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title: 'St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, July 28, 1891, Page 3, Image 3',
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NOTE AND COMMENT.
Manager Winn Bracken has some queer
lalhrs. Yesterday morning a seedy-looking
man stuck his head through the office door
una asked for "de manager.''
"What is it':" asked Mr. Brackett.
"Do ver wan' ter hire a man?"
"What for* *
"Oh— to do anything."'
"What is yonr specialty asked the man
ager becoming interested*. Here was a man
who was actually lookiug for work and didn't
care what kind.
•Til tell you what I'll do," finally replied
the seedy looking work seeker, "ill climb
up on de liag pole an' set on de top fur a
half a hour a day to draw trade — see*!'"
"And what th'eu?'*
••Wat den"*" said the appliant in a dis
gusted tone, "den I'll climb down, a' course."
"I'm afraid that would hardly answer,"
replied Manager Brackett. "I don't believe
I can give you a Job;'" and the applicant
walked out the door in a dejected manner,
murmuring something about monopolies
holding all the good jobs.
L. W. Lipman. representing Blair. Hamil
ton & Russell, of New York, was at the West
last evening. Mr. Lipman used to live in Bel
loit, Wis., the town famous for it-* college
and John Kline's training quarters for prize
fighters. Jim Hall, the "Australian, trained
there for the fight that never came.
"A funny thing about that town." said Mr.
Lipman, "is that the people who live there
know nothing about fighters.sllhougrh many
have trained there. I arrived there a few
days 'fore Hall finished training."
'Well, how is Hall getting along*' I in
quired of a business man here.
•* 'Hall -who i*; Hall?" he answered.
" '\\ hy, Hall, the $12,000 man. who is going
to fight up here at st. Paul next week."
'•'Never heard of him. Didn't know he was
"That just shows you how those people are
In that town. They don t go much on fight
•*•;-*. Two-thirds of them don't know that
John Kline trained a tighter there. And
John as made lot- of money right there,
too— enough to put in the hank and to build
a row of nine elegant houses."
Mr. Lipman is in ihe featherweight class,
but he has had the gloves on with eveiy
pu.cilis-t John Kline ever traiued, from
Tommy Warren up to the heavyweights.
The Minneapolis ball team will play an
other ball me to-day— is, Billy Harring
ton says they will lay ball. The public is
beginning to think that Billy is romancing
when he talks that way.
Minneapolis Boy wasn't in it in the first
race at Hamline yesterday. The local even
ing papers will explain his defeat by dec-lar
ine tha* there was a conspiracy on the part
of the St Paul horses to keep him out.
Col. West brought a hat from Japan for
Charley Jacobs. It's a cute little hat. one of
tne sort that Charley can use if he ever wants
to leave the hotel business and become a low
comedian iv some i era, but he doesn't dare
wear it iv the hotel.
The bank clearings yesterday were 57r.».
-ix minor building permits for the erection
r» buildings to cost SAliTa were issued yester
• esterdav evening Representative W. 11.
Tripn left Minneapolis for a two weeks' trip
in the East.
Proprietors of 238 saloons have paid their
license money to the city, leaving about I*o
yet to come.
A concert at the East Sid? skating rink
will be given this evening by St. James' A.
M. E. church.
Cases of measles at 1103 Fifth street north
and S'jfi Fifteen and-a-half avenue south
were reported at the health office yesterday.
Rev. Mr. Johnson, of Africa, will speak
this (Tuesdav i evening at Non-Partisan W.
C. T. I". headquarters, 215 Hennepin avenue.
Judge Hooker yesterday married Hokon
Johnson and Karen Imunds n, with Stenog
rapher Tiusley as an envious admirer and
Rev. G. 11. Trabert. of St. John's English
Lutheran church, left last evening for a
month's visit with his parents in Pennsyl
vania. His pulpit will be supplied during
Marriage licenses were granted yesterday
to Hoi Johnson rid Karen Amundsen, S.
J. Greenawav and Ann McClelland, F. uro
von and Sophie Bonier. AiicK Jefferson and
ire eighth attempt to burn tne Turuquist
tb. ck was made on Sunday evening. as on
previous occasions, the incendiary attempted
to fire the building by means of rags satu
rated with oil.
The inhabitant of the half world who took
poison last Saturday was Mattie Fisher in
stead of May Fisher, "and the attempt to com
mit suicide" occurred at Frankie Stewart's
house, not Hattie Cole's.
Dr. Samuel Keith le'.ebrated his seventieth
birthday by presenting to the Silver Lake
Congregational church the lot south of the
building, und the church members are appro
priately grateful and joyful.
Gen. J. M. Sehofield. IT. S. A., and bride
are at Hotel St. Louis. Minnetonka. The
general and wife are on their way East from
their wielding trip. They are the guests of
Col. Charles Gibson, of St. Louis.
Yesterday morning was the time set for the
hearing of "the millers by the board of equali
zation, but. although the board remained in
session until noon, no millers showed up,
and consequently no action was taken.
The funeral of Frank Vandervoort. who
was killed by a railroad train alWayzotaon
Saturday night, took place yesterday after
noon from the undertaking rooms of Glea
son a McAllister. No inquest was held.
F. N. Finney, until recently president of
the Soo road. and. still one of its director?
and controlling spirits, was in Minneapolis
yesterday afternoon. He is on his way to
tlie Pacific coast, with a party of friends."
John G. Stone, an employe of the North
west Mill company, fell down a hatchway at
the mill while at work yesterday morning
and broke his left r.rm. He is also believed
to have been injured internally. He was
treated by Dr. Ames.
The vestry of St. Paul's have requested
their rector. Rev. Frank K. Millspaugh. to
take a rest of a few weeks. He has therefore
gone to the Yellowstone Park and Pacific
coast. The Rev. E. J. Purdy. his associate,
will be in charge during his absence.
The Georgia delegates to the recent convo
cations of the general grand chapter and
general grand council of Masonry have
adopted resolutions of thanks to John A.
Schlener and Mrs. F. C. Barrows for the man
ner in which they were entertained.
Rev. K. L. Leathermau, a resent graduate
from the Lutheran theological seminary at
Philadelphia preached his initial sermon at
his new church, Salem Lu'heran church,
Garfield and Twenty-sixth streets, yesterday.
He is a graduate of Roanoke Virginia.
The Lake Harriet pavilion is finished to
the second story. It will be ready for use by
middle of August. This week the Laurel av
enue bridge across the railway tracks, lead
ing to Bryn Mawr. will be in condition to
have the stieet railway tracks laid across it.
C The* ministerial officers of Hennepin county
had a picnic Sunday. Sheriff Sewnson
footed the bill. There were bout a dozen
deputy sheriffs and their wives present, and
the woods around Lake Minnetonka swarmed
with the second crop of deputy sheriffs and
A few days ago the papers stated that
Amos P. Nichols, who figured in a somewhat
sensational divorce case, lived at 28 ■! Grand
anemic. To this statement T. M. fc. Hamu
ton objects. He has resided there for nearly
a year, and says if Mr. Nichols also resides
there he must be invisible.
