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— - i .*
'-' • MIXNKAFOLIS. GLOBULES. \
' W.S. Tragic, the accomplished rep-'
resentative of the Nicholson" File com-'
pany, ot Providence, ' R. 1., is at the
John Rlugling, one of the proprietors
of Km glint Bros.. shows, arrived ;-}«]
Minneapolis yesterday morning on busi
ness connected with the combination.
Ex-Mayor Walter Milner. of Excel
sior, was assaulted by a tramp Tuesday
night, and when he recovered conscious
■- ness he discovered he had been robbed.
The Bijou is drawing largo houses
this week, '-Said Pasha" proving a very :
fiopular opera. The -DesUon company.
s a splendid organization and worthy
. - of all the patronage bestowed "Upon it. •
_ Dr. William B. Murray, wife and son
V returned yesterday trom an j* extended .*
lour of Canada and the East. ' They
.were accompanied by Deber M. Spink,
■soil of the well-known grain' man of
, Toronto, and Master Russell Taber, of
the same place.
PHYSICAL CU Li UKE CLASS.
A Splendid Entertainment at the
"• People's Theater. .
The People's theater yesterday after- :
noon was radiant with sweet faces and
pretty costumes, the large audience be
ing in the main composed of ladies.
But while the audience was large.select '
and appreciative, it merely reflected the
acme of talent and beauty which com
posed the series of poses and objective
pictures on the stage.
The occasion was the entertainment
by the young ladies' class of the uni
versity iv physical culture, and a more
refined and artistic performance of the
kind has never been seen in this city.
The >ouug lady participants represent
ed the acme of physical grace, and the
■ - disciples of l'elaartc. present were more
than pleased with the result
■ Brings comfort- and improvement and
. tends to personal . enjoyment . when
rightly used. The many, who ' live bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
•Jess expenditure, by more . promptly
-adapting the world's best'- product, to
. the needs of physical being, will attest
.the value to health of the pure liquid'
laxative principles embraced in the'
remedy, Syrup of Figs.
lis excellence is due to its presenting
In the form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a perfect laxa
tive; effectually cleansing the system,
dispel lug colds, headaches and fevers
and permanently curing constipation
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with the approval of the medical
profession because it acts on the Kid',
Beys, Liver and Bowels without weak
ening: them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs is fr.r sale by all drug
gists in £0c and *1 bottles, but it is man
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co.only, whose name is printedou every
package, also the name. Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, you will not
accept any substitute if offered.
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GOV. NELSON'S ADVICE
TO THE LAW CLASS OF THE STATE
ABLE, PRACTICAL ADDRESS.
Advises Jtho Young Lawyer How
to Pick Out a Location for
Practice— To Have the Courage
to .Tell a Litigant That His
Case Is Bad— Be Hon
:.".* Governor Nelson yesterday afternoon:
addressed the '94 class in . the law de-"
partment of the state university. There
are - eighty-eight iv this class, and
twelve others have finished the post
graduate course this year, the former
securing the degree of L.L. B. and the
latter that or L.L. M. Nearly all of
tne one hundred were present, besides
members of the faculty, friends of the
graduates and others. The governor's
address was commented on in unusu
ally practical and forceful, as the fol
lowing extracts will show:- ■"■"'.;*
I shall not, on this occasion, weary
your patience with a -dissertation upon
abstruse questions of law. Neither
shall 1 enter into any discussion of the
mere ethics of the law. But 1 shall
content myself with offering a few
practical hints and suggestions to you
who are now about to become active,
practicing lawyers— to you who are be
ginners in the profession.
The first important step is to secure a
proper location, a tenant-able locus in
quo. What is the environment, and
what are the equipments of the place?
Are there many lawyers, and are any of
these men of talents and real ability?
A numerous bar is not- necessarily a
commanding or formidable one. If
strong in number, but weak, or a mere
average in quality, it is precisely the
place for a beginner of real force to
enter. Many lawyers are mere breed
ers of litigation, and serve only as a
background for men of genuine merit.
In a town of 3.000 there may be but two
lawyers, but these may be of such char
acter and ability as to" effectually cover
the entire field for years lo come. In
another town of similar size there may
be over a score of lawyers, but all of
them of such ordinary capacity that
good clients, with important cases, look
elsewhere for legal assistance. Other
conditions being favorable, this is pre
cisely the place tor the brainy, ambi
tious and aggressive man to settle iv.
No field is more promising or so invit
it you are not clear, or have any
doubts as to any point or principle of
law, always give natural equity, natural
justice and the decrees of your con
science the benefit ot the doubt. The
.scales of Justice will always lean that
way. "Thrice is he armed who hath
his quarrel just.*' If it is a plaintiff's
case and your first case, bd sure that
you stand on go-id ground and that you
have good reason to look for success.
The public at large is apt to judge by
results, rather than by the mode
in which the work is done.
If you fail with *' a " plaint
iff's case, you are apt to be credited
either with recklessness or with want
or judgment in bringing the action, and
you cannot, at the outset of your ca
reer, afford to bear the burden or rest
under the odium of either charge. With
a defendant's case it is different. That,
if you take it at all, you have to take as
you find, even if it is a hard and doubt
ful oue. Failure her. is not of so se
rious consequence, and Tour skill, inde-
pendent of me outcome, is more apt to
be considered and fairly passed upon.
But at the outset of your career,
and for that matter always, be
honest to yourself and honest to your
client. Never commence an action un
less you are morally convinced that you
have an honest and just cause. Always
have courage to tell your client, if such
the fact be, that his cause is bad and
unjust. It is as important for your own
conscious well being, as for your stand
ing and prosperity as a lawyer,
that you establish a reputation
for . honesty and integrity, as
tor ability and perseverance. Ability
is plentiful, but ability coupled with
real integrity is not so abundant, and is
in far greater demand. To say of a
young lawyer that he is sharp and smart
and to stop there with a mischievous
smile or an ambiguous shrug of the
shoulders, is damning with faint praise,
and bodes no good. Back of the lawyer
must he real genuine manhood— a man
hood that inspires faith and confidence
in judges, jurors and clients.
