth street: Rev. (.eorge ___
S. Richer, pastor. Services at 10:30 a. m.
and 7:15 p. in.: Sunday school ot noon.
BlOn church. Episcopal, lit v. Tliomas
.1. Brookes !, ctor. B ■-.-vi. Os at lOifQ a. m.
and _ -Afi p. m. : Sunday school at noon.
rn. i.vrr. ioi-rt.
[Before Judge Lchmicke.j
lo the matter ofthe real estate of Mary
Barns and other minors; the court ordered
the notice et sale te be republished for the
reason that the Stillwater s.m. in which pa
ha.l been ordered to be published in
the tirst instance, bad suspended before said
B tice bad been pnMkbed the requisite length
Estate of Ana C. Roeae, deceased; petition
til.d for firobato of wili : to be hoard August
MINK .PAL (OtRT.
i Before f n ■! ge Set h way. I
T'.ie case of Michael und John Sennette, of
:•!. who have had their easea for
threatening to kill .neb other several times
iuid over, wer- at last dispoised of yesterday,
eaeli beinc b-!d in $500 bonds to keep the
peace. The women quarreled, hence the
John Smith was brouirhtin from Dellwood,
for thrcalt-uitiz to do sreat bodily violence
to one ilsfT. It was a case of empio>er
against employe. Tne case was continued
Railroad Meetiwr Called.
St. I_Ot7___. -July '2-i. — Several holders of
bonds of the old North Missouri railroad,
now a part of tbe Wabash system, will to
morrow issue a call for a meeting to be held
nest Vw.dnosday, to consider the default of
the ink-rest on said bonds: also the pro
priety of employing counsel to foreclose the
mortgages on that division of the road. J.
F. Tucker and John C. Gault. who. as arbi
trator? to devise a plan for releasing tbe
various leased lines of the Wabash system,
bave been, in session here for several days,
and have finished their work, but the result
will not be known until their report is laid
before the United States court. .
Rosecrans and Cleveland.
[Specitl Telegram to the Globe, j
A -.bast. N. T., July 36. — Gen. Rosecrans
and Gov. Cleveland had a long interview
this morning. To the Globe representative
Gen. Rosecrans said: I never saw Cleve
land before. He impressed me as a thor
oughly earnest, capable man. In tbe
language of Yankee land be can "take hold."
Despite reports to the contrary, Rosecrans
wiH warmly supply the Democratic ticket,
and firmly believes that tbe Democracy has
besun a new era in Doiiticai hie.
OLD WORLD NEWS.
Negotiations for Commefcial Treaty
Between Spain and United
Cholera News More Encouraging — Mlscel
TUB SPANIBII DON AND UNCLE SAM.
Lonoan, July 36.— A' Madrid correspon
dent of tbe Standard says: "The negotia
tions between Spain nud America relative to
a new commercial treat, are at a stand still.
The pretensions of America clash with the
Spanish interests in Cuba. Spain is reluc
tant about allowing closer commercial con
nection between her colonies and the West
Indies and Amurica. The latter is already
taking eighty per cent, of the exports from
REVISION OF THE CONSTITUTION.
Paris, July 26. — In remarks concerning
the revision .of the consti-nUon yesterday,
before the senate, Minister, Ferry created a
profound sensation by warning the senate
that unless the question of revision was
settled now, there would be a more serious
conflict before the end of the year.
Paris, July 26. — At Toulon the epidemic
continues to decrease. Four deaths in the
hospital, 6lx In the suburbs, aud six in the
city. In Marseilles there were twenty-four
deaths last night.
Tbe Fenians of this city announce Jas.
Stephens, ex-Fenian head center, with Mr.
Galligher, will visit America for the purpose
of advocating the Irish cause. It Is expected
the English authorities will demand the ex
tradition of the Fenians concerned in the
Scotland Yard outrage.
Marseilles, July 26. — Seven deaths since
9 o'clock. Cholera has appeared at Spizza,
Italy. It was carried there by an Italian
workman from the arsenal at Toulon. Two
fatal cases already and the inhabitants in a
Warsaw, Russia, July 26. — The police bave
closed a number of coffee houses and res
taurants. All other places of this sort are
required to close at 8 o'clock every night and
remain closed Sundays and holidays Tbe
city is to all intents placed in a minor state
London, July 26. — A despatch from Mar
seilles to the Times says: "It is quite certain
the present epidemic of cholera has not the
same virulence that characterized previous
outbreaks. It appears to have attacked
sickly individuals rather than whole sections
of the -population." At Aries many persons
have become insane through fear. Total
number of places In France where infection
appeared is fourteen.
