Newspaper Page Text
iTbc Minneapolis office of the Daily Globe has
CCS removed to 213 Hennepin avenue, S. J.
.'lark, business manager of the department.
The Dally Globe
:an be found on sa'.e every morning at the fol
Owing news stands:
The West Hotel, the Union Depot, >'ic
illct House news stand, St. James Hotel
news stand, J. W. Aycrs, South Third street
do tux en Nicol'et and Hennepins avenue, W. E.
■»errish, COl Sonth Washington avenue, W. 11.
iftickney, 517 Cedar avenue. Geo. A.
dorse, 206 Central avenue, E. A.
Taylor, S2G Hennepin avenue, C. K.
Murphy, SOU Ilenuepin avenue, H. Hoeffner.
Itti Washington avenue north, and Ueddcrly &
'-«,, Ob Central avenue.
SI' ECIAL A \ WO VSCEM K\T.
Mr. C. A. Braincrd U not in ihe employ of the
Glohk and is not authorized to make contracts
or to solicit bnafaaas in its behalf or to prevent
curds beurini; the mime of thin paper. No al
leged contract for advertising made by him will be
recognised, mid be has no autliorfy to contract
any but>:mv« roncerning this office.
ST. I'aLL (JJ.OBB PRINTING CoMI'ANT.
A I'riirliittml kiii
Desirous of giving every Democrat a chance to
contribute to toe Democratic demonstration to
glorify the victory of the election of Cleveland
and Ileiidri'-Sc- on Saturday next, we request you
to make subscriptions to the undersigned finance
com mil tee:
J. C. Oswald, IT, Washington avenue north.
Gen. T. L. Hosser, 200, Thirteenth street
Joseph Rolfc, 315, Hennepln avenue.
Isaac McNair. 127, first street south.
Geo. G. Jacoby, 313, Wabhiiigton avenue
north. Tueasdubb. *
The Inspector issued three building permits
Ja». Sheridan has resigned his position as
turnkey at the county jail. - ".V
All the drunkards arraigned in the municipal
court yesterday were committed.
Anchor ice, for the lost time this season
floated down the river yesterday.
It has been decided that the carnival of na
tions (hall lie held in the Crocker roller rink.
Prof. C. 0, linplessis has just returned from
Granite Falls where he instituted a gymnasium.
A meeting Of Ihe ladies interested in getting
up the Carnival of Nations will be held this af
ternoon ii, the Syndicate block.
The name or the farmer killed on Wednesday
ii .li by a Short Line train was Wm. BJatz, and
his home was in Kiel) field.
Jchn Ilabcrbicr'e cafe, 205 NicolKt avenue,
is th- only place in the city at which yon can get
a five course dinner for 35 cents.
The French Democrats are requested to meet
Saturday evening at 7 o'clock sharp at Paul
Brown's livery stable, cast side, to form for the
A Joint meeting of the Democratic committees
arranging for the Saturday night demonstration
will be held in the parlors of the West at 7:30
Mrs. Winicler, wife of the murdered police
man, lout v black merino shawl in a. lliverside
line street ear. Anyone finding it should leave
it at police headquarters.
The Offenbach quartette and the Danz orches
tra will go to Duiuth on Friday and Saturday
evening* to assiai local talent of that tin in giv
ug concerts on Friday and Saturday nights.
C. J. Anderson, the Hally flouring mill rousta
bout, who was found lying insensible upon the
railway tracks at the corner of First an.d Kiver
•beets, wub in a dangerous condition yesterday.
Ha-leys confectionery establishment, at the
corner of Washington and Third avenu e north,
was burglarized on Wednesday night and fc*3 was
taken from the safe, which had been left un
At the Unirersity rink, on Monday evening,
the 24th, Frank Barrou, of St. Paul, champion
long distance skater of the northwest, will gkate
three milen against James Alger, the well-known
champion amateur roller ekuter of this city.
John Anderson entered a bordel on Second
avenue south, kicked up v big jambore and then
etole an amount of jewelry from an in mate. He
wa* arrested and obliged to pay a fln« in flB to
save hie carcass from suffering an int arceraiion.
BwgUn entered the Minneapolis Provision
company's wtore, Nos. i 4 and 20, First street
anil trucked a safe, but they were evidently not
experts for they drilled the safe in the wrong
place and consequently the door was not blown
open. No booty wub secured.
The following marriage licenses were yester
day issued: S. Johnson and Lottie Larson, J.
! E. Quinnand Mary Collins, Martin Bossing and
Christina Hans en, Sum H. Craig and Katie Uyan,
B.C. Merrill ar.l Annie Spencer, John AY. Bien and
Mary I'.ren, L' avid Pickard and Sarah A. McCor
liiick, August Volbrecht and Minniu Tanc.
Some tim ago Adon Butler issued a challenge,
offering to match an unknown lady of Minneapo
lit against any lady wrestler in the United States,
in a coilav and elbow context. F. J. Dormer has
accepted the challenge and placed! a. forfeiture of
5231ntt.e hands of Jules Mayer, and names
ItuseUa Lillis, of Minneapolis. The conditions
of the match, he specifies, shall be collar and
elbow; best two in three, or three in live, for
either $50 or Slut), the door receipts to be equally
divided. * *
Articles won- yesterday filed with the register
of deeds, incorporating the Sixth aVenue Extt-n
--■fon and Improvement association, for the pur
pose of opening and maintaining Sixth avenue,
from its western terminus went to the juuctiou
of Western avenue and the Waiertown ronJ, eaid
road to be extended in a straight line as nearly
us possible, to be graded, etc. »The officers are:
President, U. P. Ma:he\vs; vice president, Theo
P. Stark ; secretary, A. K. Riebeth; treasurer.
It. A. Converge.
_The depredations perpetrated by overcoat
thieves the past week have been multitudnious,
and many hundreds of dollars worth of ulsters
have been stolen. Wednesday night two were
takenfrom 1120 First avenue south and two from
Fifth street south. Yesterday Detectives Glea
son and Quintan succeeded in recovering about
SttO worth of Btol , en coats and in arresting four
thieves Three of the men are the notorious
Thomas King, formerly a song and dance man,
Joseph Oreden and W. C. Turner. The latter is
a colored man. The quartet will be arraigned
in the municipal court to-day. \
J. M. Touhey, of the Fargo Argus, ie In the
city. . ,
P. W. Philbr ick, of Redwood Falls, is in the
Hon. Loren Lisloc, of Fergus Falls, was in
Minneapolis yesterday. U. :j
Col. 1). A. Brown, secretary of the Boston
bnsinen ' Packing company, is h, the city on
A G n-^;, Kno o'.^ itkin; W. Ilaiurnone, Anoka-
A. 1. King, btillwater; Thos. Simpson, Winona,
were Miiwesotiaiis at the Nicollet yesterday.
