Newspaper Page Text
Additional City News on Page 6,
NOTE AND COMMENT.
The Evening Jay does Ed A. Stevens
an injustice at the time when he should
be sustained by "the uplifted hands of
all good citizens." It intimates that he
is making a desperate effort to become
a member of the Jefferson Democratic
Club, and has received an intimation
that he will be black-balled if he at
tempts to cross the murky waters of t'.ie
political "Rubicon." There is no truth
in this; and further, the astute Edward
has enough to occupy his attention
just now, without having much leisure
to spend in making such "desperate
efforts" as he is credited with.
As the Globe predicted, just as the
papers beean to comment upon the ab
sence of fire alarms a big fire occurred.
If the papers want to boom the suicidal
business now they should call attention
to the fact that Coroner Towers is hav
ing an easy time of it just now.
Now that Jurtze Rea is off the bench
»nd upon to engagements why doesn t
Secretary Roche secure him for base
ball umpire to take the place of At
wood, the Pioneer Press journalist, who
didn't know where second base was
T. F. O'llair, of WJieaton, Traverse
county, who has many friends in Min
neapolis, is said to be a possible candi
date on the Democratic ticket for clerk
of the supreme court. If tills is so, he
can count on considerable backing m
From the amount of gossip that has
been going on relative to the Baker
Opera company it would seem that Mr.
Baker is right in saying "there has been
100 much intercourse of members of the
chorus with the reporter's."
The New York Truth diagnoses the
name William in its several forms, as
follows: "Haven't you always noticed
that men who are called 'Billy' are gen
erally pretty good sort of fellows, open
handed, generous and light-hearted?
If a man is called William, lie is gen
erally one who gets little enjoymentout
of life. 'Will' is usually heard when we
are speaking to or of a fellow who is as
steady as one of the pillars that upheld
the Parthenon." Several Minneapolis
"AVills" can take courage from this,
and need not opply to the district court
tor a change of name.
The St. Anthony W T ater Power com
tany has a bill of only $17,000 against
the city for water rent, The plumbers
will have to organize and hold an indig
nation meeting, or else lose the honor
of being the manufacturers of gigantic
bills for all time.
Shreve has been released, and it will
How be in order for the boy umpire to
come out with a new schedule of in
structions to Tim Hurst and the local
The races begin to-day, and hard
times will come on apace for the laun
dry man and keeper ot furnished rooms,
while the bookmaker and pawnbroker
wiil have champagne with every meal
for the next thirty days.
George D. Emery has gone away on a
vacation to Northern Wisconsin and the
l^eat Lakes. He denies the rumor that
be will take it upon himself to order the
closing of the pinery dens.
A cat got into a local church organ
and nearly frightened the ladies of the
congregation into fits. Tdey evidently
do not appreciate mews-ic.
For the benefit of those who may won
der, and to prevent them from losing
any sleep over the matter, it may be as
we'll to st;it(! that it was her winning
ways, and not her voice, with which the
pretty chorus girl captivated the young
Minneapolis newspaper man.
It is reported that Andy Cusick is to
have his voice copyrighted, and any in
fringements will be prosecuted to the
fullest extent of the h.w. The state
ment that he has been offered a position
as fog horn by a trans-Atlantic steam
ehip company is false and malicious,
and is circulated for spiteful and per
Boucicault's "Streets of New York"
opened for a week at the Bijou last
night to a good house. Frederick Bock
and Jessaline Rogers, both Minneapolis
favorites, received a warm reception,
the former in the character of Tom
Badger, which he portrays in a manner
that won great favor from the audience,
while Miss Rogers gave a finished per
formance of the rather disagreeable
character of Alida Bloodgood. The re
mainder of the cast is efficient but does
not call for special mention with
the exception of W. A. Adams,
who made an excellent Gideon Blood
good. The play is familiar to theater
goers, and has all of the features of a
sensational drama of the Boucicault
school, including the young lovers in
distress about to be ruined by the vil
lain, and rescued by the timely discov
ery of the lost papers, and the downfall
of villainy and triumph of the op
pressed. 'There is much of interest,
however, in it. and it should draw well
for this, the closing weekjof the Bijou
season. The same bill all the week, in
cluding special matinee on Friday, the
Fouth of July.
The "Mikado," now in the second
week of its run, is presented in a really
admirable manner, and is, in fact, by
far the best piece of work done by this
company, livery individual member of
the cast has a part particularly adapted
to his or her capabilities, the chorus
does really meritorious work, and the
result is a performance which is well
worth witnessing. A special treat
will be given the ladies and chil
dren this afternoon, when a matinee
will be given, for which the price of ad
mission is 10 cents, and for which re
served seats in any part of the house
are now on sale. No matinee will be
given Thursday afternoon, but it will
be given Friday instead, that being the
Fourth of July". To every reader who
has not seen this performance we un
hesitatingly say: See it. It is well
worthy of support.
Big Water Rent.
The St. Anthony Water Power com
pany held a conference with City En
gineer Rinker yesterday for the pur
pose of straightening up the east side
water power trouble. Col. R. C. Ben
ton and Engineer Fanning represented
the company, which claims that it has a
claim against the city for water rent,
amounting to §27,000. Mr. Riuker con
sidered the demand so ridiculous that
the matter progressed no further, the
compromise coming to a complete stand-
Btill. Matters are therefore as far off
from a settlement as ever.
Spencer Is All Right.
The case against C. H. Spencer for
violation of the state insurance law has
been dismissed. A nolle prosequi in
the crac was entered yesterday morning
by Insurance Commissioner Baily. The
charge against Mr. Spencer was that
he has been writing policies with com
panies not authorized to do business in
the state. Mr. Spencer claims that pro
ceedings have been instituted against
him on account of spite. However, the
dismissal of the case vindicates him.