Liverpool, July 26. — It turns out on ex
amination that O'Brien, of the Dunstan
crew, reported seized with cholera symptoms
in this city last night, is suffering fr9m
simple colic which Is very prevalent
Dublin, July 26. — The Irish national
league has decided to bold a convention next
Tuesday at Belfast, ln spite of the letter of
Parnell opposing it. The promoters maintain
the y :re not opp setljto Parnell or to the Irish
Dublin, July 26. — Boycotting politics have'
appeared in Skibbereen against the introduc
tion of labor saving machines.
St. Petebsburo, July 26. — The czar will
visit Warsaw about the middle of August.
He will not remain in Warsaw, but will
reside at Seiercuwichze, from which place he
will attend the review and afterwards go
BOUND FOR WASHINGTON.
General Lo^an Making Speeches and
Shaking Hands \tith the
People En Ronte.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. |
Chicago, July 26. — The special train
which took General Logan from Minneapolis,
leaving there Friday at 1 p. m., airived here
at 4:40 a. m. to-day over the Milwaukee and
St. Paul railroad. It consisted of a baggage,
sleeping and excursion car. At La Crosse
a rest of nearly two hours was made to give
the party time to take supper and Gen. Logan
,a chance to address an open air meeting,
which had bee.n hurriedly arranged by Sena
tor Cameron, of Wisconsin. The occasion
to make a political speech was confessedly
very welcome toOeu. Logan, who had chafed
for several days under tbe uecessity of care
fully avoiding all allusions to politics while
participating in tbe reunion of the Grand
Array and he evidently intended when be
ginning to speak to a rather enthusiastic
audience of some 500 people to review all
the issues of the campaign, but after
having laid a foundutiou for a dls
eussi >n of tbe tariff question by
citing the flourishing condition of La Crosse
ss an evidence of the enormous growth of
the country during tbe lust quarter of a cen
tury, he suddenly switched off to the state
ment that the necessity of the hour con
sisted in a vigorous American policy, which
alone coald give tbe American peoplo a con
tinuance of their present prosperous condi
tion, aud which would open the markets, of
the world to their surplus production.
But, short as it was, aud perhaps just
because it was so very 6hort, Gen. Logan's
speech was loudly_.applauded, and after Gen.
Nagle? had spoken a few words on the same
subject the Republican candidate for the vice
presidency had to submit to a very liberal
dose of hand shaking. After leaving La
CbtMM the train made stops at Lisbon, Sparta
and some other small towns, where, not
withstanding the darkness large crowds
had collected to shake hands with
Logan, who never failed to come out on the
n-ar platforrft and be us pleasant as possible,
lie made no further speeches, however. Mil
waukee was reached at 1:40. and even
at this unseemly hour some patriots
had collected at the depot, insisting on
cheering the general, who fortunately
Lad not yet retired to his berth.
(tea. Logan continued bis journey to
Washington in the company of Gen. Neglcy
at >'.:'.lO, in a special car furnished by the
Pennsylvania railroad. He baa not fully de
cided on tbe date of his formal return to Chi
cago, but said he would arrive, here some day
between August b anJ 10. Gen. Logan has
als.; promised to take part in the soldiers' re
union of the northwest, whicb is to be held
Lire August 23.
The New York Strikers-
New Yoiik, July 26. — A number of hod
hoisting engineers and plaste^rs rdfuscd to
goto work this morning on some jobs where
tbe bricklayers and laborers are striking.
On many other jobs the engineers and plas
terers will stop work Monday. This move, it
is supposed, will hasten the emy >yers to
give in on tbe nine hours' qucsti./.:.
The striking bricklayers met to-night.
Telegrams were read from all points offer
ing financial assistance and urging the men
to hold out. Committees were appointed to
visit buildings in coarse of erection, and see
tbat the places were not filled by men out of
town. It is reported tbat all tbe plasterers
on buildings being erected by Mark Eidlitz
& Son wiil strike Monday. It was resolved
to tax each member of tbe onion not on tbe
strike 83 for the benefit of the strikers, wbo
will be paid 92 as long as tbe strike lasts.