District Court Briefs.
The Abbott Buggy company yesterday com
menced an action against F. W. Mackay et al.,
for the appointment of a receiver. '
The criminal cases have now all been disposed
In the assignment of Fjelde & Rolling to Ole
J. igan, filed yesterday with the clerk, the as
signee gives bond for S3OO and a sworn statement
is filed, stating that the assets do not amount to
more than §1.500.
The trial of the suit of Michael Pierro vs Si
Paul & Northern Pacific Railway company, ap
pealing from the award of railroad commission
ers, was yesterday resumed before Judge Koon.
The aclion is for damages, by reason of the rail"
road pantac in front of blocks C and 7 of Botti
neau's second addition, owned by the plaintiff.
The commisbioneK' award was $900, and the
verdict of the jury was for 51,100. ■
Judge Lochren yesterday, in the suit of J. L.
Shellabarger, as administrator, to recover 000
from the Minnesota College hospital for his
brother's death, took the case from the jnry and
dismissed it upon the ground that the plaintiff
did not state facts suflicieut to constitute an ac
tion. The judge Mid that no proof hud , een in
troduced to straw that Shellabarger-s appearance
had indicated to the hospital authorities that he
was in a condition which needed more than ordi
Up to last evening the Mollle Vike case stilt
hung lire, the jury still agreeing to disagree
The point on which the dispute hinges is as to
whether Mollie stole the $200 from Huirh
AicNulty, as he says, or whether he gave it to
her, as ehe says. After being out nineteen
hours the jury came in and asked for instruc
tions as to which they were to believe. The
court sent them back with the remark that that
was "exactly what they were to determine
Thin is the second jury failing to agree upon the
WOfl.I) NOT LET HIM (,;).
A prominent business man Impaneled as a
jnror upon the suit of ilicbae! Pierro vs. The St.
■Paul & Northern, I aciflc Railway company cent
'V - : ■ .
the following tearful appeal to the Judge, which,
however, proved ineffectual:
To his honor the court:
--■ Your petitioner begs to most humbly state
— that while struck with the honor and dignity of
the court he has also been "struck" as a Juror
■* in the Plerro case : that it does not ap-Piero that
said case is liable to come on for trial during the
present generation : that your petitioner has
— wood to saw and other important and lucrative
" duties to perform which the same he would like
to saw and perform ; that by order of the court
31 he has been unjustly deprived of life (as it
should be), liberty and the pursuit of happiness.
> Therefore, and owing to bis uncompromising
>] prejudice against the entire Piero family he begs
t to be struck i. c. struck from off the aforesaid
jury and allowed to depart in peace, and your
• petitioner will ever pray — when he feels Ilk* it.
'• P. S.— Your petitioner is not feeling as well M .
l. be was looking last fall.
I THE DEMOCRATIC CELEBRATION.
£. The Final Arrangement* for the Grand
I>enum*trativn Being Made—The Speak
All the committees that have in charge the
matter of getting up the jollification of Saturday
c night were bnsily at work all day yesterday, and
8 met with satisfactory success. The finance com
t mittee Added several hundred of dollars to the
;. fund, and the committee on torches and banners
8 have succeeded in getting torches, which are be
t ing filled and trimmed by a crew of men. Sev
eral painters have been set to work making ban
ners and transparencies, and the committee on
fireworks have purchased a large amount of py
rotechnic material*. The committee on parade
have consummated everything in detail. The
3 committee on speakers have engaged Market
1 hall, but in the event the
i weather will permit. the speaking
! will be done from the elevated platform ou bridge
square. The only speakers from abroad will be
Hon John B. Brisbin and Hon. I*. H. Ktlley, of
St. Paul. The address of the latter will be of
unusual significance, inasmuch as he is a mem
ber of the national Democratic committee.
! The local speaker* will be Gen. Rosser, Gen.
' Reynolds, E. .M . Wilson, Dr. Ames and perhaps
some others. The time for (-peaking, however, I
must necessarily be very brief, as the parade is
to be made the grand, and in fact only great fea
ture, and that will probably fill the time until at
least 11 o'clock.
1 Market hall will not be opened
until the conclusion of •• the parade.
I This is done with a view to giving
every Democrat who desires to distinguish him
self as a torch bearer to take an active part in the
parade, and in this connection it should be stated
that the committee on parade urges that all who
. can possibly give the time will be on hand early,
so that there can be no delay in making the start
at the given hour.
A YOt'NO If EN'S DISPLAY.
It has been suggested that some young man
1 take the initiative in organizing a young men's
' natation. The silk hat baulion will doubtless
be quite large as there were hundreds of tiles
' worn on the election and they are expected to be
[ in line.
, That portion of our community who have been
t derisively stigmatized as the mugwumps will
turn out strong. They will probably be under
, the command of Sam Hill.
. The list of officers have been rented and
materially changed, many new names having
■ been added. Mr. Ankeny, chairman of the '
county committee, furnishes the following list:
i /e V\', the orncEßg.
i Chief Marshal — Gen. Rower.
I ■ Aids — lap:. Ames, Maj. riias. McC. Beeve,
dipt Gilmore & P. B. Winston.
President— Gen. D. Keynolds.
Vice-Presidents — K. Sidle, Winthrop Young
' O. C. Merriman, Baldwin Brown, George D.
i Perkins, John Orth, EL T. Welle* Washington
Yale, Frank L. Morse, Isaac Atwater, W. W.
McNalc. George H. Christian, J. W. Johnson,
Jacob Barge, J. 11. Conkey, O. C. Wyman, A T.
Aukeny, R. P. KuEsell, A. S. Norenbcrg. A. 11.
Mitchell, John 11. .Stevens, John Lally, John C.
Oswald, Anthony Kelly,- (/has. Hoag. Daniel
Waite, R. P. Dunnington, P. S. Jauncy, (i. L.
Levi, A. .1. McGow, John P. Joseph, M. JLJrcdi
• tuns, E. Eichhorn.
Secretaries — Col. John T. West, T. J. Buxton,
j Win. A. Miller, B. F. Nelson, J. W. Lawrence,
M. W. Glenn, P. M. Babcock, Anton Grctben,
Theo. Basting, Solon Armstrong, J. G. MacPar
-1 lane, J. W. Cochranc, H. C. Morse.