. In examining witnesses always aim
to seek the truth with as little display
as possible. Woe to you if the jury get
it into their heads that your are trying
the ca.e merely to impress upon them
your smartness and keenness. They
may admire, but will never yield or
acquiesce in your effort. If, on the
other hand, you impress them with
the idea that you are simply
trying, honestly trying, to bring out
nothing but the real and substantial
facts; then they will sincerely and with
a willing heart aid you in reaching a
just and honest conclusion. Always
remember that jurors, as a rule, are
possessed of a moral sense— a sense of
distinguishing right from wrong— and
that they are anxious to ascertain the
truth and to reach an equitable and just
The able, honest and industrious law
yer, who has inspired and is vvorthv of
the confidence of the "community, is
always wanted and has a place to fill,
not only at the bar— but as a leader and
guide iv all public affairs. No great
business enterprise is inaugurated or
kept afloat without his inspiration,
counsel or In such cases he is
expected to be a leader and to lead. The
most important .'. public offices and
places of trust "are open to him.
lie is expected, if not to inspire,
at least to formulate and put in
tangible, working shape, through
suitable laws, all social and economic
reforms. indeed, without him, many
an embryo reform would remain in a
state of chaos, a mere - creature of the
imagination; something to worship but
nothing to give substantial relief. In
legislative bodies others may inspire,
but lie alone can clothe the inspiration
in apt and : effective legal dress. He,
more than any one else, can bring rea
son to bear upon disorder and reduce
confusion to order.
- Such a lawyer as I have suggested to
you is a true pillar of society. He is
not only a leader at the bar, but he is
the leading citizen and the leading man.
Sucli a lawyer, with such purposes and
such aspirations, each of you should
strive and aim to be, and you
should be satisfied with nothing less.
True manhood, whatever may be
sought or gained, should always be
uppermost and always In the ascendant.
Through that alone can you attain real
success and obtain that peace of mind,
and approval of conscience, which is
less perishable, and of far greater sol
ace, than mere glory, or riches. Over
the grave of such a lawyer, when his
task is ended, can be truthfully in
scribed the epitaph: "Here lies an
honest lawyer, who loved humanity and
feared God." /
Association Elects Officers at State
: About fifty alumni of the state uni
versity met * there yesterday afternoon
at 3 o'clock in the annual gathering of
the Alumni association. The following
j officers for the coming year were elect-
I ed: President, Judge Stephen Ma
honey; vice president, F. W. Sarde
son; secretary, Prof. George B. Alton;
Treasurer, Miss Lettie Crafts, who is
also assistant librarian. All of ' these
; are of Minneapolis, it being found that
in order to properly transact the busi
ness of the j* association, all '• the officers
must be near at -band.'. They form \
an executive committee with
power te act for the association. B. J.
inn -FAIJNT ; Jt-Aut DAILY ' GLOBUS '.' THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE 7, 1894
Smith was' made' chairman of the com
mittee on art, and J. E. Miner of .'the
committee on improvement of .the uni
versity campus. Some $6,000 has re
cently been expended by the regents,
and this committee is for the. pur
pose of securing further improvement
of the grounds, and to petition the legis
lature fur funds therefor. Five, deaths
of alumni were reported during the
year, two of them by drowning. These
latter were both members of the class
of '93— Roland Bruce Hahn and Miss
Josephine McCoy. The alumni dinner
will be given today In the law building
just after the graduating exercises. '
Following the alumni meeting the
Fellowship association held a meeting.
There will be one fellowship of $250.
one of SIS. and one of $-5 provided by
this association. Who will receive the.
***50 fellowship has not yet liven de
cided. The funds to meet these fel
lowships are provided by contributions
from the alumni.
- Both these meetings had been sched
uled for the morning, but through
some misunderstanding were nut held
uulil the afternoon. - -
• ■*■ - * .
A "LEU .i. «it.t*AST.'*
Banquet of the Alumni Associa
tion of the University Law De
Fully 175 gentlemen seated themselves
about the banqnjt tables at the Nicollet
house last night and enjoyed the pro
gramme of edibles immensely. The
occasion was the third annual dinner of
the Alumni association of the law de
partment of the university of Minne
sota. The big dining room of the hotel
was well filled, and here and there
were vases and pots of flowers, which
lent a refreshing aspect to the scene.
Following is the menu, which, by the
way, was well taken care of by the fol
lowers of Lycurgus:
Little Neck Clams. ' -V
Radishes. Sliced Tomatoes.
Planked Whitefish. Maitre d'Hotel.
Larded Fillet of Beef, aux Champignons
New Potatoes. New Asparagus.
Sweetbreads, a la Mouttus.
Nepoiilaine Ice Cream. "-
Edam Cheese. Water Crackers.
The toast master was Robert S. Kolli
ner, of the class of '9o. The first toast
responded to was "The Value of L<*gal
Education." Edwin F. Glenn, a '91
man did ample justice to the aubject.
C. Louis Weeks, a graduate of the pres
ent year, spoke on the subject
"Night Men ot '94," aud S. E.
Ferree, '91. discoursed on -'T-.e
Law Alumni Association." James
Maiiahaii, au old-timer in the law busi
ness, inasmuch as he graduated - in '8.1, :
responded to the subject. VI he Lawyer
in Politics." The last toast on the pro
gramme was "The Class of '94," which
was respond to hy one who ought to
know all about'it.f rom the fact that he is
a member of it— E ward P. McCaffrey.