Fifty striking bricklayers will go to Wilkea
barre, Pa., foremployment.
0 Cars Bun by Eleetrleity.
Cleveland, 0., July 26. — Tbe first com
mercially successful electric railroad in
America was started ln operation in this city
to-day by the East Cleveland Street Railroad
company, who have jnst completed a mile of
road and ran cars on it to-day for tbe first
time. Tbe experiment was so successful
i that the company expect to change their en
. tire system, comprising over twenty
miles, into electric roads. The
j system nsed was a combination of the
Brash and Knight and Bentley systems and
1 1 the current waa carried on underground con
ductors laid in conduits, like those of cable
roads. The cars were started and stopped
i and reversed with the greatest eaae and with
out the disagreable jerking incident to cable
and horse roads. The economy of the run
ning is claimed to be greater than that of
cable roads and the coast of construction less
thau one-third as great. Any number
of cars up to fifteen can be run at one time
on a single circuit and from one machine,
which is a result not attained by any of the
European systems now in operation. The
success of the new road has made a great
sensation in street railroad and electrical
circles, and is expected to greatly extend the
field of electrical development, as well as
enhance the value of street railroad prop
He Denies Linten's Accusation, and
Says Greely Did All That Could
Washington, July 20. — General Hazen
has written the following letter to Lin ten
Kent, counsel for Lieut. Garlington, in reply
to the latter's communication of the 22d
Mr. Linden Kent:— Tour letter of the 22d,
which I lirst saw in the newspapers, calls for
a reply, because it accuses me of trying to
shift the responsibility to Greely and your
client, Garlington. I deny having in any
manner, either by fact or intent, done tbis,
or that anything published by my consent or
authority could lead to such accusation.
I have invariably declined to be
interviewed on these subjects, and anything
that may have been published contrary to the
foregoing I repudiate. But in the news
papers you have called my attention to as the
ones in which your strictures are written,
there is nothing authentic in what you claim.
There is an important fact connected with
this question which you disregard Before
the first expedition started the whole plan,
embracing depots, their size and number
aud location, the time of leaving a station
aud route, the retreat in 18S3, with the eutire
scheme for three years and the rescue after
wards, was carefully elaborated and reduced
to a complete plan. Being Grccly's expedi
tion it was proper he should prepare all these
instructions, which he did. So far as could
be seen the plan was faultless, and it w.is
approved. After reaching his arctic station
Greely wrote out with great care a plan for
two relieving ships of ISB2 and 1883,
that is, the work of Beebe and
Garlington, embracing the plan of rescue
more complete, and differing somewhat from
the first one, ending with these words: '-No
deviation from these instruction should be
permitted. Latitude of action should not be
given to a party who on a known cpast are
searching for men who know their plans and
orders." Greely was on the spot and was
the proper person to make this plan of res
cue, and the only prearranged one that could
be. There was but one thing to do aud that
was plainly and simply to carry it out. This
was literally done by myself, Beebe and Gar
lington, and I am fully responsible for it, up
to tbe sinking of the ship. For doing this
you attempt to hold me culpable. This is
what I have always said, and there
is not a shadow of reflection upon Greely,
nor has there been any attempt to
shift the responsibility to auy one. This shows
that in everything done relating to depots
aud the selection of Littleton Island instead
of Cape Sabine as a depot, aud the intention
to land a depot on the return of the vessel,
in case it did not reach Greely, and not'on
the way up, were all iv exact accordauce with
these plans, and in them there was no room
for discussion. The depots upon the route
were established, so far as the boats reached,
just as was agreed upon as to locality, quan
tity and kind of stores. There is not a shad
ow of reflection upon Greely in this nor upon
anyone, and in publishing your letter you
have entirely misrepresented me. There
never was a more carefully elaborated, pains
taking, conscientious plan of work than this
both by Greely and myself, and there could
be none where a prearranged plan, upou
which everything must depend, was adhered
to with greater fidelity. Nothing could In
duce me to reflect upon Greely, but on the
contrary, the greatest praise is due him. In
reviewing the past all men see much they
wish had been different. This covers all you
or anyone can justly say iv criticism. Be
fore leaving Washington Greely impressed
upon me the absolute necessity of supporting
him literally iv the way we had prearranged
or as he might direct after reaching his
statton, saying a strong influence would be
brought to have tbe plans changed, just as
they have beeu. The responsibility under
my direction euded with the sinking of tbe
Proteus, and Lieut. Garliugton's con
duct up to that time Lad been per
fectly efficient. A well recognized
custom of tlie service makes it improper for
Garlington or myself to publicly discuss the
actiou of the court of inquiry. This rule
equally applies to the counsel of both. Not
does it call for great astuteness to see, in the
light of past events, wherein the plans oui_iit
to have been better at first, so as to have met
after occurrences. Would it be just to bold
to personal account a commander who, in
battle or obedience to duty, hau drawn the
fire of the enemy by his own well ducted
volleys from which brave men were killed.