The Democrats of the Sixth ward will form at I
Martin's ball on Saturday night promptly at 7
o'clock, where they will be served with torches.
Thence they will march at once to join the main
body of Democrats to participate in the grand
i NEW CASES.
Abbot Buggy Co. vs. F. W. Mackay et al. ;
action for the appointment of a receiver to make
an accounting. ,
Kate W. Garrity vs. Ilugh Garrlty; note of
' issue filed.
: Dexter A. Smith vs. C. Belcher & Co. ; note of
Annie Nilson vs. Nels Xileon; action to re
cover $275 and promissory note.
Jensen, Gilbranson & Co. vs. Louis P. Crevler
et al. ; judgment for plaintiff.
St. Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba Railway
company vs. J. W. Pence et al : judgment on
stipulation for partition of real estate.
| Before Judge Koon.|
Michael Plerro vs. St. Paul A Northern Pacific
Railway company; trial resumed; verdict for
plaintiff for $11,000.
Lori irk, appellant, vs. St. Paul & North
ern Pacific Railway company: jury trial waived;
cause to be net led by stipulation.
(Before Judge Lochren.) \
Wm. Durkin vs. Minneapolis Street Railway
H. M. Carpenter vs. Minneapolis, Lyndale 4
Minneionka Railway company; continued.
J. L. Sbcllbarger et al. vs. the Minnesota Col
Chute & Anderson vs. A. B. Antes & Co on
[Before Judge Young. |
Jensen, Gilbranson & Co. vs. Crevier & Ben
nett; tried and submitted.
Wm. A. Ilolway et al. vs. Ernette Welsh; on
Hugh H. McNulty vs. Bridget McNulty: tried
George F. Handler vs. Louisa Kandler; con
Alfred Freshet vs. J. G. Cressey et al. ; Judg
ment on pleadings.
Chas. K. Mierburne vs. Chas. O. Bader; con
tinued to May term.
Norr:s (ion* vs. 11. Hutchins & Co. continued
to May term.
I Before Judge Celand.l
Estate of Henry L. Clay, petition for distribu
tion hearing December 15.
Estate of Lewis C. Tims-on, petition for distri
bution filed; hearing December 15.
[Before Judge Bailey j
John Lewis, E. Anderson, E. Martin, D. M.
McDugall, Albert Wolf and Terrill Riztad drunk
enness; committed for five days each.
John Anderson, vagrancy: committed twenty
John Johnson, larceny of seventy-five cents
from O. M. Segwtrom; committed sixty days.
John Anderson larceny of jewelry from Nellie
Goodwin :paid a fine in ?18. -.;•/ ; :
Wm. Owens, drunkenness ; not arraigned.
John Kelly, assault and battery continued un
til Nov. 25; allowed to go on his own recog
Water Hoard Proceeding*.
At the meeting of the board of water commis
sioners last evening, the following business was
Present— Mayor . Pillsbury, Commissioner
Andrews and Brown.
A communication from the Sisters of Mercy,
concerning a rebate of water tax, was referred
to the city council, ■ •
A communication from C. W. Chase, In re
] gard to damage to a service pipe, was referred
i to the committee on extensions.
j The committee on construction reported con-
I cerning the proposed strengthening of the roof
of the East side pumping station that the con
tract had been awarded E. R. Hamilton for
$1,289. 84.. The report was adopted and the con
tract ordered executed.
The engineer reported that the pit near the
Pillsbnry A mill, on the East side, should be
lined. Referred to the committee on construe
, tion and the .engineer with power to act.
j The mayor called attention ts the fact that it
:Is time for the consideration of the
! board as to matters ' which should
! be brought to the attention of the state legisla
] ture. On motion of Commissioner Andrews
| the chair was empowered to appoint a legislative
, J committee. Commissioners Brown, Andrews
. j and Foote were- appointed as such committee.
On motion of Commissioner-Andrews the com
| mittee on extensions was instructed to have an
I analysis of the river water made, to be toted
I from th<- upper bridge to the intake pipe.
The following estimates were allowed and war
j rants ordered drawn' for the amounts : named :
. i Tobln and Fullon, lining tunnel under the river.
518 feet at 3U cents per cubic foot; . balance due,
5538.02. ■ Fifth ' payment on the first pump due to
i Stoth&m Bros., £2,875. .
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE. FRIDAY MORXTXG. NOVEMBER 21.1884.
TOASTING THE WEST.
A Few of the Addresses Made at the
Banquet last Evening.
The Gist ofthe Remarks of the Mayors of the
Two Cities and Others
| The following was received by telegraph too
late to be got into type for the Globs Thursday
The regret of Cyrus W. Field elicited cheers.
Hon. C. D. O'Brien was called upon to respond
to the first toast of the evening, "The City of St.
Paul." and he was greeted with loud applause.
Mr. O'Brien spoke briefly and to the point. He
said the magnificent West was the grandest
monument within the confines of the United
States. He furthermore said St. Paul to-night
responds to your hospitality, and the compliment
you extend to her to-night in words which are
beyond my powers to express, she responds
by the presence of her moct
honorable and honored citizen.
Jas. J. Hill. [Cheers. She responds with the
presence of her merchant princes. Kelly and
Gotzian. [Cheers. | She responds witb the pres
ence of her best, noblest and mott patriotic citi
zens. The tar of empire is taking its way to
to the westward, and has located in a spot be
tween the two greatest cities of the west. Si
Paul is the greatest and moat beloved bridegroom
of Minneapolis, the most loving bridegroom any
city ever knew. [Cheers.] Minneapolis is the
city destined to be known as the first la manu-
I factures in the United States, and when
united with St. Paul as It is destined to be. the
first in commerce. jTae entire audience rose
This was followed by a selection by the or
Geo. A. Pillsbury, the mayor, responded to the
toast, "The City of Minneapolis." .He said:
This is a very happy occasion for the city of
Minneapolis. We have looked forward to this
I for inaay years. Our visitor* who have come
here have heretofore been obliged to go to our
sitter city, M. Paul, for ample accommodation.
Our citizens have been (ailed upon to take into
their homes our guests who were deserving of
accommodation?, and we are under great obliga
tions for the accommodations extended to us by
St. Paul, and now the time has come when St.
Paul suffers for lack of accommodation, but hap
pily that city is soon to have also a grand hotel,
arid if they give us an invitation we will be most
happy to meet them and aid in celebrating the open
ing. W. S. King— We will do It. We not Tally
appreciate what the late C. W. West baa done
for us. lie has built up here a grand monument
to hi* memory, and we regret that be I* not here
to-night to enjoy this celebration. There are
citizens from Chicago here among us, and 1 thiuk
they »ill accord with me in saying there Uno
city which has a better hotel.
