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FOR THK "PKOFESH."
Innes' Band Will Play Sweeter
llian Ever Today.
The professional matinee tendered to
the musicians of Minneapolis and St.
I'aul will be eiven by the Innes Thir
teenth regiment band this afternoon.
The programme has been selected by
Frank Danz, of Minneapolis, and is a
fine one. Tonight the Minneapolis
Choral association will sing one number
on the regular concert programme, i.ast
night the programme was made up of
selections from the German composers,
and la calisthenic and gymnastic enter
tainment Dy twenty young ladies of the
St. Anthony turnverVin. under the di
rection of Mori is rtiaum. Today's pro
grammes are as follows:
[The following programme, which is per
formed in honor of our fellow professionals
of Minneapolis anu St. Paul, has been select
ed by my friend and old colleague, Frank
Danz, Esq.— F. N. 1.1
Overture. "Midsummer Night's Dream,"
Mendelssohn. Schumann, who was a great
admirer of Mendelssohn, said It made him
melancholy to entertain the fanei that had
bnakespeare not existed Menael^shou^
"Midsummer Night's Dream" would not
Lave been written. -He is a heavenly mas
ter of his art." wrote Schumann
after hearing Meudeltsohu play it
on the pianoforte. To C'herubini's in
btruclion and encouragement of Mendcls-
Eohn is the composition of the overture to
"Midsummer Mght's Dream" due It is ex
quisite in its tenderness, depth of feeling
and fancy. Homatizs, '-Rose Softly Bloora
ins," Spo'hr; Symphony No. 11. Haydn; a..
Adagio Allegro: 1... Allegretto: c, Menuetio
(Moderate): d.. Finale (Presto); overture,
"Fesl." Lassen; "Scenes Pittoresqne," Mas
senet; a., Marc-he; b.. Air de Ballet; c, An
gelus: d.. Fete Boheme. performed by no
other band; trombone solo, ••JnlJammalus,"
Ho.-sini. F. N. Inues; '-Second Hungarian
Thursday Evening— Entr' acte and wed
ding etiorus '•Loliengrin,"\Vagner; serenade,
Schubert, cornet obligiito by B. C. Bent;
operatic selection, .'•Martha,"'' Flotow; trom
bone solo, ••.Marguerite" (by request), White.
F. N. limes: concert waltz, '-Blue Danube."
Strauss: chorus, "I he Heavens Are Falling. '
from ••Creation." Haydn. Minneapolis Choral
society (S. A. Baldwin, director) and band;
chorus from -Tower of Babel." Pubinstein;
a. chorus of Semites: b.. chorus of Hainites;
c; chorus of Juuhethites. These choruses,
which occur .it the dispersion of the people,
are characteristic of the music of the three
great races. Intermezzo. "Cavulleria Rusti
cann,"' Muscngni: choruses, a, '•Hunting
Song," Benedict; b. '-Love's Young Dream,"
old Irish melody: c. "Song of the Triton,"
Malloy; march, "Inauguration," Wilson.
Tomorrow (Friday) evening, Sept. 16. second
symphonic concert, upon which occasion
Haydn's Symphony No. 11 entire.
The Caihouu Opera company siugs "Said
Pasha" at tne Lyceum tonight.
' lloss and Hoss," with Charlie Reed,
Willie Collier and a large company, at the
Hector Winston has asked the district court
to appoint a receiver for Hedberg & Heuius,
Swan bwanson sues E. L. Larson for $1,000
damages us the result of an alleged assault
~Dy Larson upon the plaintiff.
I). T. Austin was acquitted yesterday aft
eruoou in the United states court of lesist
ing a federal officer in the discharge of his
Peter JlcMahon was yesterday sentenced
in the United States court to ninety days" im
prisonment in Pine county jail and to pay a
line of $.0.
The application of Kate McCarthy for an
Injunction to prevent J. P. Sullivan playing
"Leaves of. Shamrock" will be argued In
court in St. Paul today.
The following marriase licenses were is
sued yesterday. Mite Klauec and Mary Pil
lars. George A. Dearborn and Mignon E. .
Cowles, Charles F. Lund and Laura Berg,
John Blade and Emrao Stand.
The immigrants who are now arriving in
the city from Eastern ports are being very
carefully looked after by the local health
department, Leing kept under surveillance
for a week after tneir arrival in the city.
The popularity of Haverly as an amuse
ment caterer is being attested to by the phen
omenal Bale of seats that is now in progress
for the Cfcming engagement of Ilaverly's
2lastodou Miustrels at the Bijou next week.
Members of the local branch of the L. A.
W. yesterday endeavored to secure the in
dictment: of* a driver of an A. D. T. wagon.
It is proposed to uiaUe a ten case in order to
determine the legal road rights of wheeimen.
There is a movement on foot to have a
grand union fair for the benefit of the Grand
Army pesis and their allied orders some time
in November, and a meeting of two repre
sentatives from each post, corps and camp
has been called for this evening at Bawlins
Arrangements have at last been completed
for the new building on Fourth * reet, across
the alley from the old Tribune building, to
be occupied by the Nicollet National bank.
Jt will be a model bank structure, and there
will be nothing like it in the West, the pro
By special permission of the park board,
Manager Hays has arranged to give two open
air concerts at Central park on Monday and
Tuesday afte- noons at A o'clock. Havelry"*
silver cornet band, oue of the strongest or
ganizations on the road, will furnish the
'•The Leaves of Shamrock" light will not
come up for argument in the St. Paul courts
this morning. Yesterday afternoon Mr.
Cohen, associate counsel for the defense
with Mr. Russell, secured a continuance of
the case till Friday morning, when the ques
tion of the injunction will be settled.
