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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, October 06, 1884, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1884-10-06/ed-1/seq-5/

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MiEAPOLIS MS.
The Minneapolis office of the Daily Globe has
been removed to 213 Hcnnepin avenue.
The Daily Globe
can he fonud on sale every morning at the fol
lowing news stands:
Nieollct Hoase news stand, St. James Hotel
news Stand, J. W. Ayers, South Third street
between Nicollet and Ilenuemns avenue, W. K.
Gerrish, 001 South Washington avenue, W. H.
Stickney, 517 Cedar avenue, H. J. Worth, oppo
site Manitoba depot. Geo. A. Morse, 206 Central
avenue, E. A. Taylor. 226 Hcnoepin avenue, C.
E. Murphy, 200 Hennepin avenue, H. Uoeffner, j
1281 Washington avenue north, anil lieddcrly &
Co,, 65 Central avenue.
Democratic Judicial Convention, Fourth j
District.
A Democratic convention of the Fourth Jud j
cial district will be held at Turners hall, in tbe .
city of Minneapolis, Minn., on Wednesday, the |
Bth day of October, 1884, at 10 o'clock a. m.. for j
the purpose of considering the nomination of a ;
candidate for the office of district judge of »aid
district.
The counties In said district arc entitled to i
delegates therein as follows, viz:
Anoka S;
Hennepin 19 i
Isanti 1 |
Wright 8
W. W. McXaiu, Chairman.
Sept. 18, 1634.
The Germans of Minneapolis are unitedly
for the Democratic ticket, and the disaffected
Irishmen are falling Into line again. The
latter were ignomlnlously snubbed by the
Republicans in their county convention, but
when they asked recognition on Saturday
they were courteously received and gener
ously treated. At least one of their number
will be elected to the legislature.
At the special request of Loren Fletcher,
the Democrats arc making every preparation
to bury the congressional- corpse furnished
by him — and bury it beneath an avalanche of
Totes.
The various Democratic clubs will meet in i
a mass meeting one night this week. Let it
be a rally of the biggest magnitude.
The Hcnnepin county Democratic plat
form is brief and to the point.
MINNEAPOLIS GLOBULES.
The Sixth ward Democratic club meets this
rrening.
The board of trade will hold a meeting thi3
Horning.
Sid C. France is billed for the Fence
Opera house.
The sacred concert in the Columbia last I
evening drew largely.
The city council will hold an adjourned
session Wednesday evening.
It was a quiet Sabbath. The churches were
well attended, and many were out driving.
Mr. Smith the great roller skater of Chi- j
cago will be at the University roller rink to
night.
A meeting of the Swedish Democratic
club will be held in the ofliee of Capt Sweu
son this evening.
The Democratic ticket placed in nomina
ion at Turner hall on Saturday suits every
class of citizens to a T.
The Father Matthew T. A. society held a
regular weekly meeting in Catholic Associa
tion hall at 5 o'clock last evening.
The Fourth ward Cleveland, Hendricks
and Mcrriman club will hereafter hold meet
ings on Friday evenings over Elliot's, on
Nieollet avenue.
The city pastors will discuss matter per
taining to religion and temperance this
morning. It is not known whether or not it j
is the Intention of the pastors to take part in
polities in this campaign.
Officer Kirkham yesterday arrested one of
the thugs who* held up Nicholas Mcllenry,
from Kanton, Dakota, on Saturday night to
the tune of $St and an empty revolver. The
revolver was recovered but no money was
found on his person.
Officer Kirkham yesterday arrested two
men, who could not give their names, on
Suspicion of being concerned in Saturday
night's robbery on the hay market. The re
volver which was taken from the man
robbed was found in their possession, which
was the occasion of the arrest.
Yesterday the body of a Swede named A.
11. Lee, who died on Saturday from typhoid
fever, at 1428 South Washington avenue.
Was placed in the morgue at the instance of
the coroner. The remains had received no
attention and were in a bad state of decom
position. The face was covered with blood
which had oozed from the nostrils and
mouth.
The Minneapolis Tress club held an inter
esting meeting yesterday, with President
Palmer in the chair. Dr. A. A. Ames was
introduced as a newly elected member, and
hi- addressed the club briefly. The report of I
the executive committee respecting securing j
club rooms, which had been laid on the table '
at a previous meeting, was called up and the
matter was recommitted with instructions
to look up quarters and report at the Octo
ber meeting. a book ease was ordered to |
accommodate the library. The names of
four applicants for membership were laid
upon the table under the rules.
The ( til i ii- .
Business hag not been particularly rushing
at the vaudeville the past week, jet it can
not be said that business was bad nor un
profitable. The program was perhaps]
mediocre, but it gave unmitigated satisfac
tion. Hall and Hoev, the black face teas;
and dauce tenm hay« been the drawing card.
This week Manager Brown has secured an
entirely new, original an i novel feature in
the specialty business. Miss Vintia Vardean ''
will do a skip np> dance on roller skates.
It i- ii difficult feat, and this artist lias mas
tered it.
A RUNAWAY mokt<;a».i
Emery, the ITatter, Emulate* the Amerlmn
F.ngle it nil Files An .11/ trim Hi* Entire
.Stnrk <>/' <"»»«/■«.
Emery, the hatter, who had it store at 110
South Washington avenue, is charged with
working a sharp scheme. LSpabrhelda
mortgage on the stock In the sum of $100,
and yesterday he was astonished to fiud tLut
the store had be» vacated and the mort
gager bad absconded. Investigation showed
that between the hours of 1 aud 2 yesterday '
Moraine, Emery had packed up his goods
aud yesterday he shipped them over the Min
neapolls A Si. Louis road for the south. It
wa» also framed that the wily hatter
boarded the train .it Cedar Lake.
A- soon as he made the discovery, the un
happy mortgagee made application to tue
authorities for a search warrant in his vain ;
hope to gain thereby a temporary possession
of tbeguods, Sat it was Sunday and the al
ternative waa denied him. He is not en
tirely discouraged, however, and will make
another legal attempt to-day.
lUIU.HK.S IOKU.VUD.
Defectives (Jlmmcb ami ijuhtlnn Capture m !
I'nir — Benson Bros. CtuthiHij Mum J'il
frreih
On Saturday cfchi burg'.ar* broke into
Benson Bros, clothing store, at No. 225 South
Wa#hincton avenue, and pilfered i; of $200 '
worth of jewelry, and furnishing eood*. Yes
terday morning detectives Gleason and Quin- ■
lan obtained a slight clue and worked it lot ;
all there was in it, and with success. They '
spotted their men and shadowed them. In
an open lot in South Minn«*polis the booty :
bad beon planted, and the detectives fot i
l«jwed them and discovered them iv tbe art
of lifting It. Then? were two of the crook*. ;
and they »f re eooa after lodged in lira I o iyid j
U»e entire booty recovered. One prisoner Is
a negro and the ether ••> white san Cup- j |
ptweU to hail from Chicago, } ,
REST IN PEACE.