Chas. K. Klandreau was cal'^d upon, and he
responded mo«t hapily to the toast of Minne
sota." He tald: I could say 1 stand before you
to respond to this toast. It would be more ap
propriate to ray that I tremble and feel my ina
bility to do justice to the gnat senti
ment Involved— Minnesota. It is inexhaustatile.
Had you substituted Asia or Africa, I could have
reaper.: .] with better grate . You mutt
remember that I have suffered from certain
Oriental influences, but Minnesota, teeming as it
dues with legends and poetry, it would be did
cult indeed to treat it casually. When mv
amazed gaze first fell upon the forest* and prairies
of Minnesota, I was struck with the awe of sil
ence. The eastern people bad just discovered
her virgin soil, her bright climate, her pine lags
and especially the latter, but hundreds of thous
ands of our patriotic citizens have since become
tresspaoftrs upon ihe soils of the Dakolas. They
destroyed the Indiana, [Voice — Bless God for
that] and, eiare the grasshopper*, have de«
troyed them. Since then they have tilled the
land, built up large cities, bcMomsgniflccnt ho
tels and done everything which would ma!;c
it happy and prosperous. They
have Rent men to congress and many who have
tried to be sent, they have not sent. |Applau»c.j
They have built large railroads at the expense of
eastern capitalists. They have reared a rare of
Sainpsonian men, renowned in war, n-i jtt- in
politics and unconquerable in land deals. The
attractions of Minnesota ran no more be resitted
than the sons of Maine can resist a pino log or
the Sioux Indian a Cbippewa scalp. She is
peopled with free men, she ■ rich in wealth,
rich in health and richer than all in general pros
perity. May the guiding star continue forever
to guide her on to wealth and prosperity.
Judge Atwater respouded to the toast, "The
Future of Minnesota." Herald: The old set
tlers, men of '49 and '50, hundreds of .Mm tie
apoli arts, and, I beg your pardon, we have no
Dlacc here to night. 1 hear no reply from the
slogan which responds to the occasions of old.
This is a celebration of the young men of '84. I
can count upon my finger* the old settlers who
are here to-night. This assembly looks to me
like one of the old Konian conquerors, where
they chained their captives to their chariot
wheels to add to the lnstrc of their conquests,
but we, trembling with old a?c, palsy stricken,
paralytic, bald headed, should retire: with one
foot in the grave and the other in our mouth.
Why did yon no*, call upon me for reminiscences
of '34. They are plentiful. No white man lived
west of the Mississippi river then, save that old
patriarch. John 11. Stevens. I then marked out
and selected my claim and erected a mansion
costing the magnificent rum of $50. 1 don say
that it was fitted with marble statuary or magni
ficent carpets from Bradstrrcts. [Applause.]
Within a few months after I had made that
claim, to save it from the sheriff's hammer, it
went for half price, and conreqently I failed to
become an owner of this great West hotel. The
old settlers were truthful people. You know
that whom the God's loved died young.
THK MINNESOTA KXIIIIiIT
At the Xeir Orleans Exposition—The. Prep
aration* That are Iteing .Untie.
A visit to the warehouses of the Union Rail
way Storage company yesterday revealed the
fact that the preparations for the Minnesota ex
hibit at the New Orleans exposition are quite as
extensive as announced. About twelve cars
have been loaded with consignments
coming from all parts of the
the state, embracing a great variety of agricul
tural products, articles of Minnesota manufac
ture, curiosities, school work, machinery, art
specimens, etc., etc. This does not include some
of tbe larger exhibits of our mills and manufac
tories, refrigerator cars containing perishable
products, etc. The entire train will include at
least twenty cars, and leaves probably
on Monday next over the Northwester!. I Chi
cago road, going first to Chicago, from there to
Cairo over the Illinois Central and from thence
to New Orleans. Each of the cars will have
large banners on either side upon which will be
painted cartoons descriptive of the nature
of their contents and . tbe locality
from whence they came. The cartoons are
being painted by different artists of this city,
and some of them will be very attractive, both in
execution and design.
The train will be certain to attract great at
tention at the different places through which it
will pass, and its coming will be announced along
the line in advance by telegraph. • An
effort Is being made to have tbe train
backed down frjm the yard to a point where our
citizens can inspect it; also to have it stop at St.
PauL Photographs of the car are also to be
taken. Some of the exhibits will be very valua
ble, as is shown by the fact that the storage com
pany yesterday took out $10,000 Insurance alone |
on the contents of the car containing the
women's exhibit. Minnesota is going to take
tbe lead at the exposition and the friendship al
ready existing between the people of the upper
and lower Mississippi is certain, to be strength
Prof. Birdsail's new music lesson card packet
contains ten cards representing as many scales '
on the piano from "C" up, and gives a reason
for the use of black keys. Every beginner* on
the organ or piano should have one. Price, Si,
postpaid. No. 22 Washington avenue. Mi n
neapohs, Minn. • . . 257-lmo
Serious Charge Against the New York
Chicago, Nov. 20.— The Times will say
charges hare been forwarded to Commis
sioner Fink by one of the competing lines
of the New York Central that the latter road
has been sending blocks of 500 or 600 tickets
to the brokers of this city for sale at almost
any rate obtainable above (S, the price al
leged to be paid for them by the scalpers.
They bear return coupons, lim
ited round trip tickets between
New York and Chicaeo, some
via New York Central <te Hudson River
road, others via the New York Central and
Luke Shore. All issued by the New York
Central. These tickets appear to have been
stamped with dates ahead, the coupons from
New York to Chicago torn off and the return
part forwarded here for sale. On the back
of one bought from a block in a scaJper's
office, the foiiowiDg words Wire stamped:
"New York Central <fe Hudson River railroad
41 :< Broadway, New York, Nov. 20,
1884." It *is evident this ticket
could not have been stamped in New York
to-day, as appears by the face. It is a limit
-'cxml for westward passage to No
vember 23, aud for return to 1»
Another, said to have been received here two
or three days ago, was a similar ticket, bear
ing th« date November 18, over the New
York Central and Michigan Central. It is
thought the publication of these f acts will
prevent a ratification at Saturday's meeting
of the agreement for tbe restoration of east
bound passenger rates, made yesterday.