Dean Pattee. ot the law department of
university, also made some timely re
marks. Taking it altogether the affair
was an enj ivable one.
A PLEASANT RECEPTION
Tendered at ths Residence of
President Cyrus Nortbr.>p.
President Cyrus Northrop and wife
last night tendered a reception at their
handsome residence, at 519 Tenth ave
nue southeast, to the university regents
and the members of the class of '94. . It
was an informal affair, and ' very pleas
ant. The rooms were tastefully decor
ated with flowers and ferns. Fully
seventy-five students were present, all
attired in full evening dress. Among
the members uf the board of regents
Judge Greenleaf Clark, of St.Paul;
ex-Gov. Pillsbury and wife, Hon. Will
iam M. Liggett and wife. Judge Stephen
B. Mahoney, and Mayor Heatwole and
wife, of North field. - ••.:-•--:*■.• VV
Refreshments were served during the
evening, and following President North
rop made a few remarks apropos of tv
occasion to the class members. He
spoke of their future lite, and wished
them all success. He paid the class as
a whole several compliments, remark
ing that he took great pleasure in giving
to the world such a fine body of youug
men and women.
Commencement at the "U."
This is commencement day at the uni
versity. At 8:30 a. m. the senior classes
of the different departments will meet
at the Coliseum and form in line in the
order of their sections, the classical sec
tion heading the line. At 9 the classes
will march into the Coliseum and take
reserved seats. The programme of ora
tions consists of salutatory by Theodore
Clark; oration, "The National Bal
ance," William Simon ton; oration,
"The Charge of the First Minnesota,"
Miss Laura Fran ken field: essay, "A
Plea for National Divorce Laws," Miss
Georgie Burgess; oration, "The Scholar
in Politics," John G. Briggs; essay,
"The New Time," Charles Topping,
and the valedictory by J.H. Dewart.
The programme will be interspersed
with orchestral music.
After the exercises are over there will
be the annual dinner at the law build
ing, given by the alumni of the univer
sity, and under the direction of Judge
Mahoney. . Some prominent speakers
will participate in the postprandial pro
gramme, including Bishop Fowler, Gov.
Nelson, J. T. Wyman, ex-Gov. Pills
bury, President Northrop and, for the
class, John Briggs. It is expect.d there
will be about 175 alumni present.
HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES.
North and South Side Schools
Have an Inning.
The graduating exercises of the South
Side high school o;cu red last, night,
when an interesting programme took
place. An original comedy was pre
sented, which brought out the artist c
talent of the class, tne presiding genius
being Frank Murphy, the class members
being cast according to their special
penchant. — ,V '-. ;;
The commencement exercises of the
North Side high school took place last
night iv the assembly room of the high
school. President Ankeny, of the
board of education, and several other
prominent citizens were present, aud a
programme of rare excellence was
rendered, the students acquitting them
selves iv au admirable manner.
SUNDAY SCHOOL PEOPLE
Meet at the Seventh Day Ad
Yesterday morning the first session of
the State Sabbath School association
was held at the Seventh Day vent
ists' camp meeting pavilion. Miss A.
L. Little, secretary, reported 114 schools
and 2,650 . scholars. The donations
for 1893 amounted to $1,818.87. The
following committees were appointed
by the president:
Auditing, Elders H. F. Phelps and D.
P. Cults; resolutions, 1. Hilliard, Mrs.
V. J. Farnsworth and Mrs. A. E. Elli;
nominations, M. A. Winchell, Fl B.
Johnson and Mrs. E. Hilliard.
Elder J. G. Madison, of Nebraska,
preached the morning sermon, and in
the afternoon Elder Tait occupied the
pulpit. Last evening Elder N. Larson
spoke to the delegates.
" Coffee Cooler" En Route.
• Manager Cotherin, of . the Twin . City
Athletic club, received word yesterday
that Frank Craig, otherwise . known - as
the "Coffee Cooler," had left New York,
and -.will arrive -here Friday evening.
Craig will engage in a twenty-round
. bout with Bill Slaviu, of Australia, next
Monday evening, «
DIRECTORS ; TO TESTIFY.
FLETCHER ! AND RDB'NSON 0 V THE
STAN YESTERDAY. V
. "... ■"■ .'.-.. ;."•■•• . i
"A VERY VIGO ROTS DEFENSE.
- - j
Tho Attorneys for Mr. ■"*tr?ilel'*'
Keep this -Court Busy in Ruling'
on Objections and Points at"
Law— Witnesses Tell ol* Mr.
Strceter's Connection With the
•Guaranty Loan Company. \
i\ Yesterday, morning, -at: the Streeter i
trial, Charles Robinson, the assistant
secretary or. the Guaranty Loan -Awn- -
pany. was put on the stand as a witn_->s,>
the defense submitting, him to a rigid j
cross-examination.:, .lie detailed his
connection with the company, and how
as a clerk he had examined the applica- -
tions aud loans in Dakota and Montana.