Your efforts seem to be of this nature. I
fail to see a_>y sufficient reason for your writ
ing mc the letter to which this is a reply, or
in yonr becoming my, accuser when you be
came Garlington 's counsel.
(Signed), W. IJ. Hazkn.
Ml>_'Vi_Al'<;__.ls to I" RTS.
18_)75. 6. IL Dodge vs. P. IF. Perry.
IWiso. John W. Gilger vs. William Schul
1.v.174. F. C. 1.-rrv fc Co. v.-. Jeremiah
IB9Bi_ Lorenzo Gwink, appellant, vs. The
St. Paul and Northern Pacilie, respondents.
ISO VS. John 11. Kerr.ck v s . Harry S.
Estate of Alonzo -J. Brown, petition for
settlement and distribution : hearing Sep
Estate of Israel Nelson, deceased: letters
of administration issued to Louis Qayner.
Estate of Daniel Dohner, licensed to sell
[Before Judge Bailey.]
Peter Anderson, drunkenness; committed
for five day.
M. Johnson, drunkenness; committed for
E. Roberts, drunkenness; paid a fine in
Jdßn Campbell, drunkenness; committed
for live tiays.
Frank Anders, drunkenness; paid a fine
V.". O. Williams, drunkenness: paid a fine
Frank Johnson, drunkenness; committed
for five days.
Thomas Jones, vagrancy; sentence sus
Thomas Carl, drunkennass: sentence sus
T. Foley, vagrancy; committed for twenty
John Welch, vagrancy; sentence sus
Thomas Nelson, vagrancy; sentence sus
Alfred Ford, disorderly conduct; paid a
fine ln $7.50.
Benjamin Rosley, larceny; hearing July
John Riley, assault and battery; paid a
fine in $9.
Mark Ryan, drunkenness; sentence sus
William Jone3, larceny : held to grand jury
in $500 bail.
Eugene Failey, larceny: hearing July 29.
Frank Pozter, larceny; hearing July 29.
T. Canteny, James Parker, Mark Gorman,
charged with an assault with a dangerous
weapon ; hearing August 1.
Mnrdered in Cold Blood.
Kansas Citt, Mo., July 36. — Robert Lo
gan, an inoffensive mechanic, was shot dead
by Edward Sneed, a dissolute character, in a
saloon on Twenty-Third street, to-night.
Tbe crowd procured a rope and threatened
lynching, but the officers hurried the mur
derer away before they could execute the de
FUNDS FOR ELECTORAL VOTES.
Chairman Jones to Purchase Ohio,
West Virginia antl Florida for
f Special Telegram to the Globe. |
New York, July 26. — A Harrisburg dis
patch to the San says Benjamin Franklin
Jones, chairman of Republican national
committee, has fully decided on his plan of
the campaign. He intends to make an effort to
carry Florida and West Virginia, and wiH
exhust every resource to secure the vote of
Ohio in October to the Republicans. An in
timule personal aud political friend of Mr.
Jones said that the chairman had set his
heart on these results. He does not conceal
the fact that the old starlwarts who formerly
performed the work and contributed the
money are alienated this year,
and will do neither. Mr. Jones
is not discouraged, however,
he confidently expects to raise more money
than has been raised in Pittsburgh for polit
ical purposes. He will head the subscription
himself with $100,000. Campbell Herron,
who has not heretofore been active In politics,
subscribed $10,000. Ed. Byers, who was a
delegate from the Twenty-third district,
puts down $10,000, aud Calvin
Wells, proprietor of the Philadelphia
Press and elector at large iv the ticket, adds.