The Lodjje of : Sorrow Held by the
Scottish Kite Masons Yesterday.
Eloquent Orations Delivered Upon the Lives
of Two Late Brethren.
The Scottish Bite Masons of Minneapolis,
under southern jurisdiction, held a
lodge of sorrow at Armory hall yesterday
afternoon in commensuratiou of the late
Grove B. Cooley, of Minueapolit,* and Rev.
Geo. L. Chbse, of Faribault, the first lodge
of sorrow, we believe, ever held in the
northwest in which the public has been in
vited. At 2 o'clock in the afternoon the
large auditorium was comfortably filled with
an audience composed principally of the
prominent masons and their ladies. The
seats were arranged in a circle and in the
center was a catafalque, richly draped and
decorated with choice flowers. The ceremo
nies, which were quite lengthy, were very im
pressively rendered, the darkened room and
the solemnity of the occasion combining to
make particularly effective one of the most
interesting of masonic rites. The music by
the quartette from St. Mirk's church, Mrs.
J. J. Cavey, soprano; IfUs Shlpman, alto;
Prof. J. Pitton, tenor; Weed Monroe,
basso, and Al Shuey, w.is especially fine.
The officers composing the lodge were:
John A Schlener, senior warden.
J. M. Williams, junior warden.
C. C. i. viand, master of ceremonies.
C. C. Brand, senior deacon.
A. Z Levering, junior deacon.
C. 11. Ben ton," orator; Rev. T. B. Wells,
chaplain.
There were present also Grand Master H.
R. Denney, Grand Commander A. M.
Shuey, Grand High Priest E. D.rmott.
At the conclusion of the ritualistic cere
monies, C. 11. Benton delivered Uie follow
ing eloquent oration up is the life and char
acter of Grove B. Cooley, whom he had
known intimately as a friend, Mason and
citizen :
THE FUNERAL OUATIOX.
Worshipful Blaster: We have just been
told by you that, in .speaking oi an deceased
brother, we should recount ouiy his virtu
and his good deeds, and let his faults an i er
rors be forgiven and forgotten, for as Masons
ire desire Uiat the good a brother may have
done shall .live after him uud the evil be in
terred with his bones.
You have reminded us that each one of
the brethren whose memory we have met
here to revere was human a<;d consequently
that while living he, like all of us, had hi.;
faults and committed errors. You have not
told us how we, being also human, can pro
perly distinguish between that which was
good and that which was bad. No mortal
man can properly pays judgment up his
fellow man. All human judgment lt> uncer
tain. No man is entirely tree from passion
or perfectly upright or wholly impartial.
Every man lacks something of wisdom.
If 1 should attempt to say of one who has
gone, in this my brother acted wisely, or in
this be did wrong, I would thereby assume
full knowledge of ail bis surroundings, ail
trials and' temptations, all his cares and bur
dens, all tiose influences which impelled
him In do whatever he did, and I woo . also
assume to be better than iie, to occupy a
higher plane of morality and to have greater
ability end more perfect' skill in detecting
evil and recognizing good.
If I should do this, He who is my judge
would say to me. Mortal man, that I — am —
holier — than — thou feeling, which you have,
la a greater sin in my right than the act
which you think to condemn in another. If
I should attempt to weigh a brother's acts in
the balance, the good la one scale and the
bad in tin other, I should, I know, find I ot.i
that my scale beam was inaccurate and that
my judgment was at fault, when I attempted
to distinguish what to put on the side of the
good and what on the aide of the bad. It is
only lie who is infallible that can safely
criticize a man ' 6 acts or conduct.
lam forced, therefore, to believe, worship
ful master, that yon meant In your Instruc
tions to us only that we, in speaking of those
bn thcren who have gone away to be seen
among us in this world no more forever,
should remember thai in every man's life,
while there i-> something of evil, there is also
much of good. That we should speak gen
erally of the good, hoping that he who alone
can, with unerring judgment, distinguish
right from wrong has already forgiven the
among. i.*.
I am asked at this time to speak in memory
of our deceased brother. Grove B. Cooley,
who died at bis home in Minneapolis on Au
gust 20, 1884. A warmer or truer friend than
he, I ever had. He was speedily carried
down the swift current of time to th;- end of
the journey of life, and lie reached the ocean
of eternity in the far beyond just a little in
advance of us.
It is said by one more eloquent than I that
••time, like a river flows silently and inces
santly by us, and a little way onward falls
into the ocean of eternity. We are as the
leaves of a tree upon its banks, leaves that
arc continually tailing, one by one, and be
in;: carried way by the swift current. '
To-day we hang above the banks of thfi
river. The weak, frail Stem which holds us
to this life may break at any moment in the
slightest breeze. To-morrow or the next day,
we too will fall and follow him and all who
have gone before! into that same broad,
boundless ocean in the far beyond.
Our brother dud. It was but the drop
ping of a leaf. While we here revere bin
memory and wish him "bon voyage" i B
that boundless ocean, we may well turn
back and see something of the journey he
made down this river of Time.
Grove B. Cooleywas bora in Attica, New
York, on December 10, 1837. Posasssed of
rare natural mental power*, he acquired a
liberal education. He removed to Wiscon
sin in 1850, where, at the age of twenty-six,
bis ability as a scholar commanded for him
a place as one of the leading professors of
it'}"'" college, which ; lace he filled from 15."»3
!'>'.■>- wilb credit to himself end honor to
the institution. In ISSS, ho, having com
menced tin- sit! iv of the iaw at th" age of Si
while in New York, and having always had
an ambition to be a lawyer, removed to
Minnesota, and locating at Manto:ville en
gaged in the practice of Ms much loved pro
fession, the law. In his practice he caloed
a promlucnt rank among the leading law
yer* of Minnesota^ Ciied by the people to
Oflce he served them faithfully and will, a*
a leading member of the board of education
of Mantorville, as county attorney, and as
judge of probate of Do.li:e county, and In the
state legislature, wh;re be was chairman of
the judicial committee. In i?rj he
removed to Minneapolis, where
he entered upon and continued
in an s-zteaafve and lucrative practice ..it;;
1874. when '■■■ became JuJge of the munici
pal court of the city of Minneapolis. In
tins jtosition he did ulne lons, vemtj vcars of
Lard labor, vitlch overtcxt-d bt» slrrnlrtii and
told M'vvrdy up- n his health. Having by
nature a rare jui.iial miiid, wiiich bad beea
overtaxed by twenty-six years of study acd
active practice, he, when he enterrd'upon
the ii:sobar.;e of the aelivc duties of juj^f,
waa well fitted to adora the txEchnl ar.v
court iv our land. 11 - services in tnat por
tion were iuva.uabK-. It was hard to fiil vis <
place. He wore himself out in the service, i
His strength having partially failed Lim, ho i
assin engaged in, acd continued with re- j
rair&able success, the active practice of tbe '
law until bis ivt Bkkncso.