I Cat-Chy Music in Church.
The opening hymn at the Lyndale
Avenue Congregational church on Sun
day morning was accompanied by a
voice anything but angelic in quality.
Some superstitious members of the con
gregation jumped at the conclusion
that the dismal wails emanated from
lost souls to whom the words of praise
were instruments of ■ torture. Not so.
however: it was simply the howling of
a healthy, full grown cat which had got
cftujjht under the organ/ , . .: -■ .
THEY JOTSSED HIM
Pinkerton Detectives Looking 1
fop the Denver Bank Rob
ber in Minneapolis,
A Story of Romance Crops
Out of the Baker Opera
S. A. Harris Resigns From the
Presidency of the North
Terrible and Probable Fatal
Accident to a Little Girl
at Lake Minnetonka.
Something over a year ago the whole
world was amazed by the cleverness of
the trick by which the First National
bank of Denver was robbed of 521,000.
The robber, it will be remembered,
presented himself to President Wal
cott of the bank as a desperate man,
resolved to secure money or die in the
attempt. He shoved the muzzle of an
ugly looking revolver under the presi
dent's nose, exhibited a bottle which
he declared was nitro-glycerine,
and swore that if the money
were not immediately handed over to
him, or if an alarm were given Presi
dent Wolcott would die and the whole
building would be shattered by the ex
plosive. How the money was couuted
out to him and how he immediately dis
appeared as if swallowed by the earth
has been detailed before. Nor has there,
so far as the public knows, ever been
found further trace of him. His scheme
for eluding capture must have been as
original as was his plan for getting the
money, for lie has never been caught.
Popular belief has it that he never will
be caught, his method being so original
that detectives know not where to place
him nor where to look for him.
In tills case, as often before, public
belief is at fault. The pursuit of this
smooth burglar lias not been abandoned.
Experienced detectives hold that no
thief is so clever as to never make a
slip. Hence a case is rarely given up
until oil known expedients and methods
of search have been abandoned. This
Denver robbery is no exception to that
rule. The case was placed in the hands
of the Pinkerton agency, by the em
ployes of which it has been carefully
studied and followed for now above a
year. Two Pinkerton men, as a result
of this persistency, were in Minneapolis
less than four days ago looking for the
man who so successfully "did up" the
First National bank of Denver.
The robber, Nvheu he took that
nioney, insisted that he be given $1,000
in gold and the remainder in paper,
which was done. That freak will event
ually lead to his apprehension. A man
who passed under ttie name of Metzger
is known to have passed notes supposed
to have been in that ? % JO,OOO roll. Some
of the bills were of the $1,000 denomina
tion, new silver certificates of a certain
date, hence the facility with which they
have been traced. This man Metzger was
recently located in Minneapolis. That
he was here there is no doubt. The
Pinkerton agency was equally well sat
isfied that he was their man. He was
in Minneapolis and felt himself safe, so
they felt confident of bagging him, con
sequently two of the best detectives in
the employ of the Pinkerton agency
were dispatched to Minneapolis to make
doubly sure of the matter before arrest
ing him, as hitherto there has been
nothing said about the pursuit of Metz
eer, and the detectives disliked lettinir
the case into the papers and thus
"putting Metzger on." They arrived
here Saturday night and registered at
the Nicollet as S. B. Holden and J. E.
Mulligan. They found their man living
here as a quiet, peaceable citizen, with
a fair income and a predilection for a
quiet lite. Just as they were about to
gather him in, however, and while they
had but momentarily lost sight of him,
he left the city. As near as they could
learn Metzger went to Duluth or to
West Superior, and thither Holden and
Mulligan followed yesterday. The cap
ture of one of the smoothest robbers of
recent times will result in a few days.
TRUE LOVE WHISPERS LOW.
A Newspaper Man Captured by a
A short time ago it began to be no
ticed that a briglit young newspaper
man had given up his Bohemian habits,
and during his leisure hours was no
longer to be found with the other roam
ers of the fraternity. He was niissea
from his favorite haunts and his com
panions began to wonder what had be
come of him. When seen during hours
of labor he seemed to wear a far-away,
abstracted look, as if his thoughts were
elsewhere, and his work was being done
after a mechanical fashion. His work
also showed signs of a peripatetic con
science, so much so that he was sup
posed to have contracted a severe case
The real . cause of his lapse from Bo
hemian ways was never guessed at, and
although he was often seen in the press
box at the Harris theater no one seemed
to guess that there was an undue at
traction for him behind the footlights.
All were not blind, however, and one of
his friends noticed the covert smile that
passed between him and one of the
young ladies in the company. So sly
were they, however, that not even the
lynx-eyed Jaxon caught on. or a fine
would have been levied, and the bud
dine passion posted in large bold-faced
type at some point of vantage in the
Gradually the affair began to leak out,
and on one occasion the pail ' were seen
taking a midniirht drive by the light of
the moon. Whispers began to be whis
pered, and the actions of the loving
couple were watched. The thermome
ter will register several degrees below
zero on a hot day in July befor
a chorus girl will fail to hunt
to its lair any love affair that
chances to be gointr on in the com
pany, and it was not long before one of
these was possessed of the secret. Of
course she could not keep it . for any
number of consecutive hours, and the
little affair would have been known
long ago had not the recent troubles in
the company caused it to be forgotten for
the time. But the terrors of disbandment
were nothing to the maiden, for long
before the young pencil pusher had
commenced to save up his large earn
ings and prepare for a home to which
to take his first charmer wheu she
would become his bride, for so much
the amateur detective in tights had
A quiet wedding in Wisconsin had
been prepared, but now that the affair
has leaked out, it is probable that the
newspaper fraternity will receive the
necessary invitations. The uxact date
is not known, but it is understood that
the ceremony is to take place in a few
weeks. Meantime, when the company
leaves Minneapolis, one, «at least, of its
members will remain behind under the
care of her intended. .,
"There is also a little bit of romance
about the affair, in the manner in which
the young couple became acquainted.