She is Pleased With Everything in
Chicago, Bat the Theater
i Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Chicago, Nov. 20. — A charming family is
that of Adelaide Ristori, the eminent Italian
queen of tragedy, wbo is now paying her
third professional visit to our city. The family
occupies an elegant suite of apartments at
the Palmer bouse, overlooking th* busiest
part of Bute street. It is composed of the
distinguished tragedienne, the Marqriea del
Griilo, her husband, Bianca del Grillo, her
lovely daughter, and Georgieodel Grillo, her
son. Besides these members of the family
there is Luiojl Trojou), the madame's private
secretary and three servants.
"You have been on the stare a long time.
Tour reminiscences must be very interest
ing," said tbtf Globe reporter, who was gra
ciously received by Mmc Ristori this after
"When I was three months old." she
6he answerd in her charm ing broken English,
"I was taken on the stage in my native
country to play the part of a baby in a basket
in an old Italian comedy. My career on the
stage bas been continuous since then. At
twelve years of age I was engaged to play
children's soabrette part* and at fourteen I
made my first appearance in the first part of
'Franceses da Rimini.' That was at Navarro,
"Where were yon born I"
"At Croidale del Frioh, near Venice."
"Ah, that makes me think of what one of
your newspapers said about my age in speak
ing of my appearance last night. It said my
ace waa seventy two, but that I did not look
more than forty on tbe stage. It was very
kind. Ha! Ha! Ha!! I waa born in IM7.
That makes me old enough, to say nothing
•When did you mcke your first visit to
•First— let me see— in 1566, Just at tbe
clow of your great war. During that tour I
viaited Chicago twica,\ always playing in
Italian. My second appearance in your
country «v iti 1"575. wben I played two en
gagements in Chicago. 80 this, you see, is
•How long will your present season last?"
"Intil cext March. Then Va r.-turn U»
Route, which is our real home, Ukough some
times we live in Paris.'*
•When did you first begin the study of tbe
hat began in real earnest foar years
I had previously played with an
Euglish company in London, oakteg a part
in tbe sleep-walking scene in Macbeth. Tlun
I made atU-mpU to recite in
English before some members of
the press in London. and athey
told me my accent was good, and thus was I
encouraged to persevere. Little by little I
learned whole parts of Shakespeare. I love
him so much."
"Do you tiu J It very hard to play in Eng
I iiftimes I find great difficulty because
my tongue is so accustomed to other sounds
and accents lam obliged to pay great at
tention. My teacher was an English lady in
"Does your work fatigue you now more
than when you were younjrt |
t a bit. I play now seven times a
week, whereas I used to play in Italian and
in French but four. In Philadelphia I had
refcaanoja four or five times a week and
sometimes every day. Really, when I do
nothing at all I am often very much more
fatigued than when I act."
'•How do you like our theaters?"
•Very well, excellent. Philadelphia has
good bouses, Chicago bas good bouses, bat
the drcsting nx>ms here are execrable. I
quite despaired last even ine when I found
myself in such a filthy little pen, where there
waa no room for my costumes. Pah ! iU
tcrrihle. The manager did his best to help
me. I think tbe architect who built them
knew nothing about rcntilation. As for the
auditorium, it was very good — very fine —
good for my voice— excellent. I wan not at
all fatigued last night, because my voice
filled every part of the house so easily.
Tho acoustic properties are excellent. In
Philadelphia, where I opeucd, the theaters
are HBjiav but very elezant, and the dres
sing rooms arc better."
"Have yon seen many of our actors?''
'Very few. I know and like Mary Ander
son. She called on me in Paris. She. is
beautiful— lovely. Charlotte Cusbman tv
a very great friend of mine, and she was a
r'lannius: womA. I saw Edwin Booth In
Richard 111., in Boston. I admire his
dream scene to much. He's a
great artist P<*>r McCullough! I
- saw him. Is there no hope of his re
covering his mind?''
'Mr. Barrett I never saw."
:ce yon have watched its progress, has
the tendency of the drama been elevating?"
"At this moment I think not. Light
operas and comedy have claimed tbe public
atu-ntiou too much, but I think real art will
again be revived. I never saw Henry Irving
act, bnt he is a charming man to know.
Chicago has improved so much since I was
HER FIRST LOVE-
Mrs. Mabel Pervere, of Cliicajro, Skips
Out With the Beau of Her
(Special Telegram to cbe Globe.)
Chicago, Nov. 20. -One of the choicest
bits of scandal ever brought to light in Chi
cago was revealed in tbe replevin suit brought
in the superior court yesterday. The woman
in the case is Mrs. Mabel V. Pervere, whose
husband is a wealthy lace dewier, and the
ser;*nt in his Eden, Dudley Hall, is princi
pal partner of a large tea house in
Boston. Hall Is married, having a
wife and child at Lynn, Mass. Mrs. Pervers,
whose madien name was Aver, had met and
loved Hall before her marriage four years
ago, and be in turn was blindly devoted to
her. After Mrs. Pervere's mam age and re
moval to Chicago, a clandestine correspon
dence was carried on between them Hall
frequently visited Chicago and was tbe
guest of the Perverts, tbe husband being
unwitting of the wrong his guest was doing
him. He lavished upon his wife everything
she efcUd wish, but on October 3 last she
fled. The matter was kept as quietly as pos
sible, none save the husband and relatives of
the unhappy woman knowing the biding
place of the euilty couple. It seems they bad
returned to Massachusetts, settling in a
suburb of Boston, where they have since
been living. Yesterday a sister of the run
away woman got out a writ of re pie via
by virtue of a powsr of at
torney from her sister to recover
property belonging to Mrs. Pervere, and
valued at $3,000. from an uncompromising
landlady, who was holding the property In
duress in lieu of an unpaid board bill
amounting to $450. Tbe husband and inti
mate acquaintances of tbe guilty parties
have been interviewed without avail, all re
fusing to make any statements
concerning the unhappy affair.
An action has been begun looking
to a divorce by consent It is understood
that Mr. Pervere intercepted letters between
his wife and her lover, wbi eh afforded him
full proof of her unfaithfulness and his per
fidy, and that their flight was not unsanc-
Uoaed by him. Pervere stands well in this
community and he is the superior of Hall in
every way. Should the case get into court
sensational development* may be expected.
THE GLOBE AT STILL WATER.
The Globe ha* established a permanent ofllc*
in the city of StUhrater. in charge of Mr. Peter
Befy. who takes the management of the bcilnc-s
interest* of the paper, its city circulation, cor
respondence, etc Communications of local news
and all matter for publication may be left at the
Si&water Globe office, 110 Mala street. Excel
sior block, up . stairs, or may be addressed .to
Peter Begg. P O. box 1031. and will rcceiva
ANOTHER TRIAL OF ST. CLAIB
The Etcap* from Prison and the Attack on
J'rputu Sheriff Marty.