Nine new carriers will be added to the
postal service on Sept. 1, making the whole
number ninety. There will be a number of
changes in the routes, giving not oniy better
service but relieving overworked carriers.
In those portions of the city where there
have been two deliveries a day there will vow
John Dugan and James Grace, a very
tough-looking pair, appeared in the police
court yesterday, charged with an attempt to
burglarize a room over Nelson's saloon. 120
Second street south. The evidence was not
sufficient to convict, but on the strength of
their appearance they got ten days each for
The loss on the Crown roller mill was ad-
Justed Saturday, when the insurance com
panies paid $23,500. There were other losses
which made the amount $25,000. li will re
quire two week*; longer to overhaul the ma*
chinery, and then the* mill will resume oper
ations and grind a aailv average of about
Harvey Ricker lost his pet horse yesterday
that he has owned nearly five years, and only
last week a customer asked Mr. Kicker if he
would take $500 for him. which he declined.
This horse Ruben with his mate, made oue
of the most stylish teams In this city, and
Ruben was known as one of the best, "if not
the best, road horse iv the city.
Mrs. !!. K. Weingrat, an old resident of
Minneapolis, died very suddenly of heart
disease at her residence on Thirty-fourth
avenue north, near Emerson avenue. Sun
day. Coroner Byrnes was called, but de
cided that an inquest would not be neces
sary. Mrs. Weingrat was sixty-eight years
old"and well known among the German resi
dents of the city.
This evening, from 8 to 11 o'clock, the Lyn
dale Congregational church will tender a re
ceptiou to the new pastor. Rev. Willis A.
Hadley, and Mrs. Hadlcy. at the church par
lors, corner of Lake street and Aidrich ave
nue. An interesting programme of greeting
has been arranged and will be rendered in
music and short speeches of welcome from
the church and congregation.
A New Orleans man keeps a lizard on
his table to guard valuable papers.
DIED IN HIS ROOM.
David Judson Passed Away,
and Lay for Four Days
Peddlers Decide to Fight the
Newly Made Pawnbrok
Dr. Chase Will Get a Fight
Before Getting Rid of
Dr. Street and His Theoso
pby--News From the
David Judson was found dead In his
bed at the Merchants' lodging house,2l2
Nicollet avenue, at noon yesterday.
Judson is an old river pilot, but for the
past few years has been spending his
winters in the woods and his summers
in gambling on the races. For several
months past he lias been stopping off
and on at the Merchants', and, as far as
known, has no relatives in Minneapolis
or vicinity. He was last seen about
the hotel on Friday last, and since that
time it has been believed that he was in
St. Paul, but yesterday morning
one of the chambermaids no
ticed a strong and disagreeable
smell coming from his room
and notified the proprietor, who investi
gated and fouDd the body, which by
that time was badly decomposed. The
remains were removed to Connolly's
morgue, and a post-mortem examina
tion developed the fact that .Judson
had died from fatty degeneration of the
heart. From all appearances, it is be
lieved that he lias been dead since Fri
day. There will be no inquest.
THE ORDINANCE UNPOPULAR.
Peddlers Will Fight Against Pay
ing the License.
The peddlers, following the example
of tne second-hand and junk dealers,
have formed a union for the purpose of
fighting the ordinance recently adopted,
by the terms of which they are required
to furnish bonds and to pay a license
fee of $10 per year. A meeting was held
last evening at lid Washington avenue
south, and, after several speeches had
been made in the German language, a
collection was taken up and SIOO was
contributed for the purpose of fighting
the ordinance in the courts. The ped
dlers assert that they will join with the
second-hand dealers in lighting the or
dinance, and take it to the supreme
court if necessary.
CHASE HAS HIS HANDS FULL.
He May Lose a Fight Before He Is
Through With Mrs. Bard.
The action of City Physician Chase
in requesting the resignation of Mrs. L.
H. Bard, matron of the city hospital,
has created considerable controversy,
and it would appear that there is some
question as to Dr. Chase's authority
in the premises. On this point,
as well as several others, the
"corrections and charities" act is
! rather hazy and contradictory and
it will require the services of City At
torney Russell to determine whether
Dr. Chase lias authority to remove Mrs.
Bard or not. At present pools appear
to be selling in Mrs. Baid's favor.
Dr. Chase, it appears, bases his action
upon section 0 of the act, which reads
He (the city physician) shall appoint all
assistants, matrons, nurses * * * and all
other help necessary * * * in caring for
the city hospital or discharging the same,
and report the same to said board.
Section 8, however, appears to contra
dict section 0 by taking the authority
out of the hands of the city physician
and investing it in the board. Its pro
visions are as follows:
"Said board of charities and corrections,
shall have the power to employ all help nec
essary in caring for * * * all charities,
hospitals nnd places of correction and de
Then section 9 expressly states that
no officer or employe of any of the de
partments controlled by the new board
shall be removed except for cause, and
the general impression is that Dr. Chase
will have his hands full.
Mrs. Bard called upon Mayor Win
ston yesterday morning, and teport has
it that that official told her to return to
the hospital, and at once dispatched a
letter of reprimand to the officious and
consequential city physician.
Dr. J. C. Street Tells His Follow
ers What He Wants to Do.
Dr. Street, of the Boston School of
Esoteric Theosophy, who is about to be
gin a course of instructions in this city,
held a meeting last evening at Rugg's
photograph parlors for the purpose of
explaining the object of his school
and his intentions in regard to
his course of lectures in this
city. The eminent occultist, who
is a rather stout, nervous little
man with a pleasant voice, a bald
head and square-cut whiskers, held
forth at some length as to his methods
of teaching and his motive in conduct
ing the school. He proposes to give a
course of eight lessons, each of which
will be complete in itself, with object
lessons, and announces that he is pre
pared to give instructions in all
branches of spiritual science. Another
meeting will occur at the same place
FROM THE NORTH COUNTRY.
Prof G. D. Aiton Tells What He
Saw While Botanizing.
Prof. <;. D. Aiton, principal of the
East Sice high school, has just returned
from a trip into the north country. He
went out with the government botaniz
ing expedition headed by Dr. J. 11.
Sandberg. Prof. Aiton spent most of
his time in the Lake Itasca basin. He
found only one settler there. Bill Mc-
Mullen. Bill lives all alone and holds
down a claim. The professor has a
word to say about the source of the
Mississippi and Frazier's claim to have
discovered it, as he did a little explor
ing himself. He says:
"Even if the source of the Mississippi is
above Lake Itasca, those of my party who
visited the west chain of Jakes in the basin
say that the real source would be ia that
chain, as the stream emptying into Itasca on
the west side is much larger and swifter than
the connection with Elk lake, and the west
chain of lakes extends higher up. Then. too.
the evidence is ample that Ell* and Itasca
lakes were once one lane. -If Glazier had
ever discovered the late he claims to be the
source it would have been a little better, but
he simply appropriates a lake discovered
many years ago, which has borne the name
of Elk'lake for years.