II - Masonic age dates from IS5<5, when b" !
was -..a.'., a master ma^on in Ripon LoU»e, j
Wisconsin. He wa* a diligent M*»onic stu- '
lent, and soon acquire <l the 83-r^lled higher j
degrees, including tin* Thirty- second degree!
of the Accirnt and Accepted
Rite, undvr who^e aaspiees this cerereyny
is hut held. As master of his lodge, as
most worshipfrl crand master of iinictTjta. :
aschaiimanuf ass committee on Mason i>
juri*{ :ui<tcnce, in the grand lodga as most
illustrious grand master of Minnesota, as
chairman of th? afasaJHec on Eon ii:n corres
pondence of the grand cosncil of Minnesota,
a* well as in the various other responsible
position* he has filled, he made and has Ictt
a Masonic record which is already written
and of which we may all feel p oad.
He was always stadions and his was a
rrady pen. He left writings both in prose j
and in verse »i worthy of pahlkaiioc. and
which contain much that will tome time
prove valuable to those who eorrive him.
As a aan and as a Mason, he was of the
mo*t c-'nia: disposition. Say what else of
him you can. juivjy his was a bur. noble,
g«nerocs Lean. He was natural! v most kind
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, MONDAY MORNiNG.OCTOBEK « 1884.
and sympathetic, lie always bad a smile of
genuine joy for anyone whom he saw blest
With prosperity, or a tear of real sorrow for
anyone upon whom be saw the world frown.
He always loved his fellow men.
Ills was a Ion? life, and yet he did not
reach that age which one of his naturally
strong constitution would be expected to
reach. His labors bore heavily upon him
Slid besides — of us knows perhaps ha.
had secret cares, sorrows, and burdens,
which, unknown to the world, he was
I obliged to carry with him through life,
possibly, unknown to us, he had a heavy
weight hung to his heart, which dragged
him dowu, down, and held him down," till,
Banking his energies, it drove him more
hurrcdly along lowa this river of time, and
hastened the end. The end" came. He—
Ha* gone from this strange world of ours.
No more to gather Its thorns with its flowers.
>..> >n.ir.» to linger where sunbeams must fa '.>■■:
.Wheie. on all beauty, death's fingers are laid.
;Whon the summons eiimo it found him —
. ; Weary with mingling lire's hitter and sweet;
.Weary with parting and never to meat;
Weary with M>w)og and never to reap;
Weary with labor and welcoming sleep. ■
He has gone and I, in this memorial occa
sion. am enjoined to speak of him only the
; simple truth. Knowing that he was human,
: I look to tee that there was in his conduct,
; which never appear to my poor imperfect
; judgment to have been faulty. Looking, I
see dimly as through a mist what appears to
me to be a scroll. It is said by some that
1 certain accusations are there written. I try
\tor. ad them, but I cannot. I strive to peer
through tiiis mist that 1 may see who there
i in among mortal men who dares to bring
charges of shortcomings against a fellow
! man ; who there is that can say that he, situ
ated as our brother was, would have done
' other than he did. As I look, the mist,aided
j by the general warmth of brotherly love,
! burns away, and I now see clearly what, but
j for fraternal regard, would have been obscure.
I now see dearly the scroll. There are no
in.-, tl ma written there. It is held up by
i aflgure irhirh represents the cardinal virtue",
'Justice. She also holds the scales, and she
appears to be now weighing in them the
conduct of oar deceased brother. The good
in one scale is plainly to be Been. It by far
out-.vcighs the other, for its greater weight
kicks tue beam. The scale in which it is
supposed be bud la placed cannot be seen.
: The scroll which -.i, is bokiing up conceals
it as though a mantle hung before it. Upon
the scroll is written, in luminous lerters that
: can never be effaced, in one place
the w«rJs, • Masonic Charity;" in another,
"The Grave." A I else, i! Vise was written
there, has faded away. The grave baa en
closed and the broad, rich mantle of .Masonic
j churity has covered all of the faults and
i the luiOle!?, whatever that may have been,
! which our brother had.
After looking upon this picture, I most un
j hesitatingly pronounce this decree, as though
i he. had been tried before the Egyptian court
| of the dead. Our brother • being entitled to
I honorable sepulture, let his memory be en
shrined in our hearts.
At the conclusion of Mr. Benton's re
' marks li-.r. T. B. Wells, rector of St. Marks
church, proceed! to deliver the oration over
the late George L. Chase. He spoke feel-
Ing . and eulogized toe virtues of the de
ceased eloquently, touching upon the sacri
fices he had made in coming twenty years
ago aa a pioneer preacher to the then wilder
; ness of Minnesota.
Till* mi uriivs.
I
Tttonut.l 31 it, •pin/ Sitrcfetl.i Tils Father as
Orator at the Temperance 31 retinas— An
Eloquent and Forcible Address.
Market hall w.is filled to its fullest capacity
on Sunday afternoon to hear the promised
speech of Thomas B. Murphy.
The elder Murphy read a selection from the
: fifth chapter of Mark, and after exhorting the
vast audience to not be ashamed of the gos
pel of Christ, called upon the Rev. Dr.
Striker to offer prayer. •
Singing followed by the Reform club choir
and Mr. Murphy asked the audience for a
collection Of one hundred dollars. This he
did in his most comical Irish style to the
great merriment of the people.
- At this point in the proceedings
| Dr. Satterlee took a seat on the platform and
\ was greeted with applause. Mr. Murphy
stated that there would be meetings held in
the hall on Monday evening and all the
evenings of the week, and that Senator Sabin
would speak on Monday evening.
The speaker, after paying a nice compli
ment to the Irish character and to. the great
' work done by Bishop Ireland, Staled th.it he
had been separated from his family for
1 twelve years during the fourteen of his
travels as a reformer.
Thomos E. Murphy, being introduced,
spoke for an hour on the subject
of reforms. Words were inadequate
to express his feelings of respect for his
father. He had traveled with him all these
years and had learned the sincerity of his
motives, He regarded his father the best
man living. The audience might think this
egotistical, but every young man and woman
should honor their father and mother. Hr
wanted to apeak for a lew moments on
"Formation and Reformation."
Reforms hare been the order of the world
since the fall of man. All along down the
advance of time reforms had appeared to i
oppose the ever swelling tide of evil. So.on
had died in the hops of reform
and Demosthenes had thundered
acstti mas at the doors of srlckedi
But wickedness grew to sueii alarming pro
portinefl that hope died la the heart of Chris
tians b cam ofthjo crow th of infidelity, and
then come a Luther to the defence of right.