$10,000. Thomas M. Bayne, member of
Congress and Byer's colleague, in the conven
tion will contribute liberally, und John Chal
font, of the iron firm of Spang & Chalfoat,
has subscribed $10,000. These men have
never heretofore been liberal, and their gen
erosity this year is caused by the impression
that the Cameron crowd are inclined to talk
The Colorado Freight Pool.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. I
Chicago, July 26. — While the uncertainty
regarding the attitude of the Chicago aud
Missouri river lines to the new agreement of
the Colorado pool roads to advance Colorado
freight rates still continue? to un unpleasant
degree, yet there is manifested a disposition
on the part of all Missouri river connections
to work /v harmony with the arrangement
made between the roads west of the river. A
dispatch was received yesterday from the
general manager of one of the Chicago lines
stated t'us-t he had reasons to believe that
there would be no difficulty in making ar
rangements favorable to a satisfactory con
summation of the agreement.
Commissioner Vining says he will proba
bly not know until to morrow what action the
association will take. President Cable will
then have returned and tbe other managers
would have expressed themselves by that
Traffic Manager Goddard, of the Santa Fe,
arrived to-day from the cast, but knew very
little about the new Colorado agreement. He
thought that the Union Pacific must
have given positive assurance that it could
control its eastern connections on the other
lines would not have become parties to the
new deal. The whole thing hinges appar
ently upon ti"-' disposition by the agreement
ofthe St. Louis and San Francisco line. If
this road is a party to the compact there
seems to be little doubt that it will be con
curred in by all lines west of Chicaso and
St. Louis. Something more, definite will be
known about the situation on Monday.
The Duluth & Irou Range.
ISpecial Telegram to the Globe. |
Duluth, Minn.? July 20.— Tbe Duluth it
Iron Range railroad was completed to-day
from Agate Buy to the. Vermillion iron mines,
a distance of sixty-nine miles. The road is
well built, laid with stfel rails and finely
equipped. It runs through a fine country
and "at Vermillion strikes the richest iron
mines and one of the most beautiful lakes in
the country. Miuers have been at work for
some time taking out ore and shipments will
Belfield's Freight Traffic.
fSpeclal Telegram to the Globe. |
Belfielu. Dijk., July 20. — Five carloads of
Black Hills freight were shipped to this point
to-day from Medora aud 100,000 pounds of
mule aud bull transportation has left Medora
for hero. A big bull train leaves here loaded
for Deadwood to-day and others are now load
Northwestern Railroad Earnings.
I Special Telegram ti> the Globe. J
Chicago, July 26. — The earnings of the
Chicago __) Northwestern for the third week
in July were for 188_jt, 1152,500; 1883, $50..,
-000.decrease, $53,500. The earnings of the
Milwaukee & St. Paul for the third week in
July were for ISS4, $140,000; 1883. $413,700:
Increase, $20,204. The earnings of the St.
Paul <fc Omaha for the third week of July
were for 1884, $105,400; ISS3, $108,300;
Comniissioner of Labor Statistics
f Special Telecram to the Globe. |
Washington, July 26. — The appointment
of the commissioner of the new bureau of
labor statistics will not be made until after
l'n sldent Arthur's return to Washington
about the middle of August. It is under
stood Mr. M. F. Holdermuu, of Illinois will
be appoiuted commissioner.
Everybody Knows It.
When yoa have Itch, Salt Rheum, Gail*, o
Skin eruptions of iu;v kind, and tho Piles, the
you know without being told nt it, A, P. \\ ilk'jj
B. & E. Zimmerman and E. Stieric.the drugsisfl.
will Bell you Dr. Bosanko's Pile remedy foi Kty
cents, which i-llordo immediate relief. A suie
A New Disease.
CmcAOO, July, 26. — The physicans at tbe
county hospital have under treatment Mrs.