He examined the abstracts, looked after
(he taxes, and later was appointed as
superintendent of loans. In 18.0-.he
was appointed assistant secretary. He
attested the guaranty or the company,
aiso the checks and drafts, but not .-o
often. Mr. Peterson objected to this line
of cross-examination, claiming. that the
defense had no right to question the
witness on matters that were .not
brought out in direct 'testimony. The
court ruled in favor of this and other
objections, and Mr. Shaw took excep
tions to the rulings, questioning their
propriety.- Then followed a series of
questions regarding the notes issued by
the company, and the inauner of the
entering of them on the books. ' The
witness was also asked concerning the
number of meetings he attended: but
the state objected to the question, and
the court sustained it. . .-. :; -
Henry* E. Fletcher, formerly a di
rector of the company, was next called
to the witness chair, and he recounted
his conversation with Mr. Streeter*re
garding his employment by the com-'
pany. The defense entered a vigorous
objection to the conversation being al
lowed in evidence, but Judge Russell
allowed it, just the same. Mr. Fletcher
"When 1 saw Mr. Streeter I told him
that 1 wanted him lo bear in mind that;
although my name appeared as a direc
tor, 1 was not familiar with the busi
ness, and I wanted him to make any
investigations for himself and not be
cause 1 appeared as a director. 1 re
member two later conversations, one of
which was in St. Joimsbury, Vt. In
that conversation 1 . told Mr. Streeter
that Mr. Menage wanted a man tnat 1
could recommend, to work along
with his . brother. Henry Menage, .
in the office and have general
oversight ot affairs. Later Mr. Sireeler
told me that Mr. Menage had made him
an offer. He wanted a man who could
make business trips to see correspond
ents in the East. 1 think Mr. Menage's
offer was $4,000 a year. He told me he
was greatly pleased with the business,
and thought it was much more import
tant than he had been led to believe.
He told me that he could not accept
Mr. Menage's offer until he had seen;
different parties iv Kansas City ajid
Denver. He promised not to. tie him
self up, however, until he saw Mr.'
Menage .gain. ' - - : S3*__MB_- *--!»-■;
"1 had several conversations with
him after his employment regarding the
business. ■ We talked frequently at toy
liouse and at the oflice. 1 don't recall
the dates. 1 insisted most upon the
fact that, directors' meetings must' be
held regularly and the directors notified.
I must know what was: going on m the
company's office if my name remained
as a director." *'V- ■ * *. "'-? j
"Do you know how Mr. Streeter came
to accept a position with the company**"
"1 think he did not accept the first
offer, but that he did accept the offer at
an advance of $1,000, I think.". ""»->vj
t; "Were you ! present at meeting
when the Burke circular was being dis
cussed?" - i ?.: '*""■- ■' !>>-t*»|
'•Yes, sir. I was there, as ' was Mr.
Streeter." * ' ■:'- ••■ ;-: ■-■•-. |
A wrangle ensued over the allowing
of Questions regarding the holding and
calling of meetings, the court ruling for.
the state. Mr. Fletcher told how he
had repeatedly asked Mr. Streeter to
call a meeting ot the board of directors
and present to it statements of tne busi
ness. Mr. Streeter had put tiie matter
off from time to time, but bad finally
called a meeting, at which lie was pres
ent, and presented the loans. : V ;
During the afternoon session Mr.
Fletcher was cross-examined, and said
that he had known Mr, Streeter since
.childhood, both having lived in Johns
bury. Vt.. where Mr. Streeter was
cashier of the Merchants' bank. He
was partially. instrumental in bringing.
Mr. Streeter to Minneapolis, and re
garding Ills position, with the Guaranty
Loan company he had done all he could
and would do for a friend. - "*j ,
The defense asked many questions
to prove that Mr. Streeter was out of
the city a large part of the time during
a year or so after he became connected
with the Guaranty Loan company, but
witness was of the opinion that Streeter
had been in the company's offices tne
most of the time. He also states that
Streeter had loaned in the East some
$250,000 0f stock the first winter of his
services. Witness only attended two or
three meetings up to 1891. Mr. Fletcher
owned but ten shares of stuck,
which he bought when he was
elected as a director. Mr. Fletcher ad
mitted that he had $93,000 par value of j
Soo bonds, but did not remember: that
he gave them to Streeter for -the pur
pose of making a loan. When asked if
tie had ever had trouble with Mr. Men
age, Mr. Fletcher promptiv replied: i
Mr. Fletcher resigned as a director of
the company in June, 1891.
When shown the minutes referring
to the appointment of the discount com.
miltee, Mr.Fletcher declared the list to
■ bo incorrect, as George A. Pillsbury's
name was not there, whereas he was a
"Did you not tell Mr. Streeter once
that you expected as early as 1891 to be- !
come president of the Guaranty Loan
company?" asked Mr. Lancaster. r'
"No. sir." •
"Did not Menage once state to you
that he was closing up his business and
would be absent in Europe for a year or
so, during which the office of president
of the Guaranty Loan compauy would
be vacant?" J;
"1 am under the impression that that
was mentioned to me by Mr. Streeter.'}
The defense took some time longer to
retravel the records of directors' meet*
iugs. and a div and wearying period
was observed until adjournment.
Married Last Night.
A pleasant .wedding occurred last
last night, the principals being Charles
J. Miller aud Miss Elizabeth Moxley.
The wedding took place at the residence
of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
William Moxley. 2410 Lyndale avenue
north. The rooms were handsomely
decorated, and the guests numbered
seventy-five. Dr. Way land Hoyt, of the
First Baptist church, performed the
ceremony. Miss Hattie Page officiated
as bridesmaid, and Charles J. Force as
V •';.'* Laid to Rest. •
The funeral of the late Horatio LI11I
: bridge, who expired suddenly Sunday
last, occurred yesterday afternoon from
the Wesley. M. E. church, of which the
deceased was a member. ; .
When Baby was slot, ■ ' *
_ * . -».'".'_ We a*ye her Castoria.
When the was a Child, . ,
... .„., ■ -.. . She cried lor castoria
When she became -tins, - .-..-
--._,_ _" _ _ „_.._ Bho c,un « to CMtorla.
When she bad Children, - . !
-he gave them CMlonW
BEAUTIFUL HEW HALL
DEDICATED TO THI USES OF MIN
■ NEAPOLIS ELKS. '
A Splendid Lunch Follow, the
Literary Programme of the
( ; r . Evening— st. I'aul Sends Over
r-A Largo Delegation— The Spe
cial Inter urban ' Train Makes
the Run In Thirty Minutes.