Minorities were not necessarily in the
wrong. When England became oppressive
in her dealings with the American colonies,
Wasbltij;tOD appeared to lead on to the de
fence of liberty. Slavery hud existed in
England till the days of Wilherforce. Com
promise* were failures. In America, slavery
••lily disappeared after a destructive
war. The glorious result of the war were
found in the liberation of 4.(iißi.oiH) slave*.
America wai to-«Jav regarded as the home of
liberty.
Here the speaker grew eloquent in the
thought of ultimate triumph for truth and
righteousness. If all who had already
signed the Murphy pledge should go to work
faithfully the city would ?oon lie converted,
tul men werw top apt. to live each for him
self and could find no time to sno&k to his
neighbor on this treat suhjeet. Exhorted to
agitation on tbe subject until tie
last distilery should be drowned out
by pure cold water. Sozae advocitad lejjal
reform* that be did not oppose, but the wav
to rer»eh na'Jona.l reform was for each man
to purify LiiusMf. The ranks of drunken
ness were constantly filled from tLe dass
known as moderate drinkers.
Tue speaker related some of his experience
ou t:.» rrcmt visit to Ireland. and stated Uiat
te believed fsur-tifits of the trebles of Ire
land due to strong drink. Dr. John
ston was qariteii to show that
the cbanc? from mo-lcrate drinking
to a sXaXr of drunkenness was so gradual tiat
thl Tictim wx« uaconst-iou* of his danger. t
He violated no confidence in lUttnc that
McCullough had lost his reason through the
power of fitronz drink. Tuts information
,b> had received from the manager of the
troup? ' employing the unfortunate actor.
\VLi:.ky eo«t tLe nation $900,000,000 an
nually. Bread co«t bnt 000.000. The
duty of every Christian ■■ -- to " -- up and
say to the ram trade thus far and no
farther.
Th* speaker closed with an earnest appeal
toyocne men and woaen to go to work for
temperance. God was oo the «ide of reform
acd success miui come.
Hon. O. C. rrimao and Jud~e Root will
be the orators who will address the Third
ward Cleveland and Heudricksclabon Wed
nesday nisbt.
Base Ball Yesterday.
at xiiTArsit.
Bc*ton 0 2 0 0 0 10 0 0 3
Milwaukee* 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 i 1
.AT CtXCtVTATI.
Cincinnati I 0 0 0 • • 0 > *— C
National .....0 0 0 0 0 10 4 0 6
AT ST. LOCia.
St. Paul 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 o— l
St. Lows 0 0 0 0 « 0 0 0 o—o
At bun C::t ßi'timore 6. g«"-m ci:» 4.
SOUTHERN MINNESOTA,
Gleauiugrs of News and Items of Ma
terial Interest.
A Dally Globe Department nt Maukato De
voted to Developing and Advancing '
iLe Southern Portion or" tlio
• State.
i Tr-r office of Ihe Southern Minnesota depart
input of The Globe if In fbargo of Mr. E. F. j
linrri-tt. with headquarters at Mankato, the
business and editorial rooms being on the second
f oor 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.
i l trial Reports re m the Globe Mankato office
October 5.
JUanknto Dots,
Mr. Geo. E. Butt, who has just returned
from New York and Boston, had a grand
opening on Saturday and made a display of
the finest goods ever brought to this market.
Mrs. J. T. Lalferty has just returned from
a couple of weeks sojourn at Chicago where
she has been inspecting styles and purchas
ing a line line of millinery goods. i She will
have her grand opening during the coming
fair.
When you want the best flour in the world
buy superlative, manufactured by Hubbard
i\: Co., Mankato.
Z7ie fair.
Never before in the history of this city
have the manufacturers and business men
gathered togetner in such an earnest manner
to <lo any one thing as they have this fall to
make a success of the Southern Minnesota
Live Slock and Fair association's first annual
exhibition which transpires on Wednesday,
Thursday, Friday and Saturday of this week.
Nor is is by any means the manufacturers
and business men of Mankato city who have
taken hold of this matter but the farmers,
fruit growers ami stock breeders of the great
section of which this city is the center. The
grand opportunity which it offers for adver
tising has also drawn out the machine men
and Win. D -ering (represented by F. H.
bkillings), Mc.CormU-k (W. R. B. Smith),
! and C. Aiiltman & Co. (H. P. Jensen & Co.)
will at least construct buildings of
tiieir own and exhibit their machines in
motion. In Floral hall (which was com
pleted on Saturday) there will also be a great
many attractions. Griebel Bros, will have
their boot and shoe factory in operation and
will turn out a pair of complete boots every
thirty minutes. Pond Bros. <fc Jorgenson
wiil also have their tailor shop in operation,
and a number of other attractions will be
found within this structure. It is expected
that all the manufacturing establishments of
the city will make exhibits of their wares.
The stock display will be one of the best
ever made in southern Minnesota. The
racing will be £ood and will include many
new and novel features, chief of which will
be the three-horse tandem race between one
of them driven in this fashion to a Perry road
cart, and another similar team driven to a
one-wheeled rig carrying four men. Every
one ought to secure a season ticket who lives
in Mankato.
Orwik, •
His name was Erickson with Ole In front
of it and he tilled up on West Mankato beer
and whiskey until he thought he was sole
proprietor of th« universe and owned a half
interest in the celestial kingdom to boot. Of
ficer Young yanked him in just in time to
save him from taking possession of the town
j and dividing it up among his friends. When
i arraigned on Saturdty morning he plead
: "not guilty," solemnly avert ng that nothing
j had passed bis lips during the day but the
purest of water and his . usual portion of
ei.lTi . . Officer Young being, off duty and
asleep, Ole was remanded to his cell, in the
cage, where, during the hours that followed,
he ruminated. The result was the recollec
tion of one beer and whiskey, and alas for
his poor memory, it could not stand any fur
ther strain bo be got the usual dose after all.
Ifiitrhixiiii-Siinir.
A social event of more than the usual de"i
gree of Importance, intimation of *hich had
been rife for a number of days past, trans
pired on Saturday evening at the residence
of Dr. S. V. Snow, on South Second street,
at which the high contracting parties were:
B. T. Hutchison, of the firm of E. G. Collins
& Co., central pharmacy, and Miss Flora,
the second daughter of Dr. Snow. The wed
ding took dace at S:3O p. m., in the pres
ence of a few intimate friends, and wa?
solemnised by Rev. T. C. Hudson, rector oj
St. John's parish, Mankato. The ceremony
was the beautiful and impressive one of the
Episcopal service, the father giving the
bride away in due and worthy form.