Yesterday morning the trial of Charles St.
Clair for assault on Adam Marty, deputy
sheriff, at the time that St. Clalr, White and
Smith broke jail and escaped, was taken up.
County Attorney Castle was ably assisted by
Fayette Marsh and Geo. F. Sabin. J. N.
Scarlca for the prisoner.
When the court opened the sheriff returned
the following special venire: Chas. Benson,
John Boreen, B. F. Judkins. Chas. Mozier,
Ja*. Mathews, and E. W. McClure.
The following jury was sworn : S. P. Rich
ardson, A. Frederick, Jas. Mulvey, B. F.
Ju-iklus, E. W. McCldJe, E. D. Farmer,
John W. Risen, Geo. Jenks, John Borceu,
Wm. Turicb and Robert Moffatt.
The witnesses examined for the defense
were Sheriff llolcouibe, Deputy Sheriff Adam
Marty, Edgar Wadsworth L harlcs Bloom and
County Clerk Bennett The prisoner was
the only one examined for the defense.
From the testimony we learn the following
facts: Adam Marty, deputy bherhT, went at
about 8 o'clock on the evening of the pris
oners 1 escape to lock them up as usual, an d
as soon a* he entered the OOteMa corridor of
the prison, and advanced as far as the first
corner, he was struck by some blunt imple
ment on the left temple. At the same time
be dropped bis lantern to catch at the one
that bid struck him, and whom be supposed
to be the half breed, Louis Smith. Then
the corridor was perfectly dark. While
struggling with him he received a
second blow which nearly stunned him,
making a cut on his bead over the left ear.*
The three prisoners, St. (/lair. Smith and
White, then escaped. Marty immedi
ately followed them, but they had got out
through the office and the irar door of the
court l£use, and as the night was dark hi
was unable to trace them. He then went
down into the city to put the police on the
alert, Sheriff IIo!combe be-ins at the time
away from home, but who gut back soon after
and made diligent searcu.
The way the escape from the jail was made
was by drilling one of the bars by a broken
bit which had been left by some workmen
who had been repairing the prison. A fort
night bad been Ukeo in doing this rind filing
the bar. The bar was pried off
by a piece of board which they split from a
ehelf, making a lever of it. The prisoners
pot out by partly undressing and pressing
themselves through the aparturc they had
made. Their clothing they threw out between
Tlip testimony showed that the pr-
St. Clair, was captured a few days after Ike
escape, and narrated the manner of the t?
cape to the marshal, Charles Bloom, of Ma
rine, who arrested him, and also the attack
that was made on Mart). Wodsworth. Vfefl
was a prisoner in the jail wh«n the rseap •
was made, told bow they wen> to attar k
Marty, parbone saying tbat they could handle
him and that they would be free no mutu-r
what it cost or what they might hare to <io to
Marty. The prisoner did not deny the
attack on Marty, but said that he
did not strike him, but escaped while he aud
tbe half breed were engaged; he did not
■M the billy produced, and which was found
in the corridor.
This billy or sling shot was a formidable
looking affair. It watt composed of pieces
of lead, around which yarn bad been wound,
and to it was attached a rope handle Kb a
loop for going around the wrist. It would
knock any one senseless if struck much of
a blow with It fairly.
County attorney read the points of law,
and the manner in which the jury from the
law should be addressed. The were very
Tolnmnious. Mr. Marsh summed up and he
was in better condition than the previous
day. Mr. Scarles made the address for the
defense, and did'his client full justice. The
charge of Judge McCluer was an able one,
and he gave the law of such cases clearly
to the jury. The case was not closed last
At the municipal court yesterday morning
there was only a case of assault and battery
which cost the offender $12.50.
We regret to state that Mr. S. R. Stimson
wat yesterday very much worse, his compli
cation of diseases appearing to Lave gut tbe
better of his excellent constitution.
Rev. Dr. Dunn has arrived home from at
tending the drst quarterly Methodist con
ference of St. Paul district. He has moved
South Tbird street, next bouse- south
of Mr. Myron Shepard's.
Last night the lake froze over, and yester
day morning only a small portions of it was
open during the day. It may be a day or
two before it will be safe for skating. The
ice so far formed is very smooth.
In 1870 Mr. Joh»O'Donnell declared his
intention of becoming a citizen of the United
States but did not take out bis naturalization
papers till yesterday, when Clerk Beaaett
supplied him witn the necessary document:.
The metal work on the new tower at the
prison is having the finishing work put on
it. It is finely proportioned, and it is a pity
that it is not at the front. Every part of it
is built of the best material, »ud the stone
work is first class.
We learn that Miss Hattie Harvey, who on
Wednesday evening delighted those who at
tended the roller skating rink, h*e Agreed tv
give another Exhibition here before returning
east. An immense audience will greet her,
as all were delighted with tier grand skating.
Mr. Chas. 800 will, in accordance with his
election bet with Mr. Sburnially, saw this
afternoon a half cord of wood. The wood
was drawn yesterday and is now in position.
No doubt there will be a full attendance at
the matinee, for which there will be no
The Seymour, Sabiti & Co.'s office is to be
moved immediately into the office just vaca
ted by the C. H. Nelson Lumber company,
and it is one of the best offices in tbe cUv,
being heated by hot air and having lar<;e
vaults. It will* be a decided improvement
over the ir present, small and incucvenknt
The masquerade carnival to-night pr ra
ises to be an extra fine affair. All tbe young
folks are on the tip toe of expectation. Seme
of the costumes which we have seen are
very line. Everybody and everything will
be represented. Masks off at 9 :3U, and then
we will see who is who.
In the list of ladies published as being the
committee of management for the masque
rade carnival at the roller rink to-night, were
the names of Mrs. Free McKusick and .Mrs.
J. W. Conrad. These ladies were at no time
members of the committee, and we make
this correction in justice to them.
A contemporary has it that Company X
has been disbanded. The company is still
in existence, and their drill is being more
numerously attended than for a long time.
There is snap enough in our boys not to let
it go out of existence. It was Compauv X
of Little Falls that has been disbanded.
Receiver Brown is having quite an amount
of amusement out of last Sunday's Uloke.
He took pains to cut out the roosters, and
whenever a Republican comes into his offke
he presents one to him, saying, "Allow me to
present you with a Democratic rooster."
It is taken in good part by his many Iricnds.
The steamer 6. B. Knapp was yesterday
put into winter quarters at Marine. This it
the last to go into winter quarters, of the
many boats more immediately doing busi
ness here. The tleon went to Osceola the
previous day and laid ftp, while all the boats
here were at their stations several days.