There is more trouble over the South side
high school. The trouble ie with the tiusses
•which support the roof. A crack has ap- |
peared on the tide of the door which the
contractor says is caused by the weight of.
the walls, and is nothing more than might
Lave Deen expected in a building of thai
•ieorge Thompson, a St. Paul cyclist, who
rode over the Como >> venue route* from the
other town yesterday morning, had an acci
dent on the" East side which very nearly put
an end to his career as a wheelman. He was
Bearing the bridge when a frightened team
ran into his wheel, throwing him about fif
teen feet. The wheel was badly twisted, but
the riaer escaped with only bruises.
The council revisory committee yesterday
afternoon got down to business and armed
with a large pruning knife and a look of de
termination went at the estimates for im
provements. The er list received atten
tion first, aud it was decided to 100 off at one
t-woop $56,000 by abandoning the proposed
Twenty sixth street sewer from Fourteenth
avenue to Minnehaha avenue tor a year.
John Swinton says that the early
part of the twentieth century will see
a billionaire in the United States— a
person with a thousand millions of
money. The Vahderbilt family is said
to have now about a quarter of that
sum. Such people have trains of su
perb private cars. But you do not need
to be a billionaire, or a millionaire, to
ride in the luxurious and splendid Pull
man Sleepers run on the Bulington
trains. .And if, for any reason, you do
not care to take a Pullman, this line
provides Reclining Chair Cars, elegant
in furnishing and the acme of comfort,
lor seats in which no extra charge is
made. These cars are in service on
both morning and evening trains.
Ticket offices, 104 East Third street, St.
Paul; 300 Nicollet avenue. Minneapolis
ami union depots in both cities.
Early yesterday morning fire at Indianapo
lis destroyed the buildings of the Union ■
Transfer and Storage company, a large
amount of agricultural implements and
twelve freis;nt cars. Loss, S2CO.OUO; insurance
Keeps the scalp
clean, cool, healthy.
which has become
thin, faded, or gray.
Dr. J.C. Ayer & Co.
HAYNES IS A WiNNEB
Democrats Yesterday Nomi
nated the Next Mayor
He Is Named Because He Is
the Strongest of Them
Other Candidates Fully As
Strong 1 as th 9 Mayor
Albert^Carlson Commits Sui
cide in Unlucky Cell
Mayor JAMES C. HAYNBS
Treasurer JOSEPH C. SOALLEN
Comptroller SOLOX ARMSTRONG
Municipal Judge JOHN J. McUALK
First Ward ] PERRY LOXG
Second Ward F F. LENHART
Third Ward HIGH JENNINGS
Fourth Ward BERNARD CLODTIEH
Fifth Ward GEORGE 8. WALRAVEN
Sixth vVard A. A. ANDERSON
Seventh ( Two > ears ° H - BBEPLEY
111 "'I Four years.. JOHN 11. GLEAsON
Eignth Ward Postponed
Ninth ward JAMES S. TODD
Terth ward JAMES DWYER
Eleventh ward ROBERT J. CHENEY
Twelfth ward (postponed)
Thirteenth ward FRED BUSCII
Justices of the Peace-
North District \V. H MILLS
South district... JAMES 11. HI "NTINGTOX
East district JOHN BKUESHABEIt
It was the hottest convention Minne
apolis ever saw. that city convention
the Democrats held in Harmonia hall
yesterday. But the convention is over.
Out of the fray the Democratic party
came with a candidate for mayor of
whom it is proud. When he is elected
next fall Minneapolis will have a mayor
of whom the greatest city on earth
might well be proud.
James C. Haynes was nominated be
cause he was the choice of the Demo
cratic party of Minneapolis— the choice
of no faction, wing or clique, but of the
party. Last Monday night but one can
didate for the mayoralty nomination
was before the primaries. But the party
wanted another candidate. He had not
been found, though sought far and near.
A dozen times Mr. Haynes refused to
become a candidate. Not until Tues
day morning did he consent to allow
his name to be used. Once he did con
sent—there was no deception. From
that moment he was an out and out can
didate, ready to win or lose in an
open, free tight. All the instructions
tinder heave v could not restrain
the delegates from voting for him when
he came into the contest.. He was nom
inated, and. as before stated, by no
clique or faction, but by the Democrats.
The administration was not "turned
down," as Republican paper 9 will try to
make it appear. Mr. Haynes has al
ways been close to the administration.
and he was supported yesterday by
some of the wannest friends Mr. Win
ston and Mr. llolbrook have. Equally
untrue is the taik that James W. Law
rence worked against Mr. llolbrook.
Mr. Lawrence did not interfere with the
nomination. James C. Uaynes is un
The Strongest Nomination
the Democrats could have made. For
two years he has stood head and shoul
ders above any man in the city council,
and has been right on every question.
An evidence of his strength: William
Henry Eustis waited in the street to
iitrar the result of the final ballot. When
he did hear it his chin dropped three
inches by actual measurement, and he
sadly drove away. The balance of the
ticket is as strong as the head.
In the way of noise and disorder the
convention of yesterday surpassed the
recent congressional convention. A few
people who have never learned from
experience that their bulldozing meth
ods accomplish nothing were responsible
tor it all.
Before the convention was called to
order it was evident that the Haynes
movement was growing. Haynes bal
lots were plentiful, as were variegated
ballots for C. M. Foote, Henry C.
Morse and B. F. Nelson; but these
latter were all a bluif. At 11 o'clock,
Chairman Cloutier rapped for order
and was himself elected chairman.
James Gray and C. A. Corntaan were
elected secretaries. The usual commit
tees were appointed, and a recess was
taken until 2 o'clock.