Near the theater there is kept a large
dog of the shepherd breed; ;>ho delights
in running at passers-by, and scaring
them out .of several months' growth.
One evening the youne man was walk
ing past just after the theater had let
out, and saw the young lady leaning
against the building, terrified beyond
measure at the brute's threatening as
pect. He boldly , advanced, drove off
the animal with a blow of his cane, and
escorted the lady home. His brave ac
tion won her regard, which soon after
ripened into love, ar.d the outcome will 3
be a quiet wedding in newspaper cir
cles, , , . ■
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: TUESDAY MORNING. JULY 1, 1890.
S. A. HARRIS RETIRES.
A Change in the Management of
the Northwestern Bank.
At a meeting of the directors of the
Northwestern bank held yesterday aft
ernoon, the resignation of S. A. Harris,
as president, was received and accept
ed. This action of Mr. Harris will be
a surprise to the public, as he has been
so closely identified with the affairs of
the bank for the past ten years that it
will be hard to dissociate one from the
oilier. Mr. Harris resigns to assume ■
an active part in the management of
the affairs of the great elevator sys
tem of T. H. Peavey & Co.,
in which he has acquired
an interest. That he will receive the
best wishes of his former associates in
the Northwestern and the citizens of
Minneapolis generally goes without
saying. Mr. Harris' successor was not
seiected, and the management of the
bank will devolve upon J. B. Forgan,
who has so acceptably filled the position
of cashier. C. T. Jatfray, head book
keeper, was also appointed to the posi
tion of assistant cashier, which was
made vacant by the resignation of W.
E. Burwell some two years ago.
A Little Girl Is Maimed for Life
by an Explosion.
A most distressing and perhaps fatal
accident happened at St. Louis Park,
Lake Minnetonka, on Sunday evening.
Little Dora P. Barto, the thirteen-year
oki daughter of Mrs. Barto, a widow
who lives in the "white house" at
Northome, adjoining the Hotel St.
Louis, had been playing with some of
the young folks in the grove connected
with the hotel. She picked up a curi
ous little copper cylinder, encrusted
with earth, and containing, as she sup
posed, white sand. She took it home,
and while waiting for her mother
to prepare supper she attempted
to pick the white sand with which tha
little cylinder was filled out with a hat
pin. Suddenly there was a loud explo
sion, all the glass in the room in which
Dora was sitting was shattered, and
when her mother rushed in Dora was
lying insensible on the floor. Mrs Bar
ton ran screaming to the hotel, and As
sistant Manager Howe accompanied her
to her home with several of the guests
of the hotel. Mr. Howe was perfectly
cool, and to his coolness Dora owes
her life, provided it is saved. Al
though unable to get anything near
an accurate account of what
had happened he gathered enough to
know that an explosion had occurred
and that something had to be done and
done quickly. Snatching up a sheet in
the linen closet he hastily prepared
bandages and with a bottle of camphor
and a small amount of brandy he
hastened to the white house. The sight
that met the gaze of the people from the
hotel was horrible, and Maj. Hendrick
son declared that the room in which
Dora lay looked more like a slaughter
house than a quiet parlor. Blood was
everywhere and the poor child tossed
around the floor in agony while the
blood spurted in great jets from
her wounds. Fortunately Mr. Howe
knew something of surgery and
in a short time stopped the flow of
blood. Dr. Small, of Excelsior, was tel
egraphed for, and, with the assistance
of Mr. Howe, did everything that could
be done. Dora rested easily yesterday,
and the physician says she has now
about an even chance of recovery, al
though he will not say positively that
she will live.
As near as can be learned the cause
of the accident was the explosion of the
fulminating cap. Dora held it in her
left hand, while with a hat pin she was
digging out the powder, when it ex
ploded. The thumb and three fingers
of the left hand and the index finger
of the right hand were blown
entirely off. A small piece of
the metal imbedded itself in her side
and her face was singed by the flame.
Dr. Small says that to the foresisrht and
prompt action of Mr. Howe Dora owes
her lite. As her mother is a widow, and
is not blessed with too much cash, Man
ager Wait last evening started a sub
scription among the guests of the Hotel
St. Louis, and quite a respectable sum
-was realized for the payment of such
expenses as will be incurred before
Dora can recover.
How the Fourth of July Will Be
The Fourth of July will be appropri
ately celebrated at Lake Minnetouka.
Manager Miller has arranged for con
certs, afternoon and evening, by the
Danz orchestra, and he has several sur
prises in store for his guests. Already
a number of rooms have been engaged
for the 3d. 4th and sth, and it is prob
able that under the present popular
management a larger crowd than ever
before will congregate at the Lafayette
on the Fourth. Besides, there will be
a hop in the evening.
At the Hotel St. Louis there will be a
yacht race, starting from the bay, in
which all the boats in the fleet belong
ing to the Minnetonka yacht club will
take part. The race is for the Phelps'
cup, and all the yachtsmen will strive
hard to send their boats in ahead.
Then there will be a tennis tournament
for prizes, between teams from Minne
apolis and St. Paul, and a grand concert
by Clauder's orchestra.
"The citizens of Excelsior, or at least
the young folks, will meet at the Town
hall at 9 o'clock on the morning of the
Fourth, dressed in all sorts of fantas
tical garments, and, preceded by the
Excelsior band, will parade the streets
and serenade niany of the prominent
residents. There will be a picnic,music,
dancing and a great display of lire
works in the evening. L .F. Sampson
has been selected marshal for the day,
and he will have general direction of
At the Arlington, Wyzata, Frank M.