The steamers laid up bcri- are the T>avid
Bronson, Perm Wright, Evansvilu, Bun
Heney, Lilla, Kit Canon and to* Jennie
Have*. This is quite a fleet, and they look
well ont in the lake, the Jennie Hayes being
toe only one lying near shore
John Horan and Peter Brawn " were re
ceived at the slate prison yesterday from
Ramsey county. They each received one
year and five months for robbery from the
person of Re?. Dr. Thomas, and have made
many endeavors to get new trials. Brown
has been a long time in jail, . but Horau.
having wealthy friends, has been out part of
the time on bail.
Photographer Kaha was yesterday taking
some fine pictures of the new and. improved
separator which is being made by the North
western Manufacturing and Car company,
and it is said to be a very superior one. He
also took views of their new wagon, which is
a daisy. They have got all the improvements,
and a farmer that is not pleased with their
wagon should never hare one.
Col. Beud will leave this evening for Bos
ton, where he jrix-s as the representative of
Receiver Brown, and will meet with the rotn
mittee app<>iuted by Ihe car company, an
swering sucii questions as may
reference to the Mr Stickiiev is
vow in New York. Mr. F.'irjr, another of the
committee, lives iv Boston, and Mr. Pierce,
of Kid Wini'. the Other nieml'er. will _
at on-e. Coi Bend expects to be in ay a
couple of * '
The relief society at its nice tin son Wed
nesday did a goodly amount of business and
a large committee of ladies was appointed to
look after the wants of those in distress the
coining winter in the city." The following
ladies composed the committee, and others
will be added to their numbers: Mesdames
E. A. Folsom, L. E. Torinus, 11. L Foster,
L. W. Etdr-d. E. Berry, D. B. Cheney, F.
Lemon, L. Sargent, Ed. Roney, F. Willman,
John Covell, Judge MeClder, Hattie Wells,
J. C.Netheway, A I. Jenks, F. W. Gail, and
G. W. Battles. v The first mutter considered
was the raising of money, and in this, Mr.
Partnelee, manager of the rolling rink, came
to their assistance. He told the committee
that there was to be a paper carnival at the
rink on Thanksgiving evening, Thursday
next, and that a section of the rink would be
given them in which they could sell
articles made of paper, aud no
gentleman would be allowed to t.k.i:
without first having procured one of their
paper caps. There will also be different ar
ticles made of paper for sale, aud by this
quite an amount will be realized. We know
of several who have expressed their desire to
purchase liberally. Tbecommittee will have
a meeting this afternoon at the Y. M. C. A.
rooms to make further arrangements, and
at which the committee will be enlarged.
The relief society will have a meeting after,
and it i- hoped there will be a full attend.
ance, as officers are to be elected. These
oflicers should be active ones, at bo doubt
they will have a considerable amount of
work this year, and we kuow they rill be
ably seconded by our citizens, who are al
ways ready to relieve dlatrraa wherever it
may occur in this city. Let a large amount
be realized on next Thursday evening, and
let the committee have a nice, large nest
The Wonmu Siiflruir^ts.
Chicago, Not. 20.— In the American
Woman's Suflr |i association in session in
this city yesterday Mrs. Cans, of Minnesota,
read the following port on the work done
in that state: She M i there was much work
in band and but little accomplished, as the
association was a young one. There
had been forty-seven public meet-
Ings for equal suffrage held in the
btute during the year. The legislature Was
to be appealed to to give women the power
to vote lor president, and several other re
forms. A petition is sent to congress every
year for a sixteeuth amendment. The press
of the state is not opposed to woman's suf
frage, and publish notices of their meetings
and reports of their proceedings without
charge. There is a great lack of lunds. The
Scandinavians, who are one-fourth of the
population, are as favorable to suffrage as
the other three-fourths.
Another Victory for lowa Saloonists
DcncQCE, Mot. 20.— Judge Utt, of the
circuit court, rendered a decision to-day un
der the new prohibition law, in favor of the
liquor men. Nineteen saloon keepers were
sued by the citizens' league, which asked the
court for an injunction to close the saloons
a? criminal nuisances under the new law.
Judge Utt sustains the demurrer ot the de
fendants, on the ground that his court being
one of equity, has no jurisdiction ov<r a
criminal case, and ou the general ground
that it is unconstitutional to deprive ■ man
of bis property. An appeal wi.l ( c made.
LEIBKi'S COM RUMErT
Every bottle warranted to rnre hard corns,
soft corns, bunion*, w»rr- callou^e*. mole*, etc.,
without pain, Sold by all dru^'ialti at BOe per
CROSMAX & PLUMMER, druggists, Minn
apolis. oriiriiisitors, nolo manufacturers Sad pro.
prietor* of the only genuine Leibio's Cctuf
ItixoTEii in America. Look out for frauds.
THE BANKERS' LIFE ASSOCIATION,
I- 1 ■ M(MM>, IOWA.
Organized by bankers of lowa and Illinois, and
Inrorpotated July 1, 1879, as v benevolent organ!
zation in the state of lowa, for furnishing ]if 0
protection to bankers, merchants and professional I
men of the Northwest.
Aiming to provide a pound security for the
payment of it» certificates of membership at the
lowest possible cost, ami managed in the interest
of it* members.
Experience has demonstrated the full accom
plishment of these .tuns. To intelligent, think
ing men, aiming to provide a?atn»t contingencies
for the protection of their families, its features
are we!! worth)* of careful consideration.
U> .-haii be pi< :in i! to correspond or call on
any, to fully explain it? plant und purposes, as
we oiler in this association, taking into con
sideration the management, !lMf of member
ship, security and cost, an opportunity for life
protection not equaled in this country.
Experienced solicitors and local agents, who
can L'iw tank references as to character and
abilltr, wanted throughout the state. :-:.;'■ N
TILE BANKERS' LIFE ASSOCIATION,
Hi Washington Av»-ue South,
257 Minneapolis, Minn.
MINNEABOLIS, MINN.. .. d
Situated in the center of the city, convenient to
all railroad station, mercantile housed.
the Mill* etc.
Has rooms en-suit with Rath and Closets.
• Passenger and Baggage" Elevators and
All modern improvements :
Table and attendance Bret-class. Special rates to
Theatrical and Excursion parties.
JOHN T. WEST, - Proprietor.
MINNEAPOLIS, - - MINN.
This magnificent FIRE POOP HOTEL wes
open to the traveling public in July last. It bus :
every convenience known to modern hotels —
ISO Chambers with Bath.