At 2 the report of the committee ou
credentials was quickly adopted and
the temporary organization made per
After indorsing Grover Cleveland,
Daniel W. Lawler, James W. Lawrence
and the administration of P.B.Winston,
the platform declares:
We are in favor of the enforcement of
municipal laws giving citizens the greatest
personal liberty consistent with good gov
ernment, the welfare of society, and the
peace and happiness of the community: find
we believe the enforcement of such laws
should b? left to the legally constituted au
thorities of the city of Minneapolis.
We favor eight hours a day labor upon
puMic works and municipal Improvement.
We deprecate and deplore the interference
of corporations, and more particularly ihut
of the Minneapolis Street Kniiway company,
in muuicioal liorninntions and elections.
We heartily protest against the interfer
ence with the rights of the laboring classes
by nrmed bodies of men other than legally
constituted authorities, as exemplified by
the hired I'inkertons in the struggle of labor
against monopoly at Homestead, Pa.
Balloting lor .'l:ijor.
The convention got down to business
rapidly after the report of the commit
tee on credentials had been adopted. A
little wrangling, and the convention de
cided that an informal ballot should be
taken without nominations. This was
to be a straw, and resulted:
Whole numoer of votes cast 3">3
Necessary for a choice 177
James C. Haynes 174
Franklin G. llolbrook 140
Charles M. Foote 25
Benj.imiu I-\ Nelson 5
Henry C Morse 3
(). C. Merrimau 2
J. c. Scollen 2
K.ll. ODell 1
W. H. Douohue 1
The announcement of the vote had a
quieting effect on ihe convention. The
fight was on. Ilaynes hart shown sur
prising strength. A little wrangling
and • the convention decided to proceed
to nominations. L». F. Nelson took the
platform and placed Aid. J. C. Haynes
in nomination. Mayor Winston fol
lowed and nominated F. a. Holbrook,
although he forgot llolbrook's initials
and came within an ace ot nominating
F. C. Brooks. W. 11. Donohue took
advantage of "the proudest moment of
his life," he said, and seconded the
nomination of Hayes, "the only Demo
crat who ever carried the " Second
ward." John Bichette nominated O. C
Merriiuan. O. T. Erickson seconded
Nomination or Holbrook.
D. B. .Johnson followed. He was up
to second the nomination of Holbrook.
He did it eloquently, lie made the
most of the one argument against
ilaynes- that the council will be close
and it would be better uolitics to leave
him there than to run the risk of losing
the council through the possible elec
tion of a Republican successor to
Haynes. Then he ran over Mr. llol
brook's public record as city comptroller
ana praised it as it deserved to be
praised. He also threw a shot at the
"self-constituted committee" that had
peddled the nomination ror mayor
about the city and had "dragged the
honorable position in the dust" only to
have it declined. Then C. M. Foote
niovtd to proceed lo a ballot without
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: THURSDAY MORMNG, SEPTEMBER 15, 1892.
further speeches, and the committee so
■■'■■-■>! Formal Bal.ot.
Whola number of votes cast 348
Necessary for a choice 17.")
James C. Haynes liif
Franklin <;."llolbrook 171
(). <". Mcrriinan 2
K. It. Oi!e!l 1
J. C. fccollen 1
A :ii<2rari'(:il Scene.
Holbrook men yelled with delight on
the announcement of the vote. Then
occurred the only unpleasant incident
of the clay. John Picbette made the
unheard of motion*to elect by acclama
tion the man having the next highest
number of votes on a formal vote, Hoi
brook. C. M. Foote arose" to address the
chair. Bichette made an uncalled-for
and ungenlleinanly attack upon Mr.
Foote. lie threw off his coat and acted
riotously. The convention was in an
uproar for five minutes. Fichette nar
rowly esoaped a trouncing. He was
taken out of the building:. When the
storm was quieted Foote took the plat
form and protested against being sub
jected to. such treatment. He also asked
the convention to proceed to another
ballot. The balloting proceeded in the
midst of outrageously, disgracefully
tumultuous conduct on the part of a
few delegates, who crowded around the
tellers and tried to intimidate voters.
The second formal ballot resulted:
Whole numlier of votes cast 354
Necessary for a choice 177
James c. Barnes it>4
Franklin G. llolbrook 170
The result was received with a cheer.
Mayor P. B. Winston, Senator F. G. Mc-
Millan and C. M. Foote were appointed
to brins Mr. Haynes before the conven
tion, after the
Nomination of *Ir. Haynes
had been made unanimous on Mayor
Winston's motion. Mr. Ilaynes made a
speech of acceptance, brief and to the
point. He did not seek the nomination.
>»ot until last .Saturday did lit? consent
to allow his name to be used. He cuii
sented then only because a goud
many Democrats who were unable to
unite on any other candidate pressed
him into the service. He thanked the
men who had supuorted him. and as
sured those who had opposed him of his
admiration for their conduct, because lie
knew they had opposed him but for one
reason— that he was a Democratic alder
man from a Kepublican ward. But tie
knew he would have the united support
of his party, and was confident that he
would be elected. Ho believed he un
derstood certain well known principles
of municipal government applicable to
a city like Minneapolis. He would do
liis best to make a good mayor. F. G.
Ilollirook followed, and gracefully be
spoke for Mr. Haynes the harmonious
support of the Holbrook supporters.
That settled the speechnniking, and the
convention went back to
While the mayoralty ballots were be
ing counted nominations for city treas
urer were declared in order. A. T.