Murphy, twenty-seven years old, who Is suf
fering from a horrible disease which affects
cuttle and known as the lumpy jaw. It is
in the form of an abscess on her jaw, and
was at first supposed to be an ordinary
abscess, but a microscopical examination
proves to the contrary. The abscess was
found to contain vegetable pnrisitos identi
cal with those found ln the abscesses on cat
tle. It Is supposed to have been caused by
eating meat from cattle having disease. An
operation will be performed Tuesday and the
case excites some interest, as it is the tir»t
one reported In the United states.
The Beunett-Mackey Cable.
Chicago, July 26. — G. D. Roberts, who is
interested financially in the Bennett-.Mackey
Atlantic cable, says the cable will be ready
for public service October Ist. One cable is
already finished and the other will be com
pleted on tbe abo ye date. Tbe cost of the
cable will reach seven million dollars. The
rat». for cablegrams will be materially less
than by tbe old cablef but how much less
Mr. Roberts declined to say.
A company has been organized to lay a
cable from Brazil to New Orleans, via 8t
Thomas, whicb is to cost three millions, and
which will work in connection with the Bcn
Official .Notification Tuesday.
Albany, July 26. — Gov. Cleveland's time
is occupied to-day with matters of routine at
the executive chamber. Among the callers
was Gen. Rosencrans. The committee of
notification is expected Tuesday morning.
The formal notification will take place at the
executive mansion at 3:30 Tuesday. Tnos.
A. Hendricks is expected in Saratoga Tues
day and he will be formally notified of his
nomination probably at that place. A large
number of distinguished Democrats from all
parts of the country will be here next week.
Late Cholera News.
Paris, July __6.— The flight of people, from
Toulon continues. It is announced tbat all
those workmen at the arsenal wbo may be
absent two weeks will be dismissed. A
cholera patient in the hospital there commit
ted suicide to-day by plunging a knife into
j his heart. Manager Konde, papal nuncio,
■ Paris, applied to Italian ambassador bere
I for pass across the frontier without being
1 subjected to quarantine regulations, but his
request was refused. The mayor of Qucrin,
who is traveling iv France, made a similar
request, which was also refused.
Tol-10-., July 26.— There were two deatha
from cholera to-day in the city, and two in
the suburbs. Total number of deaths from
cholera, 593. The exodus decreased the pop
• WANT OF FAITH.
IfX. P.Wilkes, B. & E. Zimmerman, and I!.
Stierle, the druggists, do not succeed it is not for
the want of faith. They have Mich faith in Dr.
Bosunko's Cough and Lung Syrup as a remedy
for coughs, colds, consumption, and lung affec
tions, that they will give a bottle free to each
and every one who is in need ot a medicine of
Called to the Door and Shot.
Tylek, Tex., July 27.— Joe Bailey, a ne
gro living in the southern part of the city,
was called to his door at 9 o'clock last night
and shot by Alfred Steams. He 13 dying
from his wound_i Steams during the cay
had sent Bailey two or three times an iuvitu
tion to take a walk with him, and Baily de
clined. About 9 o'clock last night Steurne
and his wife started to church. When at ar
Bailey's house, Steams told his wife to go a
certain way and he would meet her. He
theu went to Bailey's bouse, called him out
and did the shooting. He then went to
church. He was arrested and jailed to-day.
Hurt to His Heath.
A. S. Iverson, the carpenter who fell at
the Union depot on Friday morning, it is
not thought can live, his injuries are so
219,881, 223 First Are. South.
W.W. BROWN Manager
JAilliS WHEELER.. .Business & Stage Manager
WEEK OF JULY 21ST, 1884.
ANOTHER SHOWER OF
Muldoon Quartette. Emma La Manse, Lillie
Morris, .Sheffer & Blakely, Alice Jeunings, Kcldia
O'Brien, Lottie Dyencort, Millie La Fonte, Lva
Ross, Lottie Laviere, Lulu Roy, May Helton,
Lue Browniug, aud the Regular Stock Com
Matinees Thursday and Saturday afternoon at
BASE BALL PARK!
Minneapolis vs. Fort Wayne,
JULY 25, 26, 28.
Game called at 4 p. m. sharp.
100 fast Wn Aye, Son h,
(Under Northwestern National Bank,)
MINNEAPOLIS. - MINN
(_?T*Tickets sold to and from all Foreign port-.,
also drafts ou nil the principal cities of Europe.