"After an examination of the Itasca basin.
lam of the opinion that it was at one time
filled with water, dammed in by a wall of ice
at the north. As this disappsared, the water
lowered and left two chains of lakes, one on
the east and one on the west, each a step
lower than the one above. Elk lake has
until recently beeu a part of Itasca lake,
and it would require but little rise in the
water level to make them one again. The
distance between is only a few hundred feet.
The single settler there told me heavy rains
this season had raised Itasca three feet."
Prof. Aiton says if the 20,000-acre
state park authorized by the last legis
lature be completed or planned, the
government must donate several thou
sand acres of land and condemn the
property of this one settler, Bill Mc-
They Did Him Up.
Antoine Pecarda, an Italian fruit
dealer whose_ place of business is lo
cated on Central avenue, at the other
end of the steel-arch bridge, has been
THE . SAIMT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: TUESDAY MORNING, JULY 28. 1891.
"done" out of $600. his entire savings,
by a couple of his countrymen. The
money is In two bills, one of $500 and
<yie of $100, and on this account it is be
lieved that the thieves will make a start
for the East with their plunder, rather
than take the risk of trying to get the
bill changed in Minneapolis.
Models of Them to Be Exhibited
nt the Exposition.
"How about the exposition of 1891?"
asked a Globe reporter of Manager
Winn Brackett, yesterday.
"Going to be the finest one ever seen
here," replied the genial manager, as he
tippad his gray slouch hat gracetully on
one side of his head and lighted a cigar.
"I have just been showing a committee
from the West Superior chamber of
commerce around the building. They
are going to arrange a fine exhibit here.
The advantages of their city as a com
mercial point, manufacturing facilities
and business opportunities, will be ably
shown in their exhibit. One thing
which they will have will be a tank,
seventy-eight feet long, in which will
float two models of the now famous
wliaieback steam vessels, used for car
rying wheat to Liverpool direct from
West Superior. These tiny vessels will
steam around the tanks from point to
point. A miniature representation of a
• portion of Lake Superior will be shown
by the water in the tank.
"Washburn. Crosby & Co.will have an
exhibit which will be second to none.
They are going to have an immense
amount of space. On one end will be
a field of wheat. The next scene will
represent it in the harvest. Then will
follow its storing in the elevator and
the grinding of it into flour. At the end
will be the bakery, where the flour will
be made into bread. I suppose they
will give away samples to the visitors.
Another portion of their exhibit will
represent the transportation of flour
and wheat trom the mills in Minneapo
lis to England. The scenic artists are
at work on an immense panorama, one
feature of which will be a steamship
line on an endless chain. These steam
ships will be large enough to show how
the grain is loaded and the manner of
"Dr. Sweeney, fish commissioner.says
he thinks that our fishery exhibit will
be the largest and finest thing of the
kind ever shown in America. We will
have placed on exhibition specimens of
all the native fish in North America.
They will be set apart indifferent tanks
which are so arranged as to invite* a
close and cafeful inspection of the fish
and their different characteristics.
There are fifteen tanks, each one five
feet long and two feetdeep. The tanks
are set into the walls of a beautiful
grotto, and have glass fronts. The ef
fect will be very be autitul, and will
seem like one continuous tank. They
will be lighted from above, and every
movement of the fish can be seen.
"New attractions are being constantly
arranged for, and the exposition will be
entirely different from any of the other
HELD AS A CHATTEL.
Little Mary Scholle Served as Se
curity for a Loan.
Yesterday afternoon Judge Corrigan
committed six-year-old Mary Scholle to
the state public school at Owatonna.
Officer Tatro, of the Humane society,
rescued the little one last Saturday just
as she was being taken aboard a Chicago
train by one Mary Kister, a hand-organ
grimier. The child was serving as
collateral for a loan made to her parents
by the Kister woman when she was
taken by the officer. Her parents were
poor, and last fall they moved to Chi
cago. Tbey had no money, and the
Kister woman offered to advance
their fare if they would leave little Mary
as collateral. The bargain was struck,
although with reluctance on tbe part of
the parents. They have not been heard
from, and for nearly a year little Mary
lias been at the mercy of the Kister tyr
ant. Her little body has borne many
marks of cruel whippings. She has been
forced to beg on the streets and in
saloons, and if she didn't get a certain
amount it meant a beating. The Kister
woman frightened 'her badly by telling
her if she didn't get money she would
put a ring through her nose and send
her off on a telegraph wire. In the win
ter the Kister woman, while drunk, fell
on the little one and broke her left arm.
It was set, and . two weeks later, while
punishing her, she broke the arm again,
so that it is now a little crooked.
SHE WAS A READER.
Her Family.Called Her Thirst for
Judge Corrigon had his regular quota
of insanity cases yesterday. Annie Lar
son, living at 1710 Buchanan street
northeast, was the first examined. Mrs.
Larson's mental derangement was first
noticed eighteen months ago. She suf
fered a severe attack of la grippe, fol
lowed by brain fever. Since then she
has shown signs of mental unsound
ness. She is suspicious of all around
her, thinks she is being persecuted.
She also accuses her husband of infi
delity. Sometimes she refuses food.
Her "husband and children testified, as
evidence of her insanity, that she fre
quently talks of things they never
"Well," the patient put in, "1 don't
have much to do, so 1 read. Then 1
start to tell them what I've read about.
Or course, tliey don't know anything
about it till 1 tell 'em."
She was committed to St. Peter.
Leonard Palmer also came from
Northeast Minneapolis, from 2303 Mar
shall street. His condition is said to be
tbe result of intemperance and family
troubles, lie frequently gets lost, loses
his memory, becomes stupid and re
fuses to work, Insanity is hereditary
in his family. His sister became in
sane through" religious excitement. He
will ffo to Rochester.
Men Who Are Interested in Gas
Meet in Minneapolis.
There was a convention of business
men interested in the manufacture of
gas by the Acme process from petro
leum in Minneapolis yesterday. In the
morning they met at the West hotel,
and after some preliminary business
decided to co to River Falls, Wis., to
view a plant lighting the town there.
They were joined there by Hon. N. P.
Hau'gen. K. X. Jensen and others inter
ested. There was a business meeting
last night while at River Falls, and
work will be resumed to-day upon the
return of the party. The following
were of the party :
John Bippus. Atlanta, Ga.* C. D. Blair,
Danville, Va. : William B. Meyers, Carthage.
Mo.: Joseph Herri Carthage, Mo.; Charles
Gregsrv, Helena, Mont.: Thos. S. Applegate,
Adrian". Mich. ; N. P. Ohldman, Yankton, S.