Aukeny named Joseph C. Scollen and
moved his nomination by acclamation,
and Charlie llashow insisted upon
nominating Kristian Kortgaard, but
Kortgaard was not a candidate. Scollen
was nominated. He is the cashier of the
Sobon Armstrong was renorriinated
for comptroller without a dissenting
The chairman was empowered to ap
point three committees of one from each
ward and four at large, one committee
to select two candidates for the school
board, one to select two candidates for
the library boaid and one to select four
candidates for the park board. The
chairman was also authorized to appoint
a city committee of one from each ward
and four at large.
Something of a squabble arose over
the method of nominating a candidate
for municipal judge. Dr. Gibson moved
that the nomination be left to the city
committee. He said the Democratic
ticket from top to bottom would be in
dorsed if the Populists were allowed to
name the candidate tor municipal judge.
The Populists boasted so flagrantly last
Monday that they would have nothing
to (io with the Democrats, that the con
vention yesterday decided to nominate
only Democrats. Then a motion to pro
ceed to ballot without nominations was
■ voted down. J. 11. Nickell nominated
S. R. Chila. An East side attorney
named Benton then took the platform.
He ranted and roared. He swelled and
soared. He bombarded the ceiling with
high sounding inanities and weak plati
tudes, lie wore out the patience of the
convention and his harangue was fin
ished in a storm of cries of "time" and
'•name your man."lle nominated- .Judge
C. B. Elliott, the present incumbent.
The annoyance of the delegates was
converted to amusement, and Benton
was jeered. Prof. W. M. Pettetson
took the platform, and nominated John
J. Mcilale, the present South side just
ice of the peace. C. 11. Spencer named
Charles J. Goebel. \V. E. Hewitt pre
sented the name of Charies F.Baxter.
The lirst ballot
For municipal Judge:
Whole number of votes cast 303
Necessary tor a choice liii
S. it. Child 58
Charles F. Baxter 54
John J. Mclla:c 117
Charles J. (Joer.el 71
Benjamin Davenport 2
Joseph Scollen 1
C.B. Elliott 0
The first ballot being without result,
another was ordered which resulted as
Whole number of votes cast 252
Necessary for a choice US
John J. Mcilale 133
S. K. Child 85
Charles F. Baxter ...31
Charles J. Goebel 51
Mcllale's nomination was speedily
made unanimous. Then the nomina
tion of justices of the peace and alder
men was taken up, some of the wards
and districts having already finished
that part of the proceedings.
Justices and Aldermen.
In the North justice of the peace dis
trict Capt. W. H. Mills, the present in
cumbent, was renominated by acclama
tion. In the East district two or three
ballots were necessary to settle it. John
Bruesliober won. The same in the
South district. The anomaly of that
caucus was Hector McLain's candi
dacy. He was a prominent delegate in
the People's party convention a few
days ago.and yesterday waj^a candidate
for a Democratic nomination. Strange
to say, he received one-third of all the
votes. But James 11. Huntiugton, a
member of the last legislature, was suc
In the First ward but one vote was
cast against Perry Long, candidate for
alderman. Two ballots gave the nom
ination in the Second to F. F. Lenhart
over Dr. Foster. Bernard Cioutier was
the. unanimous choice of the Fourth
ward. George S. Wabraven took
the nomination in the Fifth after a
coupla of ballots. The Sixth ward
balloted several times, and finally
chose A. A. Anderson as an alder
manic candidate. On the first bal
lot O. 11. Shepley was nominated
for the two-year term and John M.
Gleason tor the four-year term in the
Seventh. The Eighth ward deferred
action. J. S. Todd won in the Ninth on
the second ballot. James Dwyer was
named by tiie Tenth with little opposi
tion. Robert J. Cheney was nominated
on the sixth ballot in tiie Eleventh over
A. M. Hove and John Lolly.
The Twelfth ward postponed action.
The Thirteenth nominated Frederick
The Third ward delegates took nine
ballots on almost as many candidates.
Hugh Jennings and John McCarthy
were the leaders, and Jennings finally
Should Mr. Haynes be elected, as he
will be, B. F. Nelson will be the nomi
nee to succeed him.
CEIiL NO. 13.
Albert Carlson Suicides by Hang
ing Hinisilf From the Bars.
Cell No. 13, in the central police sta
tion, appears to be a fated one. Thirteen
has been considered unlucky from the
time of the ancient Greeks, and it may
have been a superstitious fear of the
consequences of having come in actual
coufdet with the precursor of ill, com
binetl with an insane jealousy and eT
fects of a cuilty passion, that caused
Albert Carlson to hang himself to one
of the overhead bars yesterday after
noon. At X) o'clock yesterday morning
Patrolman Burlf, of the South precinct,
was called to the residence of Guslar
Johnson, at 204 Twelfth avenue south.
A frightened woman informed the of
licer that thjiie was a dreadful row «in
the noifse. and slit? was sure some one
would be killed. When the officer, ar
rived at the Johnson residence he found
two men engaged in a deadly struggle.
One was Mr. Johnson and the otlj'T
\va9 Carlson. The latter had a wild ,
look in his eye and showed unmistak
able evidence of approaching a crisis
of mental importance. By the side.pf.
the two struggling men stood Mrs.
Johnson, sobbing and wringing her
hands. The officer put a stop to tue
row and demanded an explanation.
Johnson volunteered it. Carlson* he
said, had come over to the house and
threatened his wife with death unless"
she married him. When Mr. Johnson
objected and ordered him to leave the
house Carlson attacked him with a
The officer took Carlson to the central
Btnton and locked Lira in Cell No. 13.
Police Surgeon Gibson examined the
man, and ordered him taken before the
judge of probate. There was little ques
tion as to bis mind ix-im: off its balance.
At 1 o'clock Carlson asked Janitor Matt
Sheridan tor a ulass of water. It was
given him. and he settled back on the
hard bench apparently, contented with
his lot. Half an hour later Sergeant
Leonard and Jailer Needhaiu went into
the cell room for the purpose of check
ing up the prisoners for the after
noon session of the pojice court.