, The new quarters of th<v Minneapolis
"Lodge of Elks, located in the," Herrick
, block, on Nicollet avenue, between
avenue and Third street,
.were dedicated last night with -impos
ing ceremonies. The horned monarchs
.of this most imposing order turned out
i'ln splendid form, and the ' commodious
. '/& Mo C Tcr&bL. .
new quarters, ample as they are, were
taxed to their utmost capacity.
The dedicatory ceremonies occurred
about 9:3o o'clock, being participated in
by the full membership of the local
lodge and a large delegation of St. Paul
Dr. W. H. Came, the district deputy
of the slate, officiated as chief master*
of the dedication, and appointed as his
assistants Elmer S. Dearth, who acted
as esteemed leading knight; Judge
Nelhaway, of Stillwater, esteemed loyal
knight: C. S. Bartram, esteemed lectur
ing knight; V. C. Russell. : - grand '
esquire; Neil Downey, grand chaplain;
George S. Ledgerwood, grand secretary;
E. \V. Guddard, grand treasurer; George
S.aton, grand lyler, and J. C. Russell,
grand inner guard. .
."""-The beautiful 'dedicatory exercises
were then conducted by the district
deputy and officers that he had appoint
ed to assist him. The Elks' quartette,
[Messrs. Dayton Elliot. George Bucking
ham, Pete Dunn. Weed Muuro, George
'Eustis. organist, assisting.
5 At the conclusion of the dedicatory
,'exercises. Exalted Ruler C, .M.
-i'ooie delivered a few remarks,
.in • which he said that this, was
the happiest ' moment of his life,
in being permitted to speak before such
a large delegation of brother Elks; that
,No. 4*4 had grown from a small begin
ning to the large membership of 300.
He then said that this new home of the
Elks would be open day and, night, and
that the hearts of the brothers would al
ways, be open to welcome to. its halls all
that would partake *of 'its hospitality.
District D.-puty ■." Came responded,
«nd feelingly alluded to -the - tact that
-.the order was the nearest and dearest
thing in his heart. The recent death of
his mother had left his heart sad and
bleeding, but, in tiie company of these
brothers, lie could tind solace and com
tort. Elmer S. Dearth was then called
upon, and respotied in a short address.
Judge Nethaway, of 179, of Stillwater,
followed with one of the finest addresses
of the evening. '.
At the conclusion of the exercises in
the mam hall the members of 44
and their cuests repaired to tne
banquet room and partook of a fine
Dr. George Ricker presided over the
social sesiion, winch lasted until the
still small hours, the St. ' I'aul brothers
reluming on a special at 13:30.
JOLLY ST. HAUL! I'LlvS
Take a Special Train for the Flour
Promptly at 8 o'clock the St. Paul
visitors boarded a special interurbau
car at the Ryan hotel. There were
more than the car could seat, and the
front and back platforms were crowded
with the enthusiastic Elks. The car was
in charge of Supt. Dow ». Smith,
of the St. Paul division of the Twin
City i ail way.' The special had a clear
track aud made the trip iv the phenom
enal lime .of thirty "minutes. At the
Milwaukee depot the Fort Snelling baud
whicli had been engaged for the occa
sion, headed the procession, and the
visitors marched up Washington avenue
to Hennepin, up Hennepin to Fifth,
thence to Nicollet, and then down to the
lodge rooms, The baud preceded the
procession . into the lodge rooms and
played several selections. Following
are the names of the St. Paul visitors:
E. H. Dearth, E. R.; J. E. King, E. L.
X. ; E. J. Treat, E. L. X. ; C. P. Stine,
E. L. X., A. E. Whitney, treasurer; C.
S. Bartram, secretary: J. B. McNaniee,
esquire; W. W. Clark, tvler; Horace
Dunn, J. T. Sell ussier. W.Tibballs, J.
C. - Conley. G. 0. Hawkins. J. H.
Ramaley. C. H. McGill, E. H. Clark.
T. C. Counors, Herbert Conner, P. A
Schaub, M.-E. Trunur, W. H. Geminell,
F. .M. Wheeler. J. .-'_'. Black, W. H.
Crary, J. L. Stack, T. S. While, A. L.
Heii'irickson, A. M. Knox, L. C.
Bacon, Knox Bacon, C. W. Sample,
J. T. Kelley, C. D. Whaley,
W. H. Goodrich, W. S. Twombly. E. J.
Bartholomew. W. ; I. Bliss, C. •W.
Wright, . W. R. Gill, R. M. Bohler, G.
W. Griffin, A. W. Babbage, J.
W. Oakes, George R. Holmes; J. A.
Montgomery, J. E. Cronan, Fargo;
F. H. Tenney, J. E. Hill,' J. A. Law
rence, C. Shields, L. H. Alexander, F.
E. Rice, 8. W. Fradenburgh, F. H.
Morse, Granville S. Pease, W.
W. Pease, C. E. Chapel, Ed H.
Whitcomb, O. R. Fox, S. E. Foreman,
S. L. Bird, George Collins, C. B. Bowlby,
Barney Waters, Rudolph Schilfnian, J.
L. Kelly, John Weigel, D. W. Dorman,
Ronald Stewart, M. L. Els more, Hast
ings, Neb. ■ * "
V };*> THK NKW HALL. .
Description of the Quarters of
The new and handsome quarters of
the lodge are worthy of a detailed de
The lodge room is 40x46 in dimensions.