D.; Mr. Parish, Grand Haven, Mich.; John
Sundback, Sioux Falls, S. D. : R. M. Bldel
man, Adrian. Mich. : Henry Carson, Sioux
Falls. S. D. ; J. Schartzel, Sioux Falls, S. D. :
Fred Schnauber. Yankton, S. D.; J. T. Mc-
Currier, R. S. Burphty; Francis Egan, W.
This convention comprises many of
the best-known gas men in the country.
They think well of gas made from crude
petroleum, It can be produced at nomi
nal cost. Experiments with it have
been very successful. Telegrams of re
gret were read from Judge Palmer, of
Sioux Falls; John N. Baldwin, of Coun
cil Bluffs; F.T. Emerson, of Omaha,
and C. C. Finkler and J. D. Collins, Chi
Dr. Wells Heard from.
Dr. George F. Wells, of Montreal, to
whom a call was extended by Plymouth
church, lias been heard from via
Denver. He does not say he will accept
the call. What he does say is this: -I
cannot give a definite answer until I
see my own people in Montreal, with
whom 1 have been for twenty years.
1 will return home in October and* 1 can
-not say anything until that time. The
call is an excellent one aud 1 am more
than pleased with it, but some con
sideration Is duo to my people. If every
thing is favorable I shall accept the
call, but please say that I cannot tell at
present what 1 shall do."
WILL TEACH RELIGION.
September Will See Another De
nominational College Opened.
A new educational institution will be
opened at Excelsior, on the shore of
Minnetonka, Sept. 15. The Northwest
ern Christian college will be .its name.
It will be under the direction of the sect
known as Disciples. The school will
embrace everything in the educational
line from a kindergarten up to full uni
versity courses. The president of the
new institution is Rev. M. H. Tipton,
A. M., formerly of Middleport, 0., a
gentleman who has given a great deal
of careful thought to the subject of scien
tific education. Besides being the execu
tive head of the school, he holds the
chair of mental and moral science and
church history. The remainder of the
faculty is made up as follows: Rev.
W. J. Lhamou, A. M., Minneapolis, pas
toral theology; F. H. Marshall, A.M.,
Greek;aiid Latin languages; Rev. YV. A.
Foster, A. M., St. Paul, political science
and English literature; Mrs. Lewis A.
Pier, A. 8., kindergarten: Miss Lola A.
Mix. piano and organ; Lewis A. Pier,
A. 8., Bible department; L. F. Watson,
M. S., mathematics and bookkeeping;
C. L. Greenough, A. M., St. Paul, peda
gogy; Mrs. M. H. Tipton, English de
partment; A. G. Long, shorthand and
typewriting. The art department is not
yet supplied with an instructor.
Further Experimentation ■• -th
Transfer Check Systems Neces
Still another transfer system will be
tried on the street railway lines. The
system recently in use was not satis
factory. Passengers could beat the
company by it. A man could come
down town on the Fourth avenne south
line, get a transfer, transact his busi
ness within an hour and go back on the
First avenue south line— all for a nickel.
Newsboys used to traffic in transfers.
This new transfer system will allow
only ten minutes between the time of
issue and the moment when passengers
are to take the second car. There is
also a limitation as to what lines trans
fers will be good for; for instance, a
transfer from the Fourth avenue south
line will not be good over the First ave
nue south line, etc. There will be dif
ferent colored paper for different lines,
and an elaborate system has been de
veloped to guard against all these
abuses. A transfer system in which the
conductors issue the transfers is pro
posed. This is now being experimented
with in St. Paul. The principal objec
tion to it is the fact that conductors un
der it have too much to do iv case of a
COMPANY AS CURVES.
They Were Exhibited in Good
Style at the Armory Last Night.
Company A gave a souvenir drill at
the armory last evening. All of the
company's friends were invited to come
out and see the boys show what they
could do. First there was music. Then
the performance of some of the most
difficult evolutions known to the parade
ground. Falk Brothers gave an exhi
bition of fancy lightning drilling. Com
pany A marched, counter marched, pre
sented arms, grounded arms.shouldered
arms, etc., again. Between times the
band played. Then there was dancing
for a couple of hours. There was a
large crowd present, and it was well
pleased with the exhibition. Company
A seems destined to be the crack com
pany of the state. The boys were fully
as expert at quadrilling and waltzing as
at drilling, It was one of the most suc
cessful informal parties of the season.
THE PERSONAL TAX.
The City Assessor Makes His Re
turns, Which Show* Improve
The personal assessment list has been
completed, and was yesterday submit
ted by the city assessor, and despite
the financial depression which has been
generally believed to exist in this city,
it compares favorably with that of last
year. The comparative table is as fol
lows : BBH
First ward $636,645 $663,103
Second ward 1,765.450 900,910
Third ward 1,132,225 1,691,383
Fourth ward 9,200,251 8,443,833
Fifth ward 3,334,310 4,684,3)4
Sixth ward 419,045 551,330
Seventh ward 350,220 228,375
Eighth ward 846.165 867,705
Ninth ward 348,780 353,820
Tenth ward 467,610 361,930
Eleventh ward 364,385 384,310
Twelfth ward 119,660 390.505
Thirteenth ward 121,620 127.550
Total 819,506,333 J19.613.313
Increase over 1800, 8106,947.
The removal of the security bank
trom Third street and Hennepin avenue
to the Guaranty Loan building will ac
count for the gain of the Fifth ward at
the expeuse of the Fourth.
THOMAS WILSON'S WILL.
His Estate of $108,200 Devised to
Wife and Two Sisters.
The will of the late Thomas Wilson
was filed for probate yesterday and ap
plication made for the appointment of
Florence A. Wilson, wife of the de
ceased, and William 11. Wright, his
brother-in-law, as administrators. The
estate amounts to 1168,200, ?55,000 being
personal and 552,500 real property.
There are but three heirs named in the
will, Mrs. Wilson and Rachel D. Wright
and Anna M. Wilson, sisters of the de
ceased. By the terms of the will Mrs.
Wilson receives the homestead and all
appurtenances thereof, including furni
ture, horses, carnages, etc. The re
mainder of the estate will be devided
between the three legatees, share ana
share alike, one-third to each.
DISTRICT COURT BRIEFS.
In the case of Matt* Gallagher, assignee of
A. J. Berwin, against Isaac Itbsenfield, - a
motion for a new trial was denied by Judge
Shaw & Elliott, the lumbermen, and others
are defendants in an action brought by the
McDonough Manufacturing company to re
cover $2,3?'} on mill machinery.
In the case of August Rosenquist vs. The
D. M. Gilmore Furniture Company , the mo
tion of the plaintiff to have the verdict set
aside and a new trial ordered was denied by
Judge Hooker yesterday.