Nye and U. W. Briggs will read the
Declaration of Independence and make
patriotic speeches. There will be a
picnic and dancing both afternoon and
Col. H. W. Nott, the chief clerk at
the Hotel Lafayette, now informs all
the guests where extra blankets can be
The steam yacht Rosander yesterday
carried a jolly party of young folks
from St. Paul and Minneapolis around
the upper lakes.
L. K. Stone and wife. Col. H. P. Rugg
and Joseph Leighton, of St. Paul, yes
terday mode a tour of the lakes on Capt.
West's steam launch Why Not.
Judge O. P. Shiras and wife, of Du
buque, are quartered at the Lafayette
for the season.
Among the prominent arrivals at the
Hotel Lafayette yesterday were State
Senator Julius A. Boyer and Maj. G. \V.
Krall, of St. Louis; H. H. Reese and
wife, New York; L. M. Parker. Miss
May and Miss Mary McLaughy, St. Paul,
ana Mrs. S. V. Thompson. Minneapolis.
Mrs. £. C. Durant, Miss Bessie Allen
and George L. Start, of Minneapolis,
are quartered at the Hotel St. Louis.
The Catholic schools of Minneapolis
will picnic at St. Louis Park to-day. It
is expected that nearly 3,000 will parti
The Minneapolis letter carrier's ex
cursion was a great success. Tho=e
wl 3 did not take the tour of the lakes
on the steamer City of St. Louis enjoyed
themselves dancing in the pavilion at
the Hotel St. Louis.
The daily concerts of the Danz or
chestra at the Hotel Lafayette have be
come very popular.
BURNED AT DAYBREAK.
The Huhn Block Destroyed at a
Cost of $80,000.
The Huhn block, 123 Nicollet avenue,
in which was located the drug store of
George Huhn and the type foundry of
Marder, Luse & Co., was destroyed by
fire yesterday morning. The total loss
will amount to nearly $80,000, partially
covered by insurance.
The fire was diseoveredat 4:4s o'clock
in the morning by Officer Tom Garvin.
The smoke was issuing in dense vol
umes from the rear of the block. Au
alarm was turned in, but before the ap
paratus arrived the fire vyas well under
way and fiercely consuming all the in
llamable material in Marder, Luse &
Co.'s establishment. The elevator shaft
in the rear operated as a chimney to
draw up the flames to the top of the
building, and within ten minutes after
the alarm was turned the whole of the
building was ablaze, sheets of flame
bursting from the windows and shooting
above the tops of the adjoining build
ings. It looked at one time as if the
adjoining buildings would become ig
, nited, but earnest work on the part of
the firemen saved them. The Huhn
building itself was too far gone when
the firemen arrived to be saved by any
possibility. A few minutes after the
first stream was turned upon the blaz
ing block there came a crash, the whole
inside of the building, seemingly, hav
ing fallen. The heavy machinery on
the top floor had broken the beams,
already weakened by the fire, and down
it went crashing through all floors below
to the basement. The structure was
completely gutted. Everything within
the four walls that would burn was re
duced to ashes, the machinery of the
type foundry was wrecked, and nothing
remained but the bare walls. The
Northwestern Labor Union was also
published in that block. Its counting
room was eutirely burned out, while but
little was saved from the main office,
in the extreme front of the building.
Nothing was saved from Huhn's drug
store on the ground floor. It is not
known iust how the fire originated, but
it is believed to have started in the ster
eotyping room on the secord floor.
C*. C. Webster, resident partner and
manager of Marder, Luse & Co.'s estab
lishment, estimates the loss of the firm
at $50,000. They occupied partof the
four floors, the presses and heavy ma"
chinery being on the top floor, the ma
chine shop on the third, the stereotyp
ing room on the second, and the storage
room for ink, type, printing material,
and more presses on the ground floor.
Marder, Luse & Co. carried about $26,
--000 of insurance, divided between sev
The building and the drug store on
the ground floor was owned by George
Huhn. He estimates his loss on ths
building at about $20,000. and on the
store $4,000, almost wholly covered by
The Northwestern Labor Union sus
tained a loss ot about $1,000. C. D.
Whitall & Co. and Harrison, the furni
ture man, occupyins adjoining stores,
were damaged $2,000 and §1,000, respect
The front wall of the building was
not materially damaged, but the rear
will have to be entirely rebuilt.
THE TROTTING MEETING.
The Minnehaha Driving Park
Meeting Will Open To-Day.
All the preliminaries have been ar
ranged, the track given an extra rub
bing down, and to-day will begin the
four days' trotting meeting of the Min
nehaha Driving Park association at
Minnehaha Park. There are nine
events for the four days, two each being
given on the first three days, and the
three remaining events, including the
free-for-all pace, being given on July 4,
when there will undoubtedly be a large
attendance. The horses already
stabled at the park are being put
through their paces preparatory to the
speed trials, and about the stables is a
Beginning with this afternoon, pre
cisely at 3 o'clock, the entries in the
three-minute trot will be called to the
track. For this race there are nine
horses to contest for a purse of $800.
The list contains some good ones, and
the event should be close and exciting.
Following are the horses entered:
Clara C, eh m. by Athlete, dam Emma, G.
M. Seymour, Stillwater, Minn.
Daii Gaiues, bg, by Allie Games, dam Ab
dallah Bird. D. P. Smith, La Crosse, AVis.
Fugeluian. bg, by Uighpiraie, dam Lady
Forrest, O. H. Rogers, Minneapolis.
Minnie A, b m, by Hamdallah. dam Topsy,
A. Tainter, Menomonie, Wis.
Mary Marshall, b m, by Billy Wiikes, F. E.