The furnishings, from the Axminster
carpet that covers the floor to the leath
ern settees that ; line : the walls, are all
new. An ' idea of .j the quality of the
furnishings may be obtained from
the y.:, statement - that . the : :1 chan
deliers .'- from which the', -rooms
are lighted cost 1360, The station chairs
are the - old '. ones ; reupholstered. - A
painting of Dr. Freeman, the gift to the
Lodge of Lac Stafford, hangs on one of
the walls, and over the chair of the ex
alted ruler there is a very handsomely
mounted elk's head and antlers, the
gift of Bert Sawyer. r t % . ,
The reception and . ante-rooms are
equipped -In a style in fitting with that,
lavished upon the lodge room. One of
the club rooms has been christened the
ladles' room, and will be placed at the
disposal ; of the wives and sisters i of.
members. The banquet hall is commodi
o iii. nd during the day will be equipped
with" card tables ant} utilized for a
club room. ' It is likely that this will be
made a feature ofthe lodge. The idea
is to keep these rooms open all the time
and make them a sort of rendezvous, not
only for members but also for visiting
Elks, who, arriving here strangers, will
soon find themselves In the midst of
friends. The idea originated with Dr.
Downey, the chairman of the board of
trustees, who,. on his recent visit to
Boston, found such a plan In operation
at the lodge rooms there and noted the
advantages thereof. -
The buffet and kitchen complete the
list of departments. The latter is lo
located In the rear of the hall and
abundantly supplied with dishes and
facilities, not only for serving but for
preparing light lunches. This will
afford an advantage, the need of which
has long been felt, and will do away
with the expensive necessity of calling
upon a caterer on occasions when no
great formality Is to be observed. .. :
VIVIAN WAS CALLED.
Miss Castle Was Before the Grand
■ Jury Yesterday.
Miss Vivian Castle, the- stepdaughter
of ex-Congressman Castle, Stillwater,
was a witness before the grand jury
She is the young lady who was shot
by the colored woman, Mrs. 'Scott
Blake, and she was called before the
jury to tell what she knew about ' the
case. The young lady was attired in a
suit of blue and was heavily veiled.
The pallor of her face was plainly visi
ble through the veil, however, and
while waiting for her turn, at the court
house, she appeared very nervous. ■ r
; The youug woman was averse to tell
what she knew of the affair and the cir
cumstances of the shooting, for it is her
desire and that of her relatives to drop
the case. They fear the notoriety which
will neces-arily follow. The members
of .the grand jury were obliged to sub- !
ject her to a rigid cross-examination in
order to get her to speak .at all. She
was the only witness in the case. It is
not known what will be dove in the
A Lady Injure. l and Two Pianos
Mrs. C. F. And'Tson and little daugh
ter were out driving yesterday morning.
At the corner of Grant street and Nicol
let avenue the horse became frightened
and the buggy was overturned. . Th.
two occupants were thrown out, the
girl escaping injury, but Mrs. Ander
son sustaining serious bruises and
hurts. She was unconscious when
picked up, and was taken to Asbury
hospital. The lady lives at 3700 Lyn
dale avenue south.
A horse attached to a carriage ran
away yesterday afternoon and dashed
down Nicollet avenue. One ot Dyer's
piano delivery wagons had just backed
up in front of 117 Nicollet. The wagon
contained two handsome pianos. The
runaway horse dashed into the wagon,
and the pianos were tipped upon the
pavement, completely ruining them. -
A FEW BRIEF REMARKS.
To attempt to force England to . raise
the price of s'lver is clearly more worthy
of a Teller than a Keed.— Milwaukee
Wisconsin. V;V : VV
Having no further visible use for his
petition in boots, Coxey might take the
boots and make a leather medal for
himself.— Philadelphia Times. .
The returns are all in audit seems
that Mr. Cave was the only person to
take advantage of Memorial day to
tempt the fool-killer. — Washington
Post. .._.-. . .... . ....■ ■;,
Rev. Mr. Cave's blatant rebel utter
ances are explained. He lives in St.
Louis, - which, as everybody knows, is
behind just twenty years.— lndianapolis
News. •■';- *V>*VV ■
It is something to have John Sher
man, of Ohio, concede in open senate
that certain of tie McKinley duties
were " probably" too high.— Boston
Michigan lumbermen are not troubled
over the prosuect of lumber being
placed on the tree list. Many of them
have large holdings in Canada.— Detroit
Free Press. V:?.
When the senate closes its doors to
carry on an investigation it merely an
nounces its determination to prevent
anything from being found out.— New
Yoik World. ; * -;
The senate tariff bill has at last re
ceived favorable mention. Sherman's
speech against it induces a presumption
that it has some good points. —St. Louis
Col. Rosser, the Virginia cavalryman
who seeks to ride into fame on his cav
ernous mouth, makes the mistake of
using spurs instead of a bridle.—Phila
Some esteemed contemporaries ex
press sympathy with the undaunted
newspaper . correspondents. . But it is
Mr. Gr.y and his committee that need
it.— Philadelphia Press. . -i - ; .
President Cleveland has signed the
act of congress intended to prevent col
lisions at sua. If only he could sign
something to prevent collisions between
Democrats on laud.— New York Tele
The newspaper correspondents who
stirred up tne sugar investigation are
said to be iv contempt of the senate. If
they are in any greater contempt than
the senate is held by the people of the
country, heaven bless them.— St. Joseph
~ J . . -.-.s>\— sas. ■■xy-fx^rSHiMii.