Mr. W. P. Snow, brother of the bride, acted
in the capacity of best man and Miss Ida
Hutchison as bridesmaid. The bride was
dressed in a plain and brocaded chocolate"
! colored silk, with lace collar and natural
lowers; the groom in a dark business suit,
frock coat. The groom, Mr. B. T. Hutclri
son, came to Mankato some three years
since, and has, by his affable manner, cour
teous attention to the patrons of the estab
, lishment of which he Is a partner, and by
| virtue of being a tip top fellow anyway, won
a large circle of friends in this "city. The
! bride has also esjoji <1 the acquaintance of a
large circle of friends at borne and abroad,
and both have received from their friends I
the most flattering testimonials of the esteem
in which they are held. Below will be found
a list of gifts, end the Globe department at
Mankato joins the donors in wishing the
happy pair a smooth sea and a sky without
clouds on life's voyage thus begun together.
Silver swing water pitcher and gold lined
tup, from Mr. and Mrs. Hutchinson, Ft.
Dodge, lowa.
Decorated vase with silver holder, Miss
Alice Hutchinson, Ft. Dodge, lowa.
Two handsome oil paintings, Miss Ida
Hutcbinson, Ft. Dodce, lowa.
Silver water pitcher, Mr. and Mrs. H. P.
y«'(T»tt. EinmeUbnrg, lowa.
Silver jewel raw, Mr. and Mrs. James
Shoi-makrr, Mankato.
Set of handsomely bound Dickons' works.
Mr-..; C. Cheney, Mrs. S. T. Mcseroy, Ft.
Dixie, lowa.
Silver card case, N. M. £e£re, Minneap
olis.
Decorated pitcher and goblets, Miss Molli
Howe, Minneapolis. . vt > ..
Handsome scarf pin, in case, Mrs. E. T.
Ban, M nkatp.
Handsome piece of stataary, (by Rogers)
from groom to bride. ""-. . '
Vase and beautiful bouquet, Mrs. Henry
Fowler, Maokato.
Handsome bronze clock, Miss Lizzie Scott
BrfiJgewater, V Y.
Silver butter dish, W. W. P. McConnell. '
M-ink&to.
Bohemian class toilet cordial set with
melal fnune. O. M. Oleson, Ft. Dodge, lowa.
Morocco family Bible, from bride's father
and sisters S. F. and Amelia. Mankato.
Crayon portrait of brideV mother, from |
W. P. Suow, brother of bride, Mankato.
P>»anded brass relief-piusa frame, from I
Mi*s Nellie Pay, Mankato
Embroidered banner, from Miss Annie
Maxfield, Maakalo.
Basket of cut flowers, from Miss Msttie
Pay. Mankato.
Silver fruit basket, from Mr. sod Mrs. L-
A. Lin '. Mankato.
Silver card receiver, from Miss EUa Daw- i
ley, St. Paul.
Kensington stork, from Mr*. P. Boot, '
Mankato.
Hand painted trombone of pansies. from
Mrs. Bertha Hill. Daluth.
Basket cut flowers, from Miss Ma?zie T
Bart, Mankato.
Ducbeas lace collar, Mrs. W. Peak. Man
kato.
Plash pboto albnni, Frank Sparrow. St.
Paui.
Two damask towels, Mrs. Sue B. BenUr
St. PaoL *
La4ie*- i»ee hasMUuresJef, Miss THHe MB
ehoir. 5c Paul.
Lace tidy. Mies Kitty Wire, Mxakato.
Silver spoons, mcm- - sbHI Mid batter .
knife, B. 8. MeGrrw. West Unity, Ohio.
Ckecae cloth comfortable, from the ladies' i
society, St. Agnes guild, St. John's Parish,
Mankato.
Large plush frame mirror, Richard Jones,
St. Paul.
SHyer bouquet holder, Dr. Win. Friable,
Munkato.
Plush upholstered rocking chair, Sam
Pond, Frank aud W. 11. Pay, H. W. Robin
son, Maukato.
BAIRD'S BUTCHERY. ,
His Victims Number Five— Mnr
derer Believed to Have Gone to
Europe.
Special Telegram to the Globe. J
Omaha, Neb., Oct. 5. — The supposition
no*- is that the wholesale murder in Nance
county was committed ay 11. A. G. Baird, a
youne man for whose capture $1,000 reward
is offered. Sheriff Zibbel, of Nance county,
who has tracked him to Omaha, arrived here
yesterday evening aad makes the following
statement: After murdering Harry Perei
val, wife and child, and Hugh Mair, on
Monday night, Baird rode a horse to Fuller
ton, and there on Tuesday morning bought
a ticket for Omaha, and left on the morning
train. Whether he obtained any plunder is
not certainly known, but it is supposed that
he did, and -it is also be
lieved that he pawned some articles
of jewelry at a pawn shop in Omaha,
Young Baird was living with Percival, and
the theory now is th t while Percival was in
Fullertou on Monday afternoon, Baird com
mitted rape on Mrs. Percival, the effect of
which was a miaeurriase. Baird, seeing
what he had done, killed her and her child.
The supposition is tnat Baird then laid in
wait for Percival ami killed him on his re
turn from Fuiierton. Baird killed him near
a hay stack and let the bods lie there. When
found it was b-idly eaten by hogs. Hugh
Mair, who was also killed, lived with his
friend Furnival, half a mile from Percival's,
and it is believed that Baird killed him for
fear that he (Mair) had learned some
thing.
• Furnival was thought at first to be impli
cated with Baird, but he too was killed by the
latter, ns his body was found near the scene
of the murder in a pool of water. It was
badly disfigured and decomposed.
Baird is a bright looking young fellow,
smooth face, except alight moustache, wears
good clothing, plays pool, and drinke occa
sionally. He is an Englishman, and is be
lieved to have gone to New York, intending
to return to England. All his victims are
Erglish. Mrs. Percival's father, who lives
at Owatonna, Minn., passed through Omaha
last night en route for Nance county.
Duped Out of $30,000.
|Spe< ial Telegram 10 the Globe.]
Boston; Oct. 5. — An audacious swindle
was exposed to-day, whereby a confiding
millionaire is said to have been duped by a
state prison bird into parting with at least
$30,000. The victim is Ira T. Litchfield,
and the alleged swindler is one Chas. H.
Foster. «In 1873 Foster was sent to state
..prison for playing a confidence game
o the tune o f $70,000 'on
an old gentleman named Chadwick. He was
pardoned out in.lS77 and went into the liv
ery business. Mr. Litchfield was worth
$200,000 when he first made his acquain
tance. They formed a copartnership to
which Litchrleld contributed money and
Foster experience. Tuis was in 1577 or
1878. Foster is alleged by the police to have
stocked the stable with blooded horses and
fine equipages, for all of which Litchfield paid
hard cash. During the continuance of the
partnership he has bought 19S horses, car
riages etc., of which Mr. Lilchfield now
holds a bill of sale. He holds nothing elsef
however, for Foster has gone and nothing is
left but the walls of the barn. The horses
and carriages have all been mortgaged and
then sold, and in addition Mr. Litchfleld has
been duped Into paying his partner for a lot
of new turnouts which the latter pretended
to have purchased. The total amount o,
Foster's booty is said to be $30,000.