Mewmont, b s. by Belimont, dam Herold,
J. Newman. Elgin, 111.
Creg, brs, H. D. Kyger, Darrtown, O.
Alicia, b in, by George Wiilces, dam Alma
mater. H. L. and F. p. Stout. Dubuque. 10.
Harvey, b g, by Kentucky Volunteer, W.W.
Porter, Denver, Col.
The second event of the day is the
2:24 pace for an $800 purse. There are
but four entries to this, but they are all
from good stables, and it promises to be
a close contest. The entries are: 1.
C W L. b g, Milwaukee Jr.-Sirens, G.
C. Loomis, Pipestone, Minn. 2. Red
Rover, bg, Alex West, W. H. McKin
nev, Kansas City. 3. Star Games, gs,
Alice Games, Fannie H. Adams, Man
kato. 4. WH,s g, Red Cloud, W. W.
Porter, Kansas City.
The management has been highly
successful in securing entries, sixty
three of some of the best flyers in the
West being on the books of the associa
tion. The different events have been
ably distributed over the four days, so
that each afternoon will see contests
well worth going to see. The 2:30 trot
for to-morrow will be a lively tussle, as
the entries show up well-matched in re
gard to possible speed. The 2:24 trot
on Thursday afternoon, has in it such
speedy ones as Egmont, Play Boy,
fanny Belmont and Jimmy C, which
wjth three others equally as promising
will give a contest that will be well
The free-for-all pace on the Fourth,
with Bessemer, Uncle Jack. Doctor M
and Fred Arthur, will furnish a trial of
speed that will probably be the best of
the meeting. As the track is one of the
most speedy in the country, if the
weather is warm, the flyers should
lower their records.
Motors will leave Washington and
First avenues north at 1,1:33, 2 and
2:30 o'clock p. m. for the track, and will
leave every half hour after 4 o'clock, re
turning to the city.
A NATIONAL DEPOSITORY.
Minneapolis Is Now Ranked as a
Reserve Banking City.
George E. Maxwell, cashier of the
Twin City bank, wired the comptroller
at Washington that the banks of Min
neapolis had complied with the law,
which makes the Flour City a reserve
city. He has been in correspondence
with the Washington official for some
time, getting the required instructions,
which have been all complied with.
The move is an important one, and will
add greatly to the volume of currency in
the city. It will increase the business
of the national banks, give Minneapolis
additional claims as a market center.and
greatly increase the city's banking
The national banking law requires
that all national banks are required to
keep a certain sum of money on deposit
in some bank, outside of their regular
funds, and any bank in a reserve city
may be designated as a depository. It
can be readily seen to what an extent
this will help Minneapolis, as any of the
smaller national banks in the Northwest
may now deposit their fund in Minne
apolis without sending it East. It will
also cause large numbers of Eastern
banks to place deposits in Minneapolis,
so that they may have funds here against
which to draw. The prestige will also
give to Minneapolis an increased volume
of country banking trade, which is an
end that has long been desired by all
the business men of Minneapolis.
KILLED AT GLEXWOOD.
George Benton, an Operator, Run
Over by the Cars.
George Benton, a telegraph operator,
was killed at Glenwood, on the Minne
apolis & Pacific brauch of the "Soo,"
Sunday morning. The body was brought
to Minneapolis yesterday morning, and
was shipped last night to York, Pa.,
where the interment will occur. Ben
ton was employed by the "Soo" road as
operator atGlenwood. On Sunday morn
ing he was walking on top of a freight
car which was being switched, when he
slipped and fell to the ground. He
landed across one rail and the heavily
loaded car passed over his stomach. He
lived but a few minutes. The young
man was about twenty-four years old
Knights of Labor Making Ar-
rangemeuts for an Outing.
The Knights of Labor met at Labor
Temple last night to settle details relat
ing to the K. of L. picnic at Lake Min
netonka Aug. 4. As a result of the
meeting the following committees were
named: On transportation, M. J. Gill,
H. F. Bureess, J. Coffily, Andrew Mill
ajd ajid the president. On music, C. D.
Murphy, Gus Johnson and Gus Schiebel.
Two locations for the picnic are under
consideration, Lake Park and Spring
Park. A meeting to settle this question
will be held at Labor Temple next Mon
day evening, to which all labor organ
izations are requested to send delegates.
A Prohibition Fourth.
The Scandinavian Good Templars of
the state will picnic at Hamline station
on the Fourth of July. Music will be
furnished by two bauds and two singing
choirs. The exercises wil begin at 11
a. m. Among the noted speakers to be
present are J. P. Pinkham, Prohibition
nominee for governor, aud George F.
W T alls, chairman of the Prohibition
state central committee, in the English
language, and John N. Dahlby, Oscar
F. Wolf, and Rev. Melby, of St. Paul,
and Rev. C. C. Christenson and C. A.
Lundberg, of Minneapolis, in the Scan
dinavian tongue. Three thousand peo
ple are expected, and a special train is
to be chartered from Cloquet for the oc
casion. Other towns, such as Willmar,
Rush City, Sandstone, Hastings, St.
Paul Park and South St. Paul, will be
represented, aud a grand time is ex
Known in Minneapolis.
A Miller, mentioned in the telegraphic
dispatches from Portland. Or., yester
day morning as having been arrested
for adultery on complaint of his wife,
was well known in Minneapolis. Miller
was a member of the city fire depart
ment, who eloped last October with a
female barber named Jennie Hilton,
leaving a wife and three children in
The bank clearings yesterday were $990,
Rev. William Wileinson, of St. Andrew's
Episcopal church, has declined the call to
C. S. Br.ictett will build a two-and-one
half-story frame dwelling at 1815 Kenwood
boulevard to cost $8,000.