H Those who have a 1 §
1 Good Vi
' -**:- (3)- _«_ _■_ - • i m (£• ■©
I Digestion I
( § •;'■ have little sympathy 1 1 !
|g for the dyspeptic . They ■ 1 1 '
il can eat everything that - |
I § comes along. While 1 1
I I .■■ they can eat rich food 1 1
9 1 without fear of the 1 1
1 1 dyspeptic's bad expert- £ 3
1 a ences, they neverthe- - §
( i less greatly appreciate _. 1
II - a delicate flavor in §§
If their pastry. 1 1
I Cottolene I
< I * ■ -*^Sfi_-SHE&_ *P
1 1 when used as a short- 1 1
|| eniug, always pro- I|
'I I duces the finest flavor- 11
duces the finest flavor- 1 1
X § -■ ed pastry, which is en- li
| 8 tirely free from the 1 1
;| | V many objections which § 1
1 % " the use of lard always 1 1
«i produces. Test its ii
■ i § ' :,-; value by one trial. . SI ■
-9 § Send three cents In stamps to N. K. IP M
3 9 ' Fairbank & Co., Chicago, for band- jg '£>
;•' S, a some Cottolene Cook Book, contain- m 9
s) «J fog six hundred recipes. . ; - - £3*
9 1 Cottolene is sold In three and five £ 9
§ 2 pound pails, by all grocers. g 9
I|.V.' '..-*: — -■';.-•: "":§§
|- . . .'. Made only by :, :. ; - § ***;.
SB N. K. FAIRBANK & CO., 1 1
1 ,:,V':,c_*ncAGoVV: vi §
LUCKY MINNEAPOLIS MAN.
W. H. TRUESDALEIS MANAGER OF THE
CHICAGO & ROCK ISLAND.
ALSO THIRD VICE PRESIDENT.
Chosen at the : Annual - Meeting:
of the Directors In Chicago—
I Flour Rates From St. Paul
and Minneapolis to the Sea
board Are Advanced 2 1-2
Chicago, June 6.— The annual meet
ing of the Chicago, Rock Island & Pa
cific was held today, aud all the retiring *
directors and officer, were re-elected, 1 !
with the exception of Third Vice Presi- I
dent Parker, who lias heretofore divided
the duties of tnat position with those of
chief engineer. lie will retain the lat
ter position, and will act as assistant to
President Cable, His successor as third
vice president is W. 11. True-dale, of
the Minneapolis & St. Louis road. Mr.
Truesdale will have absolute charge of
all traffic matters, and will act as gen
eral manager of the line, r
The' total passenger earnings of the
road during the year ending March 31
were $..538,568; total freight earnings,
$12,852,078; total gross earnings, •s2l,-
U09,073. The total operating expenses
and taxes were $14,977,478, leaving net
earnings of (6,061, against net earn
ings of $5,887,421 iv 1893. From the
total Income of the road, which amount
ed to $6,104,632. expenditures of $5,893,
--.133 were made, leaving a surplus of
At the annual meeting of the Chicago
6 Eastern Illinois road today all the
retiring officers and directors were re
elected. The total earnings for ten
months ending April 30 were (3,514.993,
a decrease of $209,885 as compared with
the : same period one year earlier.
Operating expenses were $2,101,438. a
decrease of (424,916. The total income
from all sour.es was (1.198.278, an ill
crease of $52,615. The surplus was in
The resolution introduced by E. A.
Ford, for the Pennsylvania lines" in Cen
tral Traffic association to furnish free
transportation for a band or drum corps
of twenty musicians accompanying
each party of 200 or more Grand Army
men to Pittsburg and return, fur the
encampment in September next, was
not acted upon, but referred to repre- I
sentatives ot the Pittsburg terminal
lines and their connections. There is I
no reasonable doubt that this liberal i
proposition on the part of the Pennsyl- I
vania lines will eventually be adopted.
The annual meeting of the North
western will be held tomorrow. Reports
to be submitted will show the payment
of a 6 per cent dividend ou common ana
7 per cent on preferred stock.
Flour rates from St. Paul and Minne
apolis to the Atlantic seaboard were
advanced two and a half cents today.
The increase is on the haul west of Chi
cago, the East-bound rate remaining' as
before. All rail and lake-and-rail lines
will join iv the advance, which becomes
effective June 18. It is said that the
rate will soon be advanced to 25 cents,
the rale to go in June 18 being 223.
Joseph Moore Dead.
Special to tbe Globe. i
Long Puairie, Minn., June 6.— Jo- I
seph Moore died of heart failure this j
afternoon, aged seventy-three years. !
He has resided in Todd county over
twenty-five years. ..:.--•- V* * . : •■'•*- ■ :•'.": .<■- '■■'■:■
I LIKE MY WIFE TO
Use Pozzoni's Complexion Powder be
cuse it improves ; her looks and is as
fragrant as violets.
v;v.;x_»c>o ,! _f?<-p:_BL-- v
251, 253 and 255 Nicollet Aye.,
The oldest and Only relUMe medical office of its kind m
the city- as will be proved by consulting old files of the
daily press. Begnlarly graduated and lerally qualified?
long encaged in Chronic. Nervous and Skin Diseases. A
friendly 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 so. Hours— lo to I*2 a. m., 2to 4 and 7to 8
p. m. ; Sundays, 10 to 12 a. m. If you cannot come, stato
case by mail. Special Parlor for Ladies.
Nervous Debility, !g-£_?2-S£s? , f_js3
Decay, arising from indiscretions. Excess, Indulgence or
Exposure, producing some of the following effects: Ner
vousness, Debility, Dimness of Sight, Self- Distrust, Defec
tive Memory, Pimples on the Face, Aversion to Society,
Loss of Ambition, Unfitness to Marry, Uelaiicholy, Dyspep
sia, Stunted Development, f*oss of Power, Pains in the
back, etc., are treated with success, Safely, Privately,
Speedily. Unnatural d-acharg-sr cured
Blood, Skin and Venereal Diseases, *»£.
affecting Body, Hose, Throat, Skin and Bo.es. Blotches.,
Eruptions, Acne. Eczema, Old Sores, Ulcers, Painful Swel
lings, from whatever cause, positively and forever driven
from the system by means of Safe, Time-tested ttemedles.