When tiiey came to Cell No. IS they
were horrified with a siuht of the
occupant hanging suspended from ono
of the overhead iron bars. Around his
neck was a r«;d bandanna handkerchief
tied in a fashion prevalent with official
luuiiruien. Life was exiinct, and the
botiy swung to and fro, stiff and cold.
'll»fc man c;»uld not have been dead very
many minutes, for the impetus given
the body when the suicide dropped from
off the" bench into the bandanna noose
had caused a swinging motion, and the
swinging had not ceased when the
jailer opened the grated door. There
was nothing to do but to notify the cor
oner, and when he arrived he decided
an inquest was unnecessary. The body
was sent to the morgue, where it will
lie until claimed by lriends or kindred.
Love and jealousy caused the strings
of Carlson's reason to stretch and snap.
He was formerly a boarder at the house
of Gustaf Johnson, and while there fell
In love with the wife. It was reciprocat
ed to the extent that Mrs. Johnson de
serted her husbana and went to St.
Paul, where she lived with Carlson as
his wife for some time. Mrs. Johnson
acknowledged as much yesterday with
out a blush or quiver of" the lips. She
finally tired of tier last love and went
back to her first and legal love. John
son fonravc her, and all things went
well until yesterday, wheu Carlson ap
peared and demanded her return to St.
Paul with him. She declined to go back
with him, and replied she could not
marry him when she already had one
husband. Then came the struggle on
the floor with Johnson and the arrest of
Carlson. Johnson is a shoemaker, and
is employed at his trade at the store of
C. F. Ainsworth. Carlson is also a slioe
maker, and has worked at 54 East Fourth
street and roomed at 253 Rosabel street,
After the "Clocks."
There is likely to be an interesting
time in the , vicinity of the establish
ments known as "clock joints," for the
father of a young man who was beaten
at the old string ana card game is on the
war path, and swears, unless his boy : s
money is refunded, he will take the
matter before the grand jury. The lat
est victim is the sou or a well known
real estate dealer in the Boston block.
He has been squandering his money In
playing against the "clocks" at 303 Sec
ond avenue soutii and :iO7 Third avenue
south. It is understood that, if the case
conies before the grand jury, there will
be no lack of evidence to convict the par
ties running the "clocks." The young
man referred to lost in the neighborhood
of *100 atone of the places, and has con
fessed all to his pater.
Crushed His Head.
Another terrible railroad accident oc
curred yesterday morning in the Omaha
yards. F. C. Drake, a switchman, had
finished the uncoupling of a train and
was waiting on an adjoining track ror
the return of the engine. As the engine
approached, Drake attempted to board
it by stepping on the foot board. He
missed his footiii'r and was thrown in
front of the wheels. His head lay di
rectly on a rail, and the wheels of the
massive engine passed over it. The
uuper and rear portion of the head
were crushed into a pulp and death was
instantaneous. The body was removed
to (ileason and McAllister's morgue by
the order of the coroner. Drake was a
stranger in the city and had been em
ployed in the switch yards but a short
The Day's Doing in the W. C. T.
There was an increased number of
delegates in attendance at the W. C. T.
U. convention yesterday, nearly every
pew in the large Presbyterian church
beine crowded. The afternoon and
evening sessions were devoted to the
V's, and a very interesting part of the
exercises was the reports of work be
ing done by the W.T. C. U. in the stpt-.
The delegates reported their societies
in excellent condition, and doing
very satisfactory work. The even-
Ins session was largely attended by
visitors, and the exercises consisted
largely in music and devotional exer
cises. An excellent address on "Possi
bilities and Responsibilities of Young
Womanhood" was delivered by Miss
Clara Parrish, of Paris, 111., organizer
for Illinois. The convention is all that
can be desired in the point of numbers
and work, and promises to be one ot
the best ever held in the state. Enter
tainment has been provided for all of
the delegates, and they are being well
cared for. The morning and afternoon
sessions today will be held in the
church, but the evening exercises will
occur at the Grand opera house. The
papers for today are: "Review of Our
rears Work." Mrs. E. S. Wright;
"Report of Minneapolis Conference of
Unions." Mrs. Frances Neal; "Report
of the Work of the Exposition \V. C. T.
U. Booth." Mrs. O. C. (iregg, Minneap
olis; "Narcotics," Mrs. M. A. Dock
stader.Neilisville; "Our Onan zer's Re
port," Mrs. Fannie L. Ames, Minneap
olis; "Press," Mrs. Amy 13. Green,
Minneapolis; "Conference With Influ
ential Bodies." Mrs. A. D. Kinsrslev,
Blue Earth: "Franchise," Mrs. Julia B.
Nelson, Red Wing; "Relation ol Tem
perance to Labor," Mrs. O. C. Gregg;
"L. T. L.," Mrs. E. S. Wright; "State
and County Fairs," Mrs. G. H. Hazard,
liamline; "Outing of Minneapolis Chil
dren." Mrs. A C.McCur;ly,Minneapolis;
three-minute speeches by the entertain
ers of the children; letter from Lady
Somerset. Mrs. Annie Groat, St. Paul";
paper. Mrs. Thorpe. Hancock: "Peace
and Arbitration," Mrs. E. C. Flagg, St.
Rev. L. 11. Morey, for a little more
than two years pastor of the First Pres
byterian church in this city, will, Sun
day, publicly announce his resignation,
having accepted a call at San Antonio,
Tex., where he will preach in the Madi
son Square church. For a year or more
Mr. Morey has been in very poor health,
and being informed that a change of
climate would result beneficially to him,
he went South. While there his health
improved, and receiving a call at San
Antonio, he determined to locate there
permanently, and will leave .for his
new home within a few weeks.