Chanfrau's Funeral.
Long Branch. Oct. 5. — The funeral sev
vices of the late Chanfrau, the actor, wen
held this afternoon' at Cbanfrau's cottage,
Cedar avenue. The attendance was large.
Among those present were Mrs. Ettie Hen
derson, Hon. John. E. Lanniuc, Mrs. Dr.
John P. Hemberton, Charles Parsloe, Mrs.
John Hoey, Lewis and Charles Leland, ex-
. Congressman James L. Gallagher, of Con
necticut, C. W. Tayleure, for fifteen year
an intimate friend and manager of the dead
actor, the members of Mr. Chanfrau'a com
pany, Mai May Tayleure,Col. Alston Brown,
Mr. and Mrs. John Drew, of Daly's theater,
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. P. Boniface, Jr., and
many other members of the theatrical pro
fession. The pall bearers were Managers
McVicker, of Chicago; Albaugh, of Balti
more; Henderson, of Jersey City; Oliver
Dowd Byron. Charles Gaylor, Manager Me
Olenncn. of Boston, and Edward TlHon, the
actor. . Rev. E. I). Tompkins, of St. fames.
Episcopal church, Long Branch, officiated.
The remains were Interred in the cemetery
at Bruncbburg.
■ The Work of Train Wreckers,
Topeka, Kan., Oct. 5. — As the passenger
train which left Kan.-. City at 10 p. m. Sat
urday night on the'Sauta Fee railroaJ reached
a point one mile east of Emporia junction,
the engine struck an obstruction in the
shape of a cross tie which had been placed
on the track. It pushed it lengthwise be
tween the guard mil and outside rail In th«
bridge across a small stream and passed on
safely, but a freight train following was
thrown from the track, wrecking the engine
and nine cars. The fireman, named Scott,
was crushed and killed under the engine,
and the engineer slightly wounded. It i
supposed the cross tie was put on the track
for the purpose of wrecking the passenger
train. The Atchison, Topeka iV San ta Fee
roid will to-morrow offer a reward of $1,000
lor the apprehension and conviction of the
guilty parties. Tiie governor will a.'- be
asked to oiler a reward of {5,000 in addition.
He Hit the~B7rdT~
ISpccial 7*elcirram to tne Globe. I
Owatonna, Minn Oct. 5. — Rudolph
Busngardiner, living about twenty miles cast
of here, near Mantorville, committed suicide
yesterday afternoon. He 1 •> ■',: his rifle ami
Informed bis mother he was going out
to shoot a bird. He was found this morning
about forty rods distant from bis
borne. With a bullet bole through his bead.
A coroner's inquest was held, aad the evi
deuce clearly showed that Urn shooting was
not accidental. Buzngardiner bad been a.
drinking roan, and was partially under the
influence of liquor at the time be shot him
self. He was twenty-two years of age.
Cotton Factories Closing*.
PiTTsnrßG.'Oct. — The closing of all
cotton tact- • in this city and vicinity in I
sequence of the scarcity of water throws
COXTKACT WORK.
Relaying PaTemeatoa Jactaeii Street
Omen or the P.oakd or Prstic Work*. I
Citt or >-■ Paci, Minn., Ott. 4. 1«*. i
Sealed bids will be received b7 the Board of !
Public Work* in aul for the corporation of the
City of St. Past Minnesota, at their office in
Mid c::y. until 12 m. on toe SOth day of Octo
ber, A. I). 1534, for reUjfng pa-emeut on Jack- ■
•on «;rcet, between »ooth line of Fourth (4th)
street and Seventh <Ttb» street, with pine block*
and the ronetrnetioc of cra&iie curb* on both
*Me* of said t treet between »aid point* in said
city, according to p!aas aad specifications on tie
in the office of *ai<i Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties in a ram '
of at least area*/ (70) per cent, of the gross j
amount bid. mist accompany each bid.
The said Board resenre* the ri^bt'to reject any '
or tad*.
JOHN FAREIXGTOX, President.
OfSdal:
' B. L. Gosxax, Cleric Board of Pablic Works.
tmm
out of employment over 700 men, women
and children, nearly all of ' whom are ac
tually suffering from the want of the I neces
sities of life. . .
Twenty-Nine to Twelve.
To the Editor of the Globe:
" Litciu'ield, Oct., — At the hotel this
noon at dinner in which there were ' forty
one a vote was taken on candidate for con
gress. , Donnelly received twenty-nine and
the major received twelve. Jack Lauder
dale of St. Paul, counted the votes.
MYODRfiMMPOffDEEIHAYi
Brands advertised ah absolutely pure
COIVTAinr A.UMOIVZA.
HE TEST:
Place a can top down on a hot stove until heated, thea
remove the cover and smell. A chemi»t will not be re
quired to detect the presence of ammonia.
DOES NOT CONTAIN AMMONIA.
ITS HIULTHFui.\KBS HAS NEVER BitKH QIKSTIOSED.
In a million homes for a quarter of a century it haa
stood the consumers' reliable test,
THE TEST_OF_THE CVEM.
PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.,
MAKERS OF
Dr. Price's Special PlQvnTiiifrrT+rQpto
xi nibu 5 uyublal ilarUlilig, Mildbloi
Tfacilnmgnt,mo>t delltloas and natnrml known, and
Dr. Price's Lupuiin Ye&si Sims
For Light, Healthy Bread, The Best Dry Hop
. Yeast in the World.
FOR SALE BY GROCERS.
CHICAGO. ; -T: v ST. LOUIS.
O ontle
Women
/ Who want glossy, luxuriant
and wary tresses of abundant,
beautiful Hair mast use
L¥ON'S KATUATRON. Thi:
elpcant, cheap article alway
makes the Hair crow freel;
and fast, keeps it from falling
oat, arrests nni*. cures gray
nfss, removes dandruff and
itching, makes the Hair
strong, giving it a ending
tendency and keeping it in
my desired position. Bean
ifiil, healthy Hair is (he sure
?sult of using Xathairon,
||M mrm.