Stiff and Swollen Joints and Rheumatism, the result of
Blood Poison, surely Cured. KIDNEY AND URIN
ARY Complaints, Painful, Difficult, too Frequent of
Bloody Urine, Gonorrhoea aad Strtrtore promptly cured.
ATI DDtf Throat, Rose, I, nag L'isea*.*, t'on.o— iptloa
OAI All lin,., tha-, Epilepsy; Constitu
tional and acquired Weaknesses of Both Sexes treated sue-
I cessfully by entirely New aa. Rapid Ket-nda. It is self
evident that a physician paying particular attention to a'
class of cases attains great skill. Every known applica
tion is resorted to and the proved good remedies of all
ages and countries are used. No Expert-teats at c Hade.
On account of the great number of cases applying the
charges are kept low ; often lower than ethers. Skill and
perfect cures are important. Call or write. By— ipto— I
M.t and pamkplet free by mall. The Doctor has success
fully treated and cured thousands of cases in t^is city and
' fie Northwest. All consultations, either by mail or verbal.
jre regarded as strictly confidential and are given perfect
DR. BRINLEY, Minneapolis. Minn.
\\ Free to AII-^ouTcat^gue of 1
<; Guns, Rifles, Revolver), Fishing Tackle, Boats, Tents, Camping Outfits, f
<; Base Ball, Lawn Tennis and everything to meet a Sportman's require- >
laments. Sole agents for Columbia, Victor, Crescent and many other >
•I well-known Bi.yjles. Write for second-hand list of Wheels. Mos >
'< complete Repair Shop i.i ths West. >
j! X E IJST IE ID IT BROS.
> l__llT-^'-_l_«_I» oijis, i-tiisrisrs <
-* * . - •>. ... "-■-*•-';, *-'*■.*•'';■*
ssmttmmmmssssssssssttstmsssssssmmmm ■■■ ■ ■ .■■ ■ i ■■ ■ , — — __._— — —_^
1 "Our Own Country" "8
71 This single coupon and ten cents will secure J I
W TOU PART SEVEN, . W
jK Which is NOW READY. 2?
71 To Globe Coupon Department: . 71
¥\ Send Part Seven of ''Our Own Country" W)
(£ to the following address: (_P
(J) Name. (A
jl ■'...■ Street and Number.. .......... ..i. ... V. . ... J I
& V Enclosed 10 Cents, June 7, 1894. g!
- Extract ot the Brain of the Ox.
Prepared According: to the Process
" "and Under the hupervl.lou or "
DM. W ILL A. II A .11 ON D.
P- ' ''''• - .-^"THl?***- ■*■' '""'■■' remarkable •
' ' *'_|r ' lv lilly * ficacy a* a resistant
I 'III I ' ll\ to tbe advances of
I '"l ■ Imm old a-.; in nervous
I ' "mm prostration or neu
*-»!! ■ j,, "'"til .. rastbenta: Hyete
7Ta\ " T^=3^ ? "^ "■ ■'■•' rla: ' Nervous dys
" I*l **- / (■' ' ■ peps-la: HypoebrM
-1 i '-Jill llllillß aria and mild forms
vi, ■ ''i''„t,l!r ' of mental derange
[i ililllllihl ' men Functional
]| V |l|] brain disturbance
l! • " ll jln duetodefect'v.nu
. li IHIiU -.trltionot the organ;
S* \ — / )'i | i" , ****-. Temporary or long
. [V" \ ; l ! 'iL_7J continued brain ex-
S}«*l* *» Cv JiiMiJiWlll haustion resulting
WlUßni -SwQfilflfi II I rom intellectual or
|_-*_ll_, jLjjSlSilEri ' H emotional strain. it
[■rlB MlMll II "'"J?'* 5 dose. will, in
l__-_j»»-Baßp|TO-i 11 cases of this char
i I JlfWJli__nii act er, frequently
| ""U««HJ MOfMlffln I act as a complete
.'BswniiYPolwH'M''!'! il restorative of the
| fti-l'.wL,. ef«_UUu II 111 nervous system.* In
i l__Jt" 6 TpliwW I Insomnia resulting
7f"'"BM CH"_Hlv*' 7!, I from over mental
•■-■'■•'• - T}||iiii|!ji| work the effects are
| i"*'tT, I JlujpjsM moy happy. •
1 j H" ■■ .- Dove, 5 drops.
PRICE (2 d rah ma I, .'.50.
Where local druggists are not supplied with
the HuminoiKi Animal Extracts, they will be
| mailed, together with all existing literature
on- the subject, on receipt of price, by •■ ' ■ . /
THE (OLI.IIRU tiIKIIK CO.,
P. C. laU ra**. Agent tor SL Paul. Odd Fel
lows' Block, Fifth and Wabasha Sts.
| copy of
r hich has
The Globe will send
bound copies for Three
Dollars on receipt of the
money, express charges
for delivery to be paid
by the purchaser.
DR. NELSON h' 0 *'"" "a I -d ieI C 'fica
practice: regul r phy
iicinn: expert treatment o: all iorms oi chrsnlo
disease.; solicits calls rom all »ho have tailed i a
.urmtr attempts to get well: no experiments,
quackery or allure. Medicines :or infectious or
poisonous diseases of the urinary organs. Cure re
cent cases in one day .stopping mucous discharges,
irritation, scalding and inflammation. Never
sicken or tali i the breath. Cost less. Cure the
worst types o chronic diseases, pains in ttte flesh
and bones, red spots, ulcers, old soresou the limbs,
and all other -.orms po>sibl -. Patients who con
sult Dr. Nelson are always satisfied. Gentlemen,