The trades and labor assembly will hold a
special meeting at Labor Temple next Sun
day afternoon to instruct delegates to the
Marriage licenses were issued to George M.
Lucas and Elizabeth Dotton, George M. East
and Jennie L. Bird, aud Andrew Landmark
and Annie Hanson.
City Engineer Andrew Rinker was in his
office* again yesterday. He has about recov
ered from the sunstroke shock lie experi
enced a few days ago.
There will be a meeting of the property
owners and all interested in the improve
ment of Monroe street northeast, at 617
Monroe street, this evening.
The city treasurer's office was besieged nil
day yesterday by crowds of laborers who
were drawing their pay. The Fourth of
July will probably be a lively day.
There will be no special Fourth of July
celebration among the organized labor peo
ple this year, as their labor picnic in August
will take" the place of a celebration next Fri
The total receipts of the municipal court
clerk's office for the month of June were
$3,856.i*2. The receipts from civil business
amounted to $320.2 i and from crimiual
The aldermen of the various wards will
meet Thursday afternoon to consider the
Potter i ordinance for redistricting the city
for polling purposes under the Australian
system of voting.
A typographical error in yesterday's Globe
made it appear that an effort had beeu made
by a member of the Baker Opera company to
attach the box receipts of the Harris theater.
Such was not the case.
Labor Assembly No. 4014 has issued a call
for delegates to form an independent political
club.. The delegates will meet at Labor Tem
ple next Sunday afternoon, and delegates
will be elected to the Farmers" alliance state
convention, which will meet in St. Paul,
A meeting of citizens of the Seventh ward
will be held to-morrow evening at Chiecgo
avenue and Twenty-ninth street to discuss
the advisability of increasing the size of
Powderhorn Lake Park. It is proposed to
add a, strip on the east and on the west, and
perhaps on the south.
Prof. Josiah Royce, of Cambridge, Mass.,
who has been in the city for the past few
days examining candidates for admission to
Harvard college, left yesterday afternoon.
Prof. Royce states that three candidates for
admission were examined, but it will be some
weeks betore their applications have been
passed upon by the faculty.
The five Uuiversalist societies of the city
will hold a basket picnic at Spring Park.Lake
Miunetonka, to-day. The train will leave
the union depot at 9a. m. sharp, and after
arriving at the grounds the steamer City of
St Louis will take the picnickers on an ex
cursiou around the lake, returning to the
park at noon. All members of the various
societies are invited to attend.
Articles incorporating the Vermilion and
Musaba Iron Land company have been filed
at Lansing, Mich. The capital stock of the
company is $1,000,000 and is controlled en
tirely in "Minneapolis, and the general place
of business is here. The corporation was
formed for developing the rich mines in
Northern Minnesota aud Michigan.
PERSONAL AND SOCIAL.
Miss Annie Kirkwood has sailed for
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Bartram left Saturday
evening for Cleveland, O.
J. C. Oswald and family are expected home
from their European trip Aug. 18.
Engineer Clift Wise, of the Minneapolis
street railway, has gone to Detroit on electric
J.imes Espy, a prominent Cincinnati bank
er, is at the \Vest. Mr. Espy is enjoying a
much-needed vacation, and is making a tour
of the Northwest.
The young ladies' auxiliary of the Homeo-
Sathic'hospital will give a lawn fete at Hotel
[oscow. Seventh street and First avenue
south, this evening.
Thomas Jones, foreman of Harrison &
Smith's bindery, was surprised Saturday
evening by the employes of the bindery, who
presented him with a carriage robe in honor
of his birthday.
Tail & Johnson, undertakers, have re
moved to 614 Nieollet avenue. Open
day and night. Telephone 1024-2.
At the flolines.
All modern conveniences. Une
qualed table service. American and
European. $2.50 to $3.50 per day.
Victor Trains for the Races
Leave Washington and First avenue at
1, 1:30 and 2 p. m.
Died of Heart Disease.
Coroner Towers yesterday conducted
a post-mortem examination of the re
mains of Mrs. W. H. Young, who drop
ped dead on Sunday in Northeast Min
neapolis. It was discovered that she
diect of heart disease.
When Baby was sick
We gave her Castorla.
When she was a Child
She cried for Castoria.
When she became Miss
She clung to Castoria,
When she had Children
She gave them Castoria,
C, H. GHADBOURN & SON,
Bankers and Investment Brokers.
Dealers In Stocks, Bonds, Mortgages and
1 05-1 10 Rochester Blk.. Minneapolis. Minn
Dr. !.«• Due's Periodical Pill«.
This French remedy acts directly upon the
generative organs and cures suppression of
the menses (from whatever cause) and all
periodical troubles peculiar to women. A
safe, reliatle remedy. Should not be used
during pregnancy. "All druggists, S2. The
American Pill Co., Royalty Proprietors,
Spencer, Io. ; J. H. Hoflin & Co., Wholesale
Agents, Minneapolis. 5. &. McMasters, St.
•■'. • . '." ' ;'- (Exchange.)
Do not tax the system. with any excesses.
• V Avoid draughts (whether of air or Ice-wa- ,
ter) when perspiring profusely.
Remember that the heat Is debilitating in
effect and that the life ■ forces . must be sus
tained. ■" '• " ';.;:-s-' "■--;•■
Draw moderately :on the water-cooler.
Drink slowly, iv small quantities and not
' frequently. .;;
: : . t Remember that when perspiring, you are
liable to catch a chill by sudden change of
\ temperature. . ; A*. summer cold •is ■ more an
noying than a winter one.
" When you feel the weakening effect of the
heat, take a drink of pure whiskey in water.
It is wonderful what ■'■ r healthful and sus
taining effect it will have.