Lands for .«ale or exchange lv Wisconsin, Min
neseta and Dakota. 1.. i 3in
H ill Cure
All kinds li.iril or soft corns, callouses nal liunlon
causing no pain or sureneu; cries instantly; win no
toll anyililnif, and never fulls to effect _. cure, l'rtce
280; liy mull, -lie. The gf-uuliie put up In fellow
wrappers and mannfaot-tred only i>y .los. R, iioffliu,
druKj-'lst and dealers in all kinds of latent Medicine..
Boot*, litrliH, Liquors, I'liitit., Oils. Vurnlßlie*
llruslies. etc. Minneapolis Mum.
31 TIM St. 3,, Minneapolis, Mini
Treat all Chronic, Nervous Diseases of
Meu and Women.
Is well known as the founder of the Montreal
(C. E.) Mium ai, iNsirn.TK, niul having given
his entire attention for the pn 1 -. twenty years to
tb treatment of chronic and special dl
eident to both sexes, his success tms produced
astonishing results, b.v Ihh method of treatment,
the suffering uru fully restored to original health.
lie would call the attention of the Sfllli ted to
tho fact of his long-Standing and well-earned
reputation, as a sutHclent assurance of Ul skill
and success. Thousands who have been under
hii treatment have felt and expressed emotions
of ': .'ituile welliiii; up from hearts touched for
the Urst time by the silken chord that whispers of
Those buffering from Ci.Urrli or Bronchitis,
riui be ..soured of v perfect cure hy his new
method of treatment.
r. S.'INNEY ran detect the slightest iliseas«
of the Chest, Lungs, or any internal organ, and
guarantees a cure In every ca-e he undertakes.
It matters not what your troubles may he,
come and let the Doctor examine your cuse. If
IT IS Otntuatl Hi: WILL ti:i.L Vol: so; ll' Nor, 111
will tell you that; for he will not uiidersake
r.icHs he is confident of affecting a cure,
lt will cost you nothing for consultation; so
please call and sa'.i.fy yourselves whether tha
doctor understands your cane.
Who may be suffering from nervous debility,
will do well _• avail themselves of tiiis, tbe
greatest boon ever laid at the altar of suffering
Dn. SJ'I.NNEY WILI. (JtAI.A.STKK T'l Towmt
Fivk llisiiKf.ii IloiXAKs for every eatt ot wvitk
naaa or disease' of any kind or character, which
he undertakes and fail* to cure. He would
theiefore Hay to the unfortunate sufferer who
niny read thia notice, that you are treading on
dangerous ground, nhen you longer delay in
lacking tb" proper remedy for your complaint.
Yon may be in the fir.-t stage— remember that
you are approach im; the last. If yoa arc border
ing on the lai>t, and ara suffering some or all of
itn 111 effects, remember that if you obstinately
preslst in procrastination, the time inuit como
when the most skillful physician can render you
bo assistance ; when the door of bops win bo
dosed against yoa; when no angel of mercy can
brin^ you relief; In DOCase has thy doctor failed
of success. Then let not despair work Itself
upon your Imagination, but avail yourself of tho
beneficial rosnlts of hie treatment before your
:- beyond the reach of medical shill, or be
fore grim death hurries you to a premature grave.
I'iß". Cured without I -.inn X nile or I. i_j.it ur
There are many at the age from thirty to sixty
who are troubled with frequent evacuations of
the bladder, often accompanied by a slight
smarting or burning sensation and weakening
the system in a manner the patient cannot ac
eonnt for. On examining the nrlnary deposits
a ropy sediment will often be found, and tome
times small particles of albumen will appear, or
the color will be of a thin, or milkisdi hue, again
changing to s dark and torpiil appear
There arc many men who die of this dilllculty,
ignorant of the cause, which is the second sta_'a
of weakness of vital organs . Dr. s'.will guarantee
a perfect cure in all sucb coses, and a healthy
restoration of these organ-.
<mly one interview reunited in the majority of
cases. Balance of treatment can be taken at
home without any interruption to business.
All letters or communication" htrictly confl
dentitl. Medicines packed so as not to excite
curiosity, and Kent by express, if full description
of case Is given, but s personal inten iew in all
Orrr b Hocb*— 9 to 12 a. m., 1 to 5 and 7to 8
p. m. Sunday, 9toIU a. in. only. Consultation