Electric Lights, etc. 1
" Table and attendance unsurpassed, and rates j
as low as any flrst-cLas* hotel is the United Stater.
$3 PER DAY, and upwards, according to
location of rooms. '
JOHN T. WEST, Proprietor.
Cbas. W. b'nxviiEUD, Manager.
*';;"• ruß, etc.
A. 1,. BILLINGS A CO.,
Wholesale Dealers in
BULK & SHELL OYSTERS A SPECIALTY.
GAHC, POULTRY, ETC. .
Northwestern Agents for the , Mammoth Celery.
214 A 218 Fikst Avrxut South, Mujseapolu \
14 Washington Aye. N,
MIN IS KA POLIS.
The Run on Gloves* Overcoats
Every day someone makes the discovery that
in our stock he can get a better fit than if he was
measured and waited. The fact is, the tailors
do uot make many overcoat- to order now days.
Even the man who want* the finest kind of a coat
made in the tip tap or the fashion can get it here.
Among the ELEGANT CLOTH*. FOREIGN
AND DOMESTIC, that are used in "Plymouth"
Overcoat Stock arc these :
Montagnac, Velvet Beavers,
Elysian.s English k.-. e.-y,
Iri.-h Friezes, Whipcords,
Fnr Beavers, Carr's Meltons,
Castor Beavers, Whitney 9,
Cut i:»ahionnUl 1/ nil thf.tf SI: ftp fit •
Single and I), B. Sacks, D. B. Surtouts,
Frocks. Uarrick, Newmarkets,
Ulster, English BOX,
Paletot, Prince Charles.
Lined with silk, satin de chene, silk, serge
Italian cloth, worsted serge, fancy work with 01
without velvet collars. Alao, young men's,
youth's, boys, and children's sizes.
MINNEAPOLIS ADVERT IS
9l».3«l. 333 Fine Aye. South.
W.W. BROWN . .Manager
J AALKS WUEELEU. . .Business & Stage Manager
WEEK OP NOVEMBER 17, 1884
More New Stars.
The Four Comets, Prank Hawiey. Walter Man
nins, Frank Cuuiings and Thos. Williams. Billy
West and Grace Sylvano. .Maude Kevlile. Tom
Carey, Vintie VaMcan, Eva Ron, Sam Yager.
Frankie Scott, Lottie Lavicre, James Wheeler,
and the Regular Stock Company.
Matinees Thursday and Saturday afternoon at
:;"-- per popular prices s*\
AND KEPAIR SHOP.
STRICKLAND a WILSON', I'ropi l.tor*.
X'>. Ift Third Street South.
Have purchased ibis establishment of M. Z.
Mayon, and will do first-class work at bottom
IOC Wasbiß£t n Are. Son b.
(t'nder Northwestern National Bank,)
MINNEAPOLIS. - MINN.
tW 'lkkets sold to and from all Foreign ports,
also draft* on all the principal cities of Europe.
Lands for sale or exchange in Wisconsin. Min
neseta and Dakota. 155-3ia
h Ui i illli U cuam
AH kinds hard or soft corns, callouses iai imnln
causing no pain or soreness; dries Instantly; will a?
toll anything, and ever fail* to effect a care. Price
25c; by mall, 80c. The genuine put, up iv yellow
wrappers and manufactured only by J«a. ii. Uotnlo.
dniKKlat and dealers in all kinds <( Patent Medtclnos,
Koot«, Herbs, Liquors, PaXnts, Oils, VaruUhil*
Brushes, etc. aUniinajMlM Mtna.
3? Mil St, c. JidDsauolis, Mine.
Treat all Chronic, Nervous Diseases of
Men and Women.
Well known at to rounder of tn Montreal
(C. X.) Medical Institute, and haTtoa given
Bis entire attention for the past twenty years to
the treatment of thronic and special diseases in
cident to both sexes, his success has produced
astonishing revolts. By his method of treat
ment, the suffering are fully restored to original
v.-mi.i. Ha would call the attention of' the
afllicted to the fact of hi.< long-standing and
well-earned reputation, as a sufficient assurance
of his skill and success. Thousands who have
be under Us treatment bare felt and expressed
emotions of gratitude welling up from hearts
ton. i ed for the first time by the eilken chord
that wl ispar • of returning health.
Those suff.i. g from Catarrh or Bronchitis,
can be assured of a perfect cure by his new
met of treatment.
DR. SPINNEY can detect the slightest dig
ense of he Chest, Lungs or any internal organ
and guarantees a cure in every ho under
It natters no" what your trouble* may be,
Boose and let the Doctor examine your < ase. I?
IT IS CURABLE II . WILL .ELI. YOL" -■/. !F NOT, HI
will tell you that; lor i.c w,.i not undertake
a case uule.ts he is confident of iilf ■■■ tiny a cure.
It will cost you nothing fur consultation; t-o
plea?* call and satisfy yourselves whether the
Doctor understands your case.
Wno may be suffering from nervous debilltei
will do well to avail themselves or this, the
greatest boon ever laid at the altar of suffering
Dr. SPINNEY will Guarantee to Forfeit
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
theiefore 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
You may bo in the first stage — remember- that
you are approaching the last. If you are border
iiiL'on the last, and are suffering tome or all of
Its ill effects, remember that if you obstinately
presist in procrastination, the time must coma
when the most skillful physician can render you
no assistance ; when the door of hope will be
closed against you; when no angel of mercy can
bring you relief. In no case has the doctor failed
of eucces*. Then let not despair work itsell
upon your imagination, but avail yourself of th«
beneficial results of his treatment before youi
case is beyond the reach of medical Bhlll, or be
fore srrim death hurries" you to a premature grave
1-UeaCuieU without Lbluj^Kuite or JLi^utut
Them e re many nt the age from thirty to sixtj
who are troubled with frequent evacuations ol
the bladder, .often accompanied by a slight
smarting, or Qntnin^r sensation and weakening
the system in a manner the patient cannot ac
count £or. Ou examining the urinary deposit!
a lopy MNttlMKf wi;l ofteu be found, and some
times Mimli particles of albumen will appear, 01
the color will be of a thin, or milkish hue, agaii .
changing to a dark and torpid appearance.
There ax* many men who die of this difficulty,
ignorant of the cause, which is the second sta«'i
clweakness of vitalorsans. Dr. .will guaranty
a pelted 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 j sent by express. If f nil description
of case is given, but a personal interview in all
■ Office Hours — 9 to 12 a. m., Ito 5 and 7 to*
P- m. Sunday, ?tolo a. m. only. Consultation