S. 11. Baker, receiver of the estate of Emil
V. Koessel, sued James H. Pottle to decide
the ownership of certain mortgaged prop
erty. It was argued before Judge Lochren
yesterday and taken under advisement. ' '
C. E. Schmidt's application for the ap
pointment of a receiver for the business of
H. J. Wirth, a grocer at 625 Washington ave
nue south, was dismissed by Judge Rand
yesterday. Wirth is preparing to assign.
John O. Hoglund has commenced an action
to obtain judgment against Edmund Palmer
and several others for SGI4.IS and a mechan
ic's lien upon a couple of lots in Penniman's
addition to the city, whereon is a building,
in the construction of which plaintiff says
he aided materially.
"The Banker's Daughter" drew a good
house at its second production at the Bijou
last evening. The production is among the
best of the summer dramatic season, and es
pecially brings out the versatile ability of
Frank Losee, George R. Edcson and Marian
Elmore, who, in their respective parts were
much applauded. A matinee will be given
to-morrow at 2:30.
Tbe company which is playing "As You
Lite . It"' at Lake Harriet will give a per
formance on Thursday evening next for the
benefit of the United Scandinavian Singers
of Minneapolis, and another on Friday even
ing for the benefit of the Humane society.
. He Must Stand Trial.
Special to the Globe.
Vermillion*, S. D., July 27.—
Howey, accused of assault, was to-day
bound over to await the action of the
Italy Stands Aghast at an
Enormous Deficit of
Pope Leo Is Also Adopting
Strict Measures in Ex
Parnell Makes a Useless Ap
peal for Amnesty to
General Drift of European
News From the Capitals
Rome, July 27.— 1t is announced that
the Italian deficit for the year ISOO-'JI is
about 78,000,000 lire, notwithstanding all
the economies introduced. A council of
the ministry was held a few days ago to
formulate instructions for opening ne
gotiations for a commercial alliance
with Germany, Austria, Hungary and
Switzerland. The negotiations at Berne
will be simply preliminary, and will be
limited for the present simply to an ex
change of views on the subject of the
tariffs to be agreed upon. The final ne
gotiations will take plac:.* in the autumn.
To further diminish the expenses, as
already announced, a reduction will
be made in the salaries of various
diplomatic and consular officers. The
salaries of the ambassadors at Paris,
London, Vienna, St. Petersburg and
Berlin will be reduced 15.000 lire. The
minister!) at Madrid and Bavaria will
suffer a reduction of 5,000 lire. ,In ad
dition there will be a reduction in the
salaries of nearly all the foreign minis
ters. The number of consuls will be
reduced, and those who are retained
will receive decreased salaries, It is
also announced that 13.000 men who
• were for economical reasons to have re
ceived at this time an unlimited fur
lough will, for sundry reasons not
given, be retained in the army for the
Economy at the Vatican.
The recent heavy losses at the Vati
can have compelled a series of .econom
ical measures there, also. A commis
sion of cardinals has been appointed to
study economies, especially with refer
ence to the pontifical army. The Swiss
guard will not be reduced, but, instead,
the gendarmes and the Palatine guards
will be reduced by leaving vacant the
places of those who for'any reason may
quit the service. The cardinals find
themselves also obliged to submit to
economies. The pope is inexorable on
this subject, and says that it is neces
sary to make great exertions to remedy
the disasters that have befallen the
treasury, and especially the Peter's
pence. " The pope adds that he remains
in Rome during the~heat of the summer,
and that the cardinals can as well en
dure the heat in their turn. Several of
the cardinals are dissatisfied with this
forced residence and labor, but they
must, of course, submit.
In response to dispatches from the
Italian residents of Maryland, Virginia
and the District of Columbia, asking
their government to take an official part
in the Chicago exposition, it is an
nounced that the government will favor
exhibitors all that it is possible, but
that as a matter of principle it cannot
take an official part.
MUST STAY IN PRISON.
Mr. Parnell Appeals for Amnesty
I to Daly and Egan.
I London*, July 27.— 1n the house of
commons to-day, when the prisons vote
was under discussion, Mr. Parnell
claimed that certain convicts under life,
sentences, especially John Daly, should
be granted amnesty or else treated as
political prisoners. Mr. Parnell said
that it was a grave blot on the nation to
treat men like Egan and Daly as ordi
nary criminals-; adding that in the
special case of Daly there was every
reason to believe that hu wis not guilty
of the charge of being in possession of
dynamite with Intent to cause an explo
Sir William Vernon Harcourt opposed
any relaxation of the sentence passed
upon John Duly, and John Redmond
urged that furtbei inquiry into Daly's
case would prove that the prisoner re
ferred to was the victim of a conspiracy
upon the part of Irish police agents.
Sir Henry Matthews, the home secre
tary, replied that the "alleged proofs of
innocence" had already been examined,
and that they had been found to be in
ventions, and, consequently, the sen
tence must stand. _
THE WESLEYAN STAND.
Gambling Held to Be a Crying
London*. July 27.— The president of
the Wesieyan conference to-day made
an authoritative statement of the views
of the church on recent social scandals.
He condemned the doctrine that while
cheating was wrong gambling was
right. The Wesleyans, he said, held
that the wrong began with the gam
bling, adding: "Whether the games of
chance were practiced in aristocratic
or stock exchange or commercial
circles, it was a disgrace to
any"class of the community, leading to
lamentable consequences. Churches
ought to unite and obtain legislation to
check the evil." The president also
suggesteithat among the means to be
taken to prevent gambling is that of
preventing the newspapers from print
ing advertisements directly tending to
promote gambling. In conclusion the
president says that many thousands of
Christian voters are determined, at the
coming general elections, to put moral
questions above all, and vote only for
men free from moral stain.
HALF-HEARTED TOASTS. C
Russians Taboo All Reference to
St. Petersburg, July 27.— The Grand
Duke Alexis banqueted the officers of
the visiting French squadron yesterday
evening on board the Russian flag ship
Asia. - The utmost cordiality prevailed,
and the assemblage was brilliant in the
extreme. The czar, after his visit Sat
urday to the French fleet, sent a tele
graphic message of congratulation to
President Carnot, wno replied in the
most friendly manner. The Novoe
Vremya declares that it is not for the
dreibund and for Lord Salisbury, but for
Russia aud France to dictate their will
to Europe. The enthusiasm- of the
French visitors has been dampened by
the absence in the speeches made by
the Russians ot all reference to the
republic. This is explained to them by
The dyspeptic, the debilitated,
"whether from excess of work of
mind or body, drink or exposure in
will find Tutt's Fills the most gen
ial restorative ever offered the suf
Try Them Fairly.
A vigorous body, pure blood,
strong nerves and a cheerful mind
the statement that the czar cannot drink
to the welfare of democratic institu
tions. (Consequently, while ••Vive la
France" has been repeatedly heard is
suing from Russian lips during this
visit, no one of the Russian party has
as yet dared to mention the Fren ch re
Wanted to* Fight the Kaiser.