"Niobe" attracted a large audience at
the Grand opera house last evening.
Tomorrow evening, "Skipped by the
Light of the Moon." »
The Ravenna left yesterday with a
raft of logs and lumbar for the Standard
Lumber company and Swenson & Ott,
Dubuque; the Meuominie left with a
raft of logs for Le Sure, Dubuque; tbe |
'OkVjAl/^^/f ' . Globe, Sejiv 15.
t iP*l_ j^^^^^l^' These aro they. Do they 2
0 | J^^^aßt^^^jWj^^^^m tliey tli(lli '*- tlle >' would not #
ejflPfy»fe c f° llll( l a t the "NEW \
\ ENGLAND." ami would a
A \^SC«3KMr^i«^^ never be heard of in this d
f : rvJr^*^ T""" space. v
I THIS IS A SON-OF-A-"GDNN" j
p PRICE. $28 ***&. f^^^^^t $
£ We have the* "Grandson" at §10, fi JS§3»li| i
* which is a Handsome Mantel Bed. «%|| W&?T 5
£ The virtues of the Gunn Foldin? JB^gj^jpl
& Fed have been visited on the Chi!- '■ '^^~F^^^ 1
£ dren, even to the Third and Fourth ip^3S^Sfl I i
V We have a Special Folding Bed |&\4^ii 1-0
£ Department. Dozens a nil Dozens 1 :^JrM' *
and Dozens of Styles. Prices from ! __1 4
' ° " v i
<> .' * $
$ C|?ssH!l NEW ENGLAND !
. P*rtm»at. — .■■...■ • ]a
f. I TWO CONDITIONS: „. t FURNITURE & CARPET CO. i
9 .V,J liCi> "s»- "»?«p«tii«ip IpM M? SIXTH ST. AN D FIRST AY. S. v
* i£tiS»if|gg§t MINNEAPOLIS. *jA|/^
£ i**-..*-!^ ■ A -ASSg.J- THE LIBERAL HOUSE S>»^
5 ■*^%*%%%*%***J -FURNISHERS. Spife
[ WALLACE'S \
1 MILLINERY WIT j
* ■ i fjii"l-rt'^^rMM r - SEPT. 15 AND 16.
i A^^^^ff^ AND NOVELTIES
I 1 m is a weII - knowa fa <* that we
t MOST BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS/
\ MOST BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS!
I And also the LARGEST ASSORTMENT. This PARTICULAR OPEN-
I : . . ING will SURPASS any of our PREVIOUS EFFORTS.
I TEB¥ RESPECTFULLY, '•
} I*l. E. WALLACE,
J ' 403 NicolletAv., Minneapolis.
F. C. A. Denckmann departed with a
log raft for Weyerhaeuser & Denck
mann, Rock Island, and the Tenbroeck
took out a raft of logs for the Empire
Lumber company, Winona.
A meeting of the Mineral Point Min
ing and Lumber Company of Osborne,
Idaho, in which a large number of Still
waterites are interested, was held yes
terday in this city. Another meeting
will be held today.
Miss Othelia Nordquist, residing in
the town of Marine, was examined in
the probate court yesterday as to her
sanity by Drs. Merrill, Marshall and
Pratt. The physicians concurred in the
belief that she was not insane, and she
In the case of George I. Grant vs. The
Elmo Park Company et al., Judce Wil- i
liston has filed an order that the decree
of sale of April 20, 1892, stand, and that
the sale of property proceed.
Several prominent lumbermen were
in the city yesterday; among them were:
M. J. Stern, St. Louis: P. J. Scipples,
Dubuque, and Joseph Zimmerman,
Gut ten berg, 10.
I. B. Stnrtevant, recently editor of
the Ironmonger, published in Chicago,
is in the city, calling on friends afid ac
qua'iTaiices. He was formerly in busi
Eugene Gonow, the French sculptor and
founder, is dead, in hit seventy-eighth year. i
______ _ — — — — — — '
Ji3 Only Gennin3 Keeley Treatment
"1 Authorized and under the direction of
: The Leslie E. Keeley Co.,
IN THE STATE OF MINNESOTA
Tenth St. and Park Aye,
1 For the cure of Liquor, Opium • and Tobacco
habits by the use of Dr. Leslie E. Keeley's
Double Chloride of Gold Remedies. Terms,
&25 per week: board extra, S3 to s2l per week,
to suit purse and inclination.
Excellent accommodations, including
baths, at the Institute. \
Ti KEELEY INSTITUTE
Tenth St. and Park Ay.,
T,\ Minneapolis, Minn.
703 NICOLLET AY., MINNEAPOLIS,
Teaches Shorthand, Bookkeeping and all
public and high school branches. Shorthand
by mnil. \ Enter any . time. ' Catalogue free. '
'Tuitiou low. Nine teachers. . ■..-■■■
i _ . rT, i. CATON, President.
a F B^ f^ SITION
Don't miss it. A world of wonders.
INIXipCAnd His Fa - . CONCERTS
limL,O mousßalld 4 A DAY.
The Prestidigitateur. POWELL, in Magical
Illusion. 3 times a day. MAJILTON and
MLLE. VEKA. The Zoogrnphicon the Fish
Grotto, the Flying Horse Machine, the Mag
nificent Art Ualleryand Cliff .Dwellers.
Open from 9 a. m. to 10:33 p. m."until Sept.
ADMISSION 25 CENTS
J. P. SULLIVAN
— — —IN _____ "'
LEAVES OF SHAMROCK.
Sunday matinee. Haverly's Mastodon
• Furniture, Carpets, Stoves.