OT^^Jtl.Y'S'^^S lsa type of catarrh
%}¥J*RtAhl PA\.V*»^ : having pccnliarsymp
¥G4>^ c-i^lr cow tome ll is ■"ended
MSB&Afißi'it&i*. M fbv an inflamed con
s3^vCo7«r/ . HFAn: <litirin of the lining
EgrSw*- - LO/frsfy r*k membrane of the
7 HAYFEVER fi?it ff nostrilß « tear-ducts
4s*/ cy •? &>/$ ail<l throat, affect in;:
%&> . .4^*iT ( A !i ' c '" llir9 - ll ' r ' '
ygf / ' vi Ip'''"j1 p'''"j mucus is Becreted,
;IHL, t _ J .r\^'C i -* the discharge is ao-
W£j&ir vft-^o^V%L - corapanied with a
K &itts&2&^9p\^^Z burning sensation
n^t'^CO^W^*^* There are severe
>jp»; -y V^^^ U3JV. ppasm« of Fneezlna;,
" ■-' *j? —£??■" *2 «fj* P* frfi'npnt atta'ks of
, . * f iiVfcli. headache, watery and
inflamed ->vp».
Cbe^m ■".»••>' I* a remedy fonnded on a correct
diagnose of «b'* 4i*MH and can be depended
upon- 50c at druggists, 60c by mail. Sample
bottle' by mail 10c.
_ ■ELY HROTHEKS, Druggists, Owego, N. Y.
— <:*< This BELT or Keijener
- -...., , ~^is» lor is mad ? expressly for
■•'>/)B^>viipC-MttlN\ ""' cure °f derangements
vn r UHtty of the generative or,'aa3.
'^LCARJCvSIiT^ There no mistake ai>out
'•»►' ' POR\ -i? thin instrument, tho con
\^3tv^~o^i — ~ r ?y i/ tinuou* utream of EURO
.^■■4 V-r^t't-V^'^ TUICITY permeating
+**,> ':* 'j-tl'- thmngh the parts mnst
'r.W^^^- restore them to henlthy
*"'""- action. Do not confound
biiwith Electric Delta advertised to cure all iIU
| rom head to toe. ill*, for the ONE specific pur
oie. For circnlars gi- in? fnll information, ad
reiaC'heever Electric Belt Co.. 103 Washington
klreet, Chicago,
I
@4?* li i}'i'"~h i te-i*<-»L. Protection. No
aflVl E.I 1 & fo*m> Mllii m******
against chills and
jW C£UEaAT£3^ a ß^) fever and other
v diseases of a ma
._ Innnl type eziata
it' V^W J- > *-?Ti »* "" " l '' r ' ' ' r *
iWfil j?&£\ Stomach Bitters.
| yWf&F^.~ ' ll relieves connl-
J^jCcZ^^S. •-<**§ Potion, liver dig
orders, rbeuma
jiHG&i&r". \JEsSm tlsm, kidney and
; -'^^*^t^tojßrfi«t : tladdcr ailment*
~l&^' r '>^ : &&£*£F¥ Kith crtn:nty and
< ?t?»«i^^^SsK3 1 promptitude. A
XJfc^s?g|£*®l3^ change M gratify
w^ ' — '"^^ in^' u» it is com-
P^i. STOMACH Pe te ' f oon to!je »
OITVIfMS pla<e in tIK " "•'
- E«B»^^ pearance, as well
• * **■" us the sensation,
of the wan and haggard invalid who used this
standard promoter of health and strength.
For sale by all Druggists and Dealers generally.
SNEEZE! SNEEZE !
/•^pe^^ SSKV.'/.E, nntll yonr
XT ■ V^^ head eecms ready to
f* +*i'i{'j % °ft' until your nose
and ereß discharge ex-
JBNEKZE. yonr
hiad teuin ready to
fl.- i.ff: uiitil your nose
and eye a dlc-har^c ex
ttmtm quaiiiitifH of
vv\l i^S^V^V- thin ' irri'ntlnif, watery
laid; until your head
Vll' c= -> '/ 1 \A aches, mouth and |
\_Z^v ' IJP throat parched, and I
f*/ blood at fever he«. :
X• V (* J This is an Attire <a-
I'^"-"""^•/\ 0 tarrh, and is instantly
V^ relieved by a single
dote and permanently cured by one bottle of
SaXFOBO'D l!i:,i Cube TOB. CiTAKr.H.
t'oiuj.'.ti*' Treatment with Jniialrr $1 00.
One bottle 1.'.-vii -.li'iirr. onebqx Catarrhal Sol
vent, and one Improved Inhaler, in one package,
may now be had of all dru?t;i*ts for 21.00. Ask
for t*xroi:i/« Radical Cukz.
"The only absolute i«r>eciflc we know of."
Iftt. Tkmm. "The best we bare found in a life
time of suffering." — Dr. Wlgj'iH. Bottom.
"After a lo:ig strangle with Catarrh, the Radical
Ccrs haa conquered." — li«t. 8. »'. Monroe,
LtaUtj-ii-'jk. Pa. "I have not fonr.d a case that
I It did not relieve at once."' — Lee, Man
| chttltr, Matt.
V tt»-- Pro; »nd Ch m*c«l To., Konton.
/» f\\ I I/JCS For the relief and prevention.
V -; *vP t:f. rjfSTASTTITWAITJ.iI:;), of
\S^\i/// nacnmatlsm,^ Xenral^-la, Scisi
vJvVTfcM^^. ><•»• Cough*. Col«!«, Weak Bark.
-»J^^. JL&I Sioaach, and Bowels. -Shoot .
-r y^-— t," - Paias XnmtincH, Ilynleria, ;
ySz&ZyS^ Ftm&le p » iue ' Pa!pi:ation,
/y/%*Z*fi>~\ I'r.'p«rp.«U, Liver Complaint,
/tLECTPJCv\ *'•■'■■>■'* Fever, Malaria, and
Pi'a'^l-o^ Epidemic*, nse CollisV
*»ASTe.l^* Plasters ran Elzctbic Bat
ttkt combined with a - Porous Pla«tzb) and
laagh at pain, Me everywhere.
GIBRiAGE MISUFiCTORY,
AND REPAIR BHOP.
STRICKLAND A WILSON, Proprietor*.
•f So. 11', Third Ktrret South
Hare purchased this eitabliftbm<-nt of M. Z.
May on. axd will do first-class work at bottom
1 *****- 874-303
Minneapolis I Advert mm ts.
THEATRE OOMIQTJJS.
810, 331,523 First Are. §*«•*.
W.W. BROWN Tilanairei
JAHIiS WiIKKLEK. . .Dnslness i. Hugo ilu^ajei
WEEK OP OCTOBER 6th, XBtM.
liilEiffil!
Kennedy and Bryant, Pauline Claw, Vintle
Valdean, \Azz\a Sholton, Irene Soramera. Hall <fc
Hi ey, Kd Kern «dy and Leslie, £v»
Ross, SamYagor. * rank ie Scott, Lottie Laviere,
James Wheeler, ana the Regular Stock Com*
pany.