Berlin*. July 27.— A man haraed
Gurtler recently arrived in this city
from New York, with the announced
intention of challenging the emperor of
Germany to fight a duel. Gurtler's rel
atives, who are people in an influential
position, caused him to be closely
watched by detectives in order to pre
vent the man from getting into trouble.
Finally the relatives were compelled to
have him confined in an asylum for the
Expelled from Parliament.
London*, July 27.— During the course
of the day's session Henry -John Atkin
son, member of parliament for Boston,
was expelled from the bouse for a week
for charging the speaker with abuse of
power in placing on the records of the
house that he, Mr. Atkinson, had friv
olously challenged the accuracy of
Dishonored His Home.
Springfield, 0., July 27. — Andy
Farrell, a saloonkeeper, shot Chris Har
ris, a railroad conductor at noon to-day
with a charge of buckshot from a shot
gun, blowing the entire top of liis head
off and killing him instantly. Harris,
it is alleged, has been intimate with
Farrell's wife for several months. De
ceased leaves a wife and two daughters,
eminently respectable. The murderer,
who is a low character, gave himself up,
and is attempting the insanity dodge.
Thirty Happy .People,
Whose real estate titles appeared just
as good as yours, have been attacked on
their titles, and are getting free de
fenses by the Title Insurance Company
under its policies. Many more are pay
ing heavy costs of lawsuits because
they were" not wise enough to insure
Hit 'Kr Up, Boys
Next Friday the Lurline oarsmen will
leave for Winnipeg, where they will be
in the races Aug. 3 end 4. The Winni
peg people have notified the Lurlines
that they will be entertained on the
evening of the 4th with a grand banquet
and ball. All friends of the Lurlines
are invited to go. A round trip rate of
123.50 has been made. Would-be visit
ors can leave Minneapolis Saturday
evening and reach Winnipeg in time for
$1,000,000 Behind an Abstract.
Abstracts of title by the Title Insur
ance Company, Oneida block, at same
rates as private abstracters. The stock
holders are liable for 51. 000.000.
DI Iflll Matinee To-
Frank Losee. DiJUUi mor l r ; jW at
Logan Paul. I - ''*
SEE 55? A Great Performance.
SS"- Banker's Daughter.
Mrs. Selden Irwin. lg „. Sundayt .* The 0 c-
Minneapolis vs. Kansas City
Game Called at 4 O'clock.
THE FOREST OF ARDEN !
Sylvan production of Shakespeare's
AS YOU LIKE IT
'•Under the Greenwood Tree."
To-night and every evening at 8. Music
by Danz's Band.
Admission, - ■ 25 Cents.
Daily Globe Building.
Cheapest Office Rent
in the City.
GEO. L. HILT,
DR. W. D. LAWRENCE,
Residence 1811 Park ay. ; office S2B Ist ay. S.
DR. F. V. CASSBDAY
Eye, Ear, Throat and Nose.
Mental and Nervous Diseases.
OFFICES AT THE
Medical and Surgical Institute,
828 First Avenue South,
Where eight representative Physicians,
Surgeons and Specialists, and unex
celled facilities for the successful treatment
of all Diseases, Injuries, Ruptures
and Deformities, including Cancers,
Consumption, Tumors. Piles, Vene
real and Skin Diseases, Brain and
Spinal affections; diseases of Women,
Catarrh, disorders of the Stomach, Liv
er and Kidneys, etc., etc. Send for
pamphlet. Best of references. Correspond
ence aud calls solicited. Address
W. D. LAWRENCE, M. D., Sec.
828 First Ay. S., Minneapolis.
P. S.— Our success In HEALING RUP
TURES has been such tlnat we will give a
WRITTEN AGREEMENT to CURE or RE
FUND MONEY. Hundreds have been cured
by our system, without operation or loss of
time. EX AM I A T l O N and TRIAL FREE.
NERVE, DRAIN, STOMACH
AND KIDNEY CURE !
Dr. E. C, WEST'S Celebrated Remedy
jcr Hysteria, Dizziness, Fits, Neuralgia, Wake
iulness, Mental Depression, Solteningo: the BriOn
resulting in insanity and leading .to misery
decay and death. Premature Old Age, Barrennes
Loss 01 Power in either Eex, Involuntary Losses
and Spermatorrhoea caused by over-exertion ofthe
brain, sell-abuse or over-indulgence. Each box
contains one month's treatment, tl a box, or six
lor 15, sent by mail prepaid. With each order foj
(ix coxes, will send purchaser guarantee to re
lund money if the treatment tails to cure. Guar
antees issued end genuine sold only by JOS. E.
HOFFLIN. Druggist. Cor. 3d btreet and Ist Ay.
fcfcutli, Minneapolis, Mina.
— — _ — . , — :
/] " DAILY GLOBE, July 28. l^*
I MISFIT C LIST T i Raised to Jisly m %
\\ RFMFURFR These goods are all new poods, except the few numbers marked \f
VjJ riLlfiLlllDLni *•!". H.," and these are not worn, hut are practically as good as i^A
«i new. This is a great opportunity to purchase Carpets much below value. I f
_ _ _
*so DESCRIPTION. Size. ? «=• so DESCRIPTION. Size g 6*2.
ftinftin & og ftinftin g* §g
27 II Velvet 6-3x14-0 13% $7.00 1044: Velvet i 13-6x15-2 30% 29.00
33 SH Body 8r05..;:. 19 14.00 1045 Tapestry ..11-3x13-6 33 13.00
158 S II Body Brus.... 26%£&50 1046ITapestrv : 13-6x14-3 28% 26.00
259. SH Body Brus.... 33%'30.00 1048! Velvet with bor... ; 15-oxls-0 40% 40.00
361 SII Body Bros .... 25 119.00 1049 Tapestry with bor. ■ 12-9x13-0 31% 25.00
280- with 14-3x14-9 38% 40.00 1050 Body Bros '14-«xl4 6 31% 31.00
318SIIBBrus 7-9x13-6 15% 10.00 1051 Body Brus j 11-3x13-6 21 21.00
321 B Bros with Tap 8-3 x 8-4 14% 10.00 1052 B. Bros, with bor. 12-9x12-3 29 28.00
401 B Bras with 8r. . . . 12*9x16 9 37% 37.00 1053 B. Bras, with bor. 12-Bxl3-9131 30.00
421SHBBrus 9-7xll-3 16 11.00 1054! B. Bras , 18-oxl4 9 40% 40.00
43*! S II Tap with 8r,.: 13-oxlo-2 32% 24.00 1055 B. Brus. with bor. 1 12-9x13-0 30% 30.00
49." Body Bras 9-oxl2-0,16 16.00 1056lVelvet 113-6x15*2 30% 29.00.