Am— — rrm
Cash or nstall nenta. .Minneapolis.
Hennepin Ave nne. Corner Fourth Street,
MINNEAPOLIS, - MINNESOTA.
The oldest and Only reliable medical office of its kind in
the city as will be seen by ccnsnlting old files of the daily
press. Regularly graduated and legally qualified: long
euf*?ed in Chronic, Karroos and Skin Diseases. A friend- '
iy talk costs nothing. If inconvenient to visit the city for
treatment, medicine sent by mail or express, free from
observation. Curable cases guaranteed. If doubt exists
we say as. Hours— lo to 12 a. m., 2to 4 and 7toß p. m. ;
Sundays, 2 to 3p. m. It you cannot come state cose by
run 110 Dohiiitu Organic Weakuess, Falllns; Hem
nCrVOUS ÜBDllil]f| or*, Lack or Energy, Physical
Decay, arising from Indiscretions, Excess, Indilgtnce or
Exposure, producing some of the following effects: Ner
vousness, Debility, Dimness of Sight, Self-DUtrust, In
fective Memory, Pimples on the face, Aversion to Society,
Loss of Ambition, V nfitiiess to Marry, Melancholy, Dys
pepsia, Stunted Pevelopment, Loss of Power, Pains in
the back, etc., are treated with success, Safely, Privately,
Speedily. Unnatural Discharges Cured
BfooSrSkmaiid Venereal Diseases, &
affecting Body, Nose, Throat, Skin and Bones, Blotches,
Eruptions, Acne, Eczema, Old Sores, Ulcers, Painful Swell
ings, from whatever cause, positively and forever driven
from the system by means of Safe, Time -letted Uenedles.
Stiff and Swollen Joints and Rheumatism, the result of
Blood Poison, Positively Cured. KIDNEY AND UR- :
INARY Complaints, Painful, Difficult, too Frequent or
Bloody Urine, Gonorrhoea and Stricture promptly cured.
PATADDU TO™* 1 ' No.c Luna; Dhraies; Constitu
lift I HHlin itional and Acquired Weaknesses of Both
Sexes treated successfully. It is self-evident that a phys
ician paying particular attention to a class of cases attains
great skill. Every known application is resorted to and tfce
proved good remedies of all ages and countries are used. !
Ho Experiments are - Bade. , On account of the - great ■
number of cases applying the charges are kept low ; often
lower than others. Skill and perfect cures are important.
Call or write. Hr nptoai list and pamphlet free by malt.
The Doctor has successfully treated and cured thousands :
of cases in this city and the Northwest. I All consultations,
either by mail or verbal, are regarded as strictly confiden
till, and arc (riven perfect privacy. . .> ■■--.-',?
DR. BRINLEY. Minneapolis, Minn.'
Thursday and Friday Specia/s.
Fine heavy tailor-made Reefer Jack
ets, 32 inches lonir, turned and covered
seams, shawl collar. Good value at $8.
Fine assortment for ladies and misses
of best numbers of Box Coats and Reef
ers in black, tan and navy English
cheviots, Scotch mixtures, beavers,
kerseys and Clay diagonals, all finely
finished with Rhadamese silk facings.
Twelve different styles to select from.
Values US to $15. We offer them at
Best styles in Reefers and Box Coats I
with full A;»traclianand opossum rolls,
values ?14 and $15: at $10 each.
Extra values in new Plush Sacques at
$15, §20, $25, $28 and $32 each.
Special value iv Misses' Fancy Reef
ers at $7 each. •;*.
Children's Reefers for fall, $2.50, $3, ,
$4 and 55.
Best value in Astrachan Fur Reefers
ever shown in this country, made in
our own workrooms, at $50 and 155.
It will pay intending purchasers of
fur garments to inspect our large stock
of all kinds of fur garments, as we are
offering styles and viflues not shown by
French Coney Capes, $5 each.
Astrachan Capes, best : value in the
city, $10 each. Ladies who have been
waiting to see our Fur Capes will now
find the largest assortment in either
city, at from §5 to $100 each.
Special Sale of
Ladies' Combination Suits
10 dozen Ladies' Fine Ribbed Egyp
tian Merino Union Suits, high neck,
long sleeve, ankle length, finished
seams, taped neck, good value at $1.50
to $1.75, all sizes this week, i»Sc each.
CO dozen.Ladies' Natural Wool Union
Suits, silk finish, high neck, long sleeve,
ankle lenttth, winter weight, worth $1.50
to $2.50. All sizes, .for this sale $1.17
80 dozen Ladies' Natural Merino
Union Suit, extra heavy, high neck,
long sleeve, ankle length, worth $2.25 to
S3. All sizes, for this sale $1.50 each.
- Special value in Children's Natural
Union Suits at 73c, 83c, ( J3c to $1.25.
140 dozen Boys' Extra Heavy Wool
Ribbed Hose, double toe, heel and
knee, sizes 7 to 10 at 43c a pair.
Ladies' French Ribbed Cashmere
Hose, extra heavy double sole, toe and
heel. Value 65c; for this sale 50c a pair.
. Ladies' Heavy Wool Hose, plain and
ribbed. Values 45c and 50c; this week
two pairs for 75c.
Continuation of our special sale of
Men's $2 Underwear at $1.25 for small
Black Point de Irelande Laces, 3 in.
wide. 23c per yd; 8 in. wide, 55c per yd.
Ecru Macrama Laces, 3 In. wide, 14c
Tuxedo Veils, all colors, 23c each. !.
Bourden Veils, all colors, 20c each.
R. S. GOODFELLOW & CO.,
247 to 253 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis.