' ■'. Remember that " only pure whiskey should
under any - circumstances be used. The
whiskey which has the highest standing and
best recommendations is Duffy's Pure Malt."
HARRIS -:- THEATER.
Geo. A. Baker Company Presenting
Special Matinee to-day at 2 !30 ; lor ladies
and children. SJK^^SB^SS^S
10c BEST RESERVED SEATS 10c
Every evening and Fourth of July and
.-•aturday matlneea. Matinee prices, loc, 20c
and 30c. Nights, 25c and 50c.
ALL THIS WEEK.
ctppptb nc. I A Great Sensational
STREETS OF I Drama.
itfimr vnpir IFredericJtßocJc.Jessaline
NEW YORK. | Rogers and a strong casl
Extra matinee 4th of July, \~-
Minneapolis vs. St. Paul !
GAME CALLED AT 4 O'CLOCK.
AGENTS— Wanted, active agents for the
Northwestern Mutual Accident associa
tion and the Manhattan Life Insurance com
pany in Minnesota. 33 Reeve Block, Minne
apolis, Minn. ' ' "
BAKEK— Wanted, an experienced breau
baker;"apply at 325 Nicollet ay.
CABINETMAKER— Wanted, a good,
J first-class cabinetmaker at 218 Wasn
ing ay. north, Minueapolis.
TWINING ROOM GIRL— One good dining-
XJ room girl. St. Charles Hotel.
TJARTENDER— A young uemnan wants
X> situation as ; bartender or in billiard
room ; can talk English and German: would
like steady job. Address Nicholas"Schuwar
ack, General Delivery, Minneapolis.
J7M.FL.OYMENT wantea at light work
JCi from 7to 10 p. m., by a young man.
Address Jeweler, Globe.
II OUSEKEEPER— Wanted, Situation as
XX housekeeper of a hotel; no objection to
leaving the city: by single lady who can fur
nish the best of references. Address Mrs.
Me, 1112 Nicollet ay.. Minneapolis.
URSE— woman wants a position to
take care of children, or any other light
work in the city. Call 1706 Sixth st. north.
FFICE WORK— A law student wants a
OFFICE WORK— A law student wants a
position in law office; good references.
Address A B 500, Globe.
DKlNTEß— Wanted— Printer desires Dosi
-L tion on country newspaper; can take
charge of mechanical department: is fair
local reporter; city and country reference.
B. S. S.. Globe, Minneapolis. . __
HMMEKEEPER— wanted by an
JL experienced timekeeper in large estab
lishment. Address Charles Baker. Globe.
OAKD- For rent, large front room tor
two gentlemen with board. Inquiro at
114 Fourth st. north. /
BOAKU— furnished rooms, with
board, 518 Third ay. south. .
iGAR STAND— For rent, a cigar stand;
v^ . best . location in the city. . and most ex
pensively furnished; • can be rented cheap.
Apply to Rosenfield Bros. & Co., 20<»and
; 202 Washington ay. north. ■ . '
MADAME ANDREWS, clairvoyant and
i»X magnetic healer, has returned from the
East and located at No. 62i Twenty-sixth ay.
north. Take Bine Flag. ' - '-
[I/I ADAME ANDREAVS, clairvoyant and
i.T_L magnetic healer, has returned from the
East aud located at No. (521 Twenty-sixth ay.
north. Take Blue Flag.
GRANGE BL.OSSOM— sure cure for all
female diseases ; six ; treatments $1. J.
M. Neison, st> Koyalston ay. _^^^
PANIEL PUPS from good hunting
stock. C. C. Chase, Box 31, city.
ANTED— address of Hannah Mere
dith. Address John Lindberg, Brit
annia Hotel. Minneapolis.
VANDERBURGH BLOCK. HenneplQ At
enue, Corner Fourth Street, • ..-,
The oldest and only reliable advertising
medical office in the city, as will be seen by
consulting old files of the daily press.
iteguiarly graduated and legally quail flea;
long engaged in Chronic. Nervous, aud Skin
. Diseases. A friendly talk costs nothing. If
inconvenient to visit the city for treatment,
medicines sent by mail or express, free from
observation. Curable cases guaranteed. If
doubt exists we say 6a Hours— lo to 1 1 a.
ro., 2to 4 and 7to d. m:; Sundays. 2to 3
p. m. If you cannot come, state case by mail.
NERVOUS Or anlc Weakness, Tallin
nCDII IT V Memory. Lack of Energy,
UIDILI I T Physical Decay, arising from
ludlscretion," Excess or Exposure, pro
ducing some of the following effects:
Nervousness, Debility, Dimness of Sight.
Self-Distrust, Defective Memory, Pimples on
the Face, Aversion to Society, Loss of Am
bition, Unfitness to Marry, Melancholy, Dys
pepsia.' Stunted Development, Losi of Power
Pains in the Back, etc.. are treated with un
paralleled succeFi. Safely, vatelj .speedily
|% I AAfl And Skin Diseases '
U I 111 All Forma AfTeeT
HI 1 1 1 1 | liEK1 iEK J Jod Nose,
ill lillfl Throat, Skia and
'■■■f La UW kf Bones. Blotches,
Eruptions, Acne, Eczema, Old
Sores^ CJ leers, Palnftil Swell- r
lnjjs . from whatever c mse, pos
1 tively and forever driven from th 9
Eystem, by means of safe, time -tested reme
dies. Stiff and Ewollen joints aud iheu
matism, result of blood poison, positively
I/mil pifAnd Prln a^ry
If II I 111 1 V Painful. Dlfll-
IV I 111 r ? paiafu! - mm
-111 I cuJt ' to ° Fre -
IllUllhi I . quent or Bloody
Urine, Unnatural discharges'
Promptly Cured. [ Constltu
tlonal and Acquired Weakness ;
oT both Sexes treated successfully.