511 Brus with Tap 15-oxl6-9 43% 40.00 1057 Velvet 13-6*t 15-2 30% '39.00
H Hemp 8 I 2.00 1058 B. Bras, with bor. 14-6x12-9 33% 30.00
603 S H B Bros with B 45% ! 38.00 1059 B. Bros 112-4x14 5 26% 26.00
661jSH Ingraiu 8 I 3.00 . 1060! B. Brus 8-9x12-6 201-2 19.00
710 Body 11-9x12-4]36% 35.00 1061 Tapestry 11-3 14 10 24% 17.00
717 H Moquette 16-oxl7-9*52t'2 45.00 1063Brus. with b0r....' 8-2xß-0 15 13.00
718 II Body 8r05.... 13 6x13 3 26"-* 24.00 1064! B. Bros, with bor. 15-oxl4-3 37% 17.00
719 SII Tapestry 14-9x15-922" ,22.00 t 1985 Tapestry 11-3x14-3 23% 19.00:
720 H Tapestry 12-6xll-3121 12.00 I 1066; Velvet.! 15-914-1; 364 36.00
725 S H Ingrain 12-oxl3-6118 | 9.00 1C67 Body Bros 11*3x13-6 ! 22% 33.00,
741 1 Body Brus I 9-oxl2-0 16 14.00 lC6S,Velvet 13*6x15-2 30% 29.00
749 Ingrain 115-oxls-0!25%!l5.00 lC69Tapestrv .. . . 13-6x14-327 22.00
7571S II Body Brus... 9-oxl4-10*14%; 9.50 1070 Tapestry 13-oxl4-328% 23.00
793 Tapestry 19-6x13-6|29% 32.00 1071 Body Bros 11-3x13-3 2."% 22.00
794 811 Wilton 11-3x14-324 20.00 1072' Body Brus 11-3x13-322% 22.00
--79." Body Brus 15-oxl6-ff145%p200 1073 Velvet 11-3x13-2*22 21.00
523,80dy Brus 13-6x13-9 28 2&00 1074 Velvet 13-oxl3-2 25% 25.00
825 Ingrain 12-oxl3-9 I7"2;14.(0 1075 Body Brus with B 12-9x15-0 39% 24.00
S3S;BBrus with bor.. 10-6x12-0 24% 24.00 1076 Body Brus .... 13-6x1*627 26.00
840 ; Tapestrv 10-Cxl2-O,IS 13.50 1077 Body Bros 11-3x13-3 22% 22.00
Velvet with bor.. 9-4x12-9 22*2 25.00 1078 Body Brus 6-oxll-014 14.00
B*2 B Brus with bor.. 12-9x16-0 37 37.00 1079 Tapestry 15-9x19-0 35 28.00
•-74 Body Brus 11-3x12-4 21 121.00 1080 Tapestry 13-6x15-031 25.00
K5 Body Brus 19-oxl2-0:16 15.00 1081 Tapestry 13-6x16-032 26.00
876 Body Brus 11-3x13-923 23.00 1052 Tapestry 1 13*6 14-10 29% 22.00
891 811 Ingrain.. \ 7-6x13-4*ll 4.50 1083lTapestrv 11-3x14-9124% 17.00
II Brussels....! 9-9x15-9 22 18.00 lCß4lTapestr"v 1 13-6x16-o^2 " 26.00
8". 8 B Brussels 21 21.00 1085 Tapestry 1 13-6x14-9 29% 22.00
907 Velvet 6-oxß-4 13% 13.00 1086 Tapestry 113 6x14-9 29% 22.00
9^9 Velvet 60xll-0j13% 13.00 10S7;Taneste"y .. . 15-9 14-10 34% 35.00
919 Ingrain 15*0x15-0 25 16.00 1088! t. el vet 13*6x15-2 30% 29.00'
9:.0 Ingrain 12-oxl3-6 18' 12.50 1089 el vet 15-9x15-0 30% 29.00,
918 Ingrain 12-oxl3-3 13% 9.00 I I 1090! Velvet 11-3x14-6 24% 25.00
939 Ingrain 12-oxl3-818412.00 1091 Velvet 11-3x14-6 24% 25.00
949 lnerain..: 12-oxl3-618 12.00 1092 Velvet 12-4x15-0 29 31.00
9."0 Ingraiu 12-oxl3-6 10% 13.00* 1093 Velvet 13-6x15-330% 31.00
'.■■"ii Sll Hemp [16 1 3.50 1094 Velvet 6-0 x 8-6 10% 10.00.
957 8 U Hemp 15 3.50 1095, Tapestry with bor. : 12-9x15-0 30% 24.00
978 Ingrain. 11-6x12-0 15% 10.00 1096 Tapestry 13-6x15-030 22.00
972 Wilton 10-6xll-6'22% 25.00 1097 Tapestry 13-3x15-0 27% 20.00
974 II Tapestry 9-Bxl4-0|26",->'lo.oo 1098 Tapesirv .... 13-614-1030 22.00
977 Ingrain 12-oxls-921 13.00 1099 Tapestry.... . -15-9 14-10 30% 26.00
'>"--- li B Brus 10-6xll-923% 17.50 ' 1100 Tapestry 113*614-10 30% 23.00
979 > II B Brus 13-oxl4-026% 20.00 1101 Velvet " 11 -3x13-1 "-'•-'% 23.00
981Tnsrain 11-6x12-0 16% '11.00 1102 Velvet .... 13-6x13-1 26% 27.00
982jlueraiu 12-oxl3-0]17%!ll.00 1103 Velvet ... 13-6x13-1 26% 27.00
963 ingrain 13-3x15-0 22% 11.00 1104 Tapestry 11-3x16-0 26% 22.00
984 Ingrain. j 14-9x15-0 25 ,16.00 1105 Tapestry ... 13*0x14-3128% 22.00
985; Ingrain 13-oxls-0:22 15.00 HOOJTapestr'v 11-3x14-324 19.00
668 B Bras .... 12-4x13-8 35% 25.00 1107 Tapestry 11-3x14 3:24 19.00
989 B Brus 11-3x13-823 .23.00 1108|Tapestr'v 15 9x14-3 32% 27.00
995 Ingrain 30 10.00 1109 Tapestry 15-9x14-3 33% 27.00
008 8.11. Ingrain 10-oxl6-6 20. 110,00 1110 Tapestry 13-6x13-2 26% 23.00
1014 Ingrain 12-oxl3-017% 11.50 1111 Tapestry 13-6x13-3 26% 21.00
101518. H. Bras 11-oxlo-0 2. 1 2 22.00 1112 Tapestry..'. 11-3x13-323% 17.00
1016 B. Bru-*. and bor.. 14-oxls-038 138.00 1113 Tapestry 11-3x13-3 21% 17.00
1017 B. Bras, with bor. 15-oxls-9 ! % 40.00 1114 Tapestry 13-6x12-0 24 20.00
1018 Velvet witn bor... 16-9x15-045% 45.00 1115 Tapestry , 11-3x12-022 IS.OO
1019 Velvet with bor... 12-9x15-6 35 35.00 1116 Tapestry 13*6x15-631 25.00
1021 Tapestry 13-oxls-6!30% 20.00 1117 Tapestry 15-0 31% 26.00
1023 B. Bras, with bor 15-oxl2-9 36 36.*^) 1118 Ingraiu 12-011-10115% 12.00
1024 B. Bras, with bor. 12-9x15-0 35 35.00 1119 Ingrain 15-oxls-025 15.00
1025 Tapestry 13-6x15-6 32% 23.00 1120 Ingrain 15-oxl6-026% 18.00