— «• THE •»
|ower Shorthand School
Globe Building, Minneapolis, Minn.,
: procures ...■•:
FOR ALL PUPILS WHEN COMPETENT.
NO FAILURES HERE— CANNOT AFFORD IT.
Greater demand from railroad corporations, banks, mercantile
bouses for young men than we can supply.
SUCCESS POSITIVELY GUARANTEED.
No Students Admitted but Those Properly Qualified.
Full particulars sent to any address on application.
jd@L- HEAD QUARTER 3
vj^?|* K*f«> feSP**^* FOB BEST BRANDS OP
Machine - Loaded Shells
g|^^iSS^K^^^^^^^^^ AT FACTORY PiSIVJS.
Guns, Rifles, Revolvers, e tc.
. GUN. REPAIRING A SPECIALTY.
SPALDING'S ATHLETIC AND SPORTING GOODS.
Northwestern Agents for Dupont's Celebrated Gunpow
der. Hercules Dynamite.
Cf niJiTDC illfi Dl l&ITO T O6 nneat c "t Flowers and deslgnsror wed
11.I 1 . UWtllJ MilLl rLAIIIi). dines, funerals, pnrtics, etr. Henutiful, stron %
■ LUIIkIIU l\nU lUnillUi i, ea t lh y Adding and house plants, andeverything
the garden, greenhouse or lawn. Telegraph orders filled. Choice Flower Seeds
Mi:M>liNl» ALL'S. Send for Catalogue. 16F<>urtli Street
C 26 Washington At. South, Cor-
MX 3d AT..Minneapoll», Minn.
Kerulax graduate. Devote a 20
Years to hospital and special of
fice practice. Guaranteed to cure.
Without cauitic or mercury,
chronic or poisonons dlaeasei of
the blood, throat, nose and skin,
kidney, bladder and kindred or
gans, nervous, physical and or
ganic weakness, gravel, stricture,
etc. Acute or chronte urinary
diseases cured in 3 to 8 days by
a local remedy. No nauseous
AniKS nsed. Hours 10 to 12 a.
to ,2 to 3 and 7toßp. m. Sun
ay 2to 8 m. Call or writs.
nil rri —Dr. 11. Waite, Specialist, sixteen
I*ll TA- years in Minneapolis. Why suffer
1 •■•"**■ when cure is mild and certain?
Ask hundreds of leading citizens of St. Paul,
Minneapolis and the Northwest as to treat
ment and cure. Pamplet free. i-U Haw
i borne Avenue, Minneapolis.
Best quality all-Silk Ribbon, all the
new colors, at lowest prices.
Special: 27-inch Swiss Flowering at
50c per yard.
White H. S. Handkerchiefs, 7c each,
or 4 for 25c.
White U. S. Handkerchiefs, all linen,
§1.25 per doz.
Embroidered Silk Handkerchiefs, 200
A few fine quality Plush Bonnets, at
Special Prices; f1.65 quality, 75c each;
$2.50 quality, $1 each.
25 pieces Blue Mix, Twilled Flannel,
all-wool, 27 in. wide, 3Jc per yd.
Jacket Cloth, in tan and navy, 54 in.
wide. Suitable for fall wear, $2 per yd.
Colored Dress Goods
£U-wnol Cheviot Suitings in newest
styles, 40 in. wide, at ode per yard.
Mixed buitiiiiis, strictly all wool and
54 in. wide. Well wortli ~8oc; we offer
them at 60c per yd.
Imported German Novelties, latest de
signs, very dressy. Only 73c per yd;
44-iuch Uenrietta, only 25c per yd.
15 pieces Cantilla Gimps, all colors,
two in. wide. Imported to sell at $2 per
yd. Thursday's Special, $1.15 per yd.
50 doz. Ladies' Purses, finest quality,
frames and linings. Made to sell at 45c
aud 50c; Thursday's Special, 25c each.
72 Gold Neck Chains with Pendant;
good value at 3'Jc; Thursday's Special,
144 Gold and Silver Hair Ornaments
with Shell Pin; value. 50c each. Thurs
day's Special, 25c each.
Pears' Soap, 10c per cake.
Cuticura Soap, 15c per cake.
Castile Soap, 2><c per cake.
Best Perfume, 15c per ounce.
Good Face Powder, 10c per box.
Dentifrice, 15c per box.
Special Sale of Bed Spreads. Take
advantaee, the values are exceptional.
3 cases 11-4 "Marseilles Pattern" Bed
Spreads, $1 each.
'2 cases "Extra Quality" Marseilles
Pattern Bed Spreads, beautiful designs,
4 cases of "Enclish Marseilles" Bed
Spreads, largest size, soft finish, $1.08
2 cases "The Best" Marseilles Bed
Spreads, the largest size, perfect fiuish,
JAS. F. WILLIAMSON
COUNSELOK AND SOLICITOR.
Two years as an examiner in taa U. S
Patent Office. Five years' practice. s>29
331 Guaranty Loan Building, Miuueapoltf
1)24 Pioneer Press Building, St. Paul
PAUL & MERWIS, patent lawyers Rnd solicit,
ors, GSC-UGO Temple Court, Minneapolis; ''11-114
Pioneer Press Building, St. Paul: an<l2o-2J Norri«
Building, Washington ]). C. Established seven
ymrs in M--,ini); i>u!s ..lid four years in St. Paul.
China Q U UCGCMED Electrla
Decorating. 11l 111 nLULilLn, Grinding
i.07 Isicuilet Avciiuf, Miiiucii-uiia, Miuu
Dealers in IXL Pocket 1 Knives, -Miuglish
Carvers, Razors, shears and a full line of
Toilet Articles, Kasors, Shears. Clipper!
and Skates Sharpened, -j.