Matinees Thursday and Saturday afternoon at
2:BUo'clocfc.
tSTPOPULAR PRICES
LEIBIfI'S COM REMOTER.
Every bottle warranted to cure hard corn*
soft corns, bunions, warts, callous**, mole», etc,
without pain. Sold by all druggists at 50c par
bottle.
CROSMAN A PLUMMER, druggists, Minne
apolis, originators, sole manufacturers and pro
prietors of .the only genuine Leibio's Cob*
Removes in America. Look out for frauds.
206»
~~~~~~ MEDICAL.
. , __
T% ft B '■■'■' *
• 31 TIM St 1, Mmneapalis, Mini.
Treat all Chronic, Nervous Diseases of
Meu and tVujueu.
DR. SPINNEY
la well known as the founder of the Montrea
(C. E.) Medical Institute, and having given
his entire attention for the past twenty years to
I the treatment of chranic and spatial diseases in
cident to both sexes, hie success has produced
astonishing results. By his mtthed of treat
ment, the suffering are fully restored to original
health. He would call the attrition of the
afflicted to the fact of his leag-staadlng and
well-earned reputation, as a sufficient assurance
of his skill and success. Thousaads who have
been under his treatment have felt and expressed
emotions of gratitude welling up from hearts
touched for the first time by the silken chord
that whispers of returning health.
Those suffering from Catarrh' or Bronchitis,
can be assured of a perfect cure by his no*
method of treatment.
I)H. SPINNBY can detect the slightest dis
ease of the Chest, Lungs or any internal organ,
and guarantees a cure in every case, he under
takes.
It matters not what your troubles may be,
come and let the Doctor examine voar case. It
IT IS CURABLE HE WILL TELL YOU SO ; IT NOT, HE
will tell you that; for he will not undertake
a case unless he is confident of affecting a cure.
It will cost you nothing for consultation; so please
call and satisfy yourselves whether the Doctor
understands your case.
YOUNG MEN
Who may be suffering from nervous debility
will do well to avail themselves of this, the
greatest boon ever laid at the altar of suffering
humanity.
Dn. SPINNEY will Guarantee to Forfbii
Five Hundred Dollars for every case of weak
ness or disease of any kind or character, which
he undertakes and fails to cure. He would
theicfore say to the unfortunate sufferer who
may read this notice, that you are treading on
dangerous ground, when you longer delay in
seeking the proper remedy for your complaint.
Yon may be in the flnst stage — remember that
you are approaching the last." If you are border
ing on the last, and are suffering seme pr all of
its ill effects, remember that if you obstinately
presist in procrastination, the time must com*
when the most skillful physician can render yoo
no assistance; when the door of hope will be
closed against you; when no angel of mercy can
bring you relief. In no ca.«e hit ?' the doctor failed
of success. Then let not despair work Hsalt
upon your imagination, but avail yonfself'of "the
beneficial results of bis treatment before your
case is beyond the reach of medical ehlll, or be
fore grim death hurries you to a premature grave.
1 litaLiiiea without Lifting Iviuitjorl^i^iitu"-
MIDDLE- AGED MEN.
' There are many at the age from thirty, to »ixty
who are troubled with frequent evacuations of
the bladder, often accompanied by a alight
emnrtlcg or burning sensation and weakening
the system in a manner the patient cannot ac
count for. On examining the urinary deposits
t opy sediment will often no found, and some
•,raes small particles of albumen will appear, or
the color will be of a thin, or mllkisu hue, again
changing to a ' dark and torpid appearance.
There are many men who die of this difficulty,
ignorant of the cause, which Is the second stage
of weakness of vital organs. Dr. S. will guarantee
a perfect cure in all such cases, and a healthy
restoration of these organs.
Only one interview required in the majority of
cases. Balance' of treatment can be taken at
home without any interruption to business.
All letters or communications strictly confi
dential. Medicines packed so as not to excite
curiosity, and sent by express, if full description
of case is g!ven v but a personal interview in all
cafes preferred.
Office llouns — to 12 a. m., 1 to 5 and 7 to 1
p. m. Sunday, ?tolo a. m. only. Consultation
free.
DRUGS.
1- — —
•'nTTTTUin uumo'it
LUf f Mil D CVBB
Wilt Our*
A ll kinds hard or corn*, callouses aal bunion
causing no pain or »orenes«; dries instantly; will
io!l anything, and never fails to effect a cure. Price
Ssc; by mail, 80c. .The genuine put np In yellow
wrapper* and manufactured only by Jo». H. HotUln.
druggist and dealers Id all kinds of Patent Medicine*
Boots, Herbs, Liquor*. Paints, Ui* VurnUhe*
Brushes, etc MtnueapoU* Ulna.
FI6TI, ETC.
A. L. BILLINGS & CO.,
Wholesale Dealers in
OYSTERS FTRTI!
BULK & SHELL OYSTEIIS A SPECIALTY,
GAJIK, POULTRY, BTC.
Northwestern Agents for the Mammoth Celery.
214 <fc 216 First Avenue South, Minneapolis
P. P.IWEII
ICC Wastiicst n Are. lost* ,:
(Under Korihwcuera JS'atlciial Bank.)
MINNEAPOLIS, :-y MINN.
Real Estate,
JLLUCtX iJDvCbvKjy
INSURANCE AND
TICKET AGENT
I^Tlckct* sold to and from all Foreign ports,
*!>o drafts on all the principal cities of Hurope.
Land* for isle or exchange la Wisconsin, Mia
rit.-c-ta and Dakota, j ISS-8m
IXSUKANCE.
THE BANKERS' IIFE ASSOCIATION,
I»KS 2IOI2TJES, IOWA.
OrcarJzcdby bankers of lowa and Illinois, and
orpornt«-d July 1. 1879, as a benevolent organ!
z».ion In the state of lowa, for furnishing Jiff
protection to bankers, merchants and professional
men of the Northwest.
- Aiming to provide a sound jiecority forth*
payment of its certificates of member* hip at thi
lowest possible cost, and managed in the lnierw
of it« member*. '.
Experience has demonstrated the full accom
plishment of these alms. To intelligent, think
ing men, aiming to provide again? t contingencies
for the protection of their families, Its features
«re well worthy of caref nl consideration. *.
We (ball be pleased to correspond or; call on „-
any, to frflly explain iv plan? and purposes. as
we offer in this association, taking into con
sideration the management, clan* of member
•hip. security and co*t, an opportunity tot life
protection not equaled la this country.
Experienced solicitors and local agents, who
can five t*nk references a* to character and
ability, wanted throughout the Plate.
THE BANKERS' LIFE ASSOCIATION,
114 Washington AT»-ie South, •
2w7 * iuooeapolU, Miaa.
5

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