1031 S. 11. Ingrain 10-6xlo-7 12% 7.00 1121 Ingrain 12-0 x 130 171** 12.00
1032 BH. Ingrain 8-oxl l-0 10 5.00 1122 SH Ingrain....... 10-oxl2-QJIS% 8.50
1 03: Ingrain 12-oxl3 020 14.00 1123 SII Ingrain. .. 1."0xt5-0|27 13.15
1030 Ingrain 12-oxl3-4 17% 10.50 1124 Ingrain .. i 12-oxl2-2116% 11.00
1037 8. Brus. with bor. 8-3xlo-0 17% 17.00 1125 Ingrain 120x12-3 16% 11.00
1038 B. Bros, with bor. 11-613-10 29 27.00 1 1126 Ingrain 12-oxll-6 15%. 10.01*
103; B. Brus 13-0x14*5 29% 29.00 1127 Ingrain 15-oxls-3 26 16.00
104; B. Brus 11-3x13-6 22% 22.00 1128 3-Hv Ingrain 11-oxls-0 2C% 17.00
T'4', Tapestry 12*4x14.3 20% 22.00 1129 Ingrain 12-oxl2-3 17% 11.00
1 1130 Ingraiu i 12-oxl2-3116% 10.00
**7i *•?< IP Yflll live at a distance, send us the exact size of your rooms and the (*■? l^>
mS-\ -Al '* 'UU grade of goods you desire, and we will send you samples of the >. Ji*-.
**^i *^* "Misfits" then on hand we think will please yon, ami hold them until you decide. '£* |VV
M •i'^ '^I^'^i'C 1 "^i*^ *^ i^ 5 -^C* -J'iSF "^rl*^ *=^i^» "^i-5 5^I^ 1^
VJ Cf plan anywhere tMs's^W 1 ?™ iho I v!j u W rf^!?l fi f<J 8 I*
"-p." Ocean. One-third, one-fourth, or one-fifth 3 __\_ In I 9 ■"• • W tmil 15 tj ",>^
- / ' , . •„'„ -,, , „ ■■;,i m,';,;'. I ill Furniture ami Carpet C0.,1^
<f\ . : ™ !■!'«.' ■ I Sixth St, and First Ay. S.,i^*>
■*-**** T*|o YOU live at a distance ? One pencil I 1 IS M i *oi**i ;ml iv »c-"
*7[ ■■ *-* one postal, one minute, and yoa re- I<■ ■ -UllllltajlOllS. i-N^
_ * "" eeive the largest catalogue of house fur- I_. . ... _ , I* ,
-7j nishing goods in the United States. We I The Llberal Houss-Furmseers. SK
VJ Pay freight, 100 miles Samples of Carpets. I •"GLIUCICI nilUS.* rUllldCGl&i |"**J-»
* -j , mHjmitm**.i^*i*i<aix*mm*LakLw*. i* m a XV. **• Harris, Proprietor. I** ;
i * * — - g
Summer Clearance Sale.
Latest Style Parlor Suits,
Solid Oak Frames,
Elegant Tapestry Coverings,
Soft Spring Edges,
* Worth $50, FOR $32.
J? H. PETERSON & CO.,
i © 73 and 75 SIXTH STREET SOUTH,
(Nearly Opposite Grand Opera House),
Furniture, Carpets, Stoves, Etc.
CASH OR EASY PAYMENTS.
-:- THE DR. E. H. Le DUC CO., -:
ST. ANTHONY PARK, MINNESOTA,
Midway Between Minneapolis and St. Paul, for the
Safe, Speedy and Permanent
CERE OF ■
Drunkenness, the Opium, Morphine, Cocaine and
WF. INVITE INVESTIGATION.
Importers, Wholesaler and Retail
* - GUNS, RIFLES & REVOLVERS,'
Ammunition, Fishing Tackle, Rase Hall Supplies, Boats, Ri
cycles and Tents.
SPORTING GOODS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
Fine Gun Repairing a Specialty. Satisfaction Guaranteed,
Northwestern Agents for Dupont's Celebrated Gunpowder. iEtna Dynamite.
36 WASHINGTON AVENUE SOUTH, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
Cl All/CDC- Alin DI AUTO The finest Cut Flowers and desi?nsfor wed
rLilWtilo Mlllj IL fi 111. dings, funerals, parties, etc. Beautiful, strong
I LUIILIIU mil* ikßiiiwi healthy bedding and house plants, and everything
for the garden, greenhouse or lawn. Telegraph orders tilled. Choice Flower Seeds at
JIEMIFMIALL'!,. Send for Catalogue. 15 I "urih Street Suiitii, .Minneapolis*
States Sharpened— Clippers & Shears Grouud
R. H. HEGENER,
Cutlery and Barber Supplies. Razors Con
caved and China Decorated.
207 Nicollet ay.. Minneapolis-, Minn
Dll PP — Dr. H Waite, Specialist, sixteer
ril rj. years in Minneapolis. Why suffe?
When cure is mild and certain
Ask hundreds of leading citizens of St. Paul
Minneapois and the Northwest as to treat
ment and cure. Pamphlet free. 1213 Haw.
home Ay., Minneapolis.
Hard Wood Chamber Sui is,
Antique and XVI. Century
Finish, Ciieval, Square or
$12.5 O to $19
TV* Its E— Wanted, girl to take care ot two
li small children; must have experience
and good reference. . 1.-.iG Second' ay. south.
RANGE BLOSSOM- Woman's best
friend; six weeks' treatment, SI; only
authorized agent for Hennepin and Ramsey
Counties; agents wanted. Jennie Nelson,
59 Royalston ar. __ :.
AGENTS— Wanted, agents of intelligence
and energy to canvass for au article
needed in almost every household, and one
so cheap that about every household can get
one. Apply to •W. V. Baumann, Room A*
I'M Hennepin ay.
JAS. F. WILLIAMSON
COUNSELOR AND SOLICITOR.
Two years as an examiner in the IT. 3
Patent Oflice. Five years' practice. :>-9
BSI Guaranty Loan Building, Minneapolis ■
23*1 Pioneer Press Building, St. Paul.