PATADDU Throat. Ncs3 and Lung Dis
uMlAnnn ease constitute an important
specially at this office.
m 77T m Tuonuit^ Although we have In
ALL UHnUNIU the ■- preceding, para
niCCAQCC graphs made mention of
UiolAolO some of the special ail-
ACDC f*|A| TV meuts to which particu
otluihh i attention js given, we
- have I facilities and | ap- :
paratus for the successful trentment of every
form of chronic 'ailment,' whether requiring
for its cure medical or surgical m»ans."
It is self-evident ; that a - physician payin?
particular attention to a class of cases at
taJiiß great skilL : '
' Every own application Is resorted to and
the proveu good > remedies . of ai! ages and :
conn tries are used. In o experimen ts are made. .
- FRKE — Pamphlet and Chart of Questions :
, sent free to your address. All consultations, ■
either by mail s or ■ verbal,": are . regarded as
strictly confidential, - and are given perfect
DR. BRINLEY, Minneapolis, Minn.
nil m — Dr. H. Waite, Specialist; 14
rJLtui years in Minneapolis. Why suffer .'
1 ibovi , when i cure is mild nnd certain.
Ask hundreds of leading citizens of St. Paul i
Minneapolis and ■ the ? Northwest as to " tnc :
treatment • and . cure? l Pamuhlet free.' 1127
Hcuuepiu Aye., Minneapolis."
'' • y ''JBiMai^lHMcl
SUMMER MEETING OF THE
MINNEHAHA DRUG PARK
> ASSOCIATION <
Minneapolis, July 1, 2, 3 & 4
TO-DAY'S RACES INCLUDE THE
3-Minule Trot and Ihe 2r24 Pace!
Trains leave corner of Washington and
First Avenue South at 1, 1:30 and 2p. m. Returning
leave grounds at 6 p. m. and after the races.
We have the following Gasoline Stoves left of a
large stock that we will sell at prices
quoted to close out lines :
3 2-Burner, plain top, - - $8,50
I 3-Burner, plain top, - - . - 10,00
6 2-Burner, with double step burner end, 11.25
8 3-Burner, with double step burner end, 13,00
Every Stove guaranteed. Call early if you wish a
bargain in a Gasoline Stove.
WHOLESALE STOVE DEALERS,
No. 23 Second Street North.
Minneapolis Sheepskin Tannery
HIDES, SHEEP PELTS, FUR, WOOL, TALLOW,
GINSENG AND SENECA ROOT.
SHEEP FELTS AND PURS A SPECIALT?
101. 103 and 105 Second St North, Minneapolis, Minn.
Shipments Solicited. Writa for Circular
[ m KENNEDY BROS
y^ WHOLESALE AND nETAIL
AfKWKsls\ Firearms, Ammunition & Sporting Goods!
/tr^^^^^g\ Dicvclei. Tricycleg, Velocipedes, Fishln? Tackle Gym
r^^AligdftUlC^ KS*| sium Good?. Pocket Cutlery, Dog Collars. Fluo Gua
Tl'<kWv*P^P V\//7 V^V Kepairing a specialty. Satisfaction guaranteed.
\// K\^'^ <»L _fi^ 86 Washington Aye. South, Minneapolis, Minn.
MINNESOTA ELECTRIC CO.
CITY AGENTS THOMSON-HOUSTOjTSYSTEM.
Ekctric Supplies, Gas and Combination Estj|n]tas fwM tt ;
Fixtures, Mantels and Floor Tile. por M wotk m and
616 NICOLLET AVENUE filfi t<«*n**«*»s»**-
DR. W. B. YOUNG, VETERINARY SURGEON,
Has Removed to" 1115 Fonrtli Street Northeast. Open Day and Night.
Telephone 703-2, Minneapolis.
Wt% nnnnro AA general grain commission
SI I! 11 11 PL Iff 111 MERCHANTS. Careful attention
. 11. HiL Qu LlUi given to consignments and ship-
I VI l/WWWb *M VWI pi n g O f all kinds of Grain and FeeiL
404 CORN EXCHANGE, MINNEAPOLIS. MINN.
. A NEW HOTEL.
Perweo/n Ar. and Eighth >!-
Elegantly Furnished, 175 Booms.
American and European Plan,
$2.50 Per Day I $1.00 Par Da/
And , Upward. . I And Upward.
The Holmes combines " all modern . imprO7 _
ments. Street to depots.
Two passenger ' elevators, electric lights,
call and return-call bells; everything new
and first-class We shall be pleased to enter
tain you on your next visit to Miuneapolia, ~
F. U. HOLMES, Proprietor.
Clippers Sharpened. Shears Ground
R. H. HEGENER,
Barber Supplies. Razors Concaved.
212 First Ay. South, - Minneapolis, Minn
The only great school of business trainln-j
In the Northwest. Greatest number of stu
dents. Largest accommodations. Bcstcoursa
of study. Largest corps of teachers.- Best
reputation and best class of patrons. In fact,
It is the Best and Greatest id every respect.
If you are within five hundred unles do not
Ihintof attending any other school. Send
for our annual circular. Its beamy and neat
ness will delight you. and the facts therein
stated will convince you. Address ■
MINNEAPOLIS OR ST. PAUL.
JAS. F. WILLIAMSON,
COUNSELOR AND SOLICITOR.
Two years as an examiner in the U. S.
Patent Office. Hve years' practice. 807
Wright's Block, Minneapolis.
Patent Attorneys and Solicitors. ■ Offices: 912
I'ioneer Building,. St. Paul; 657-GUO
Ttmple Court, MinneiiDolis; '.•jiyl'2 Norii*
Building, Washlngtou I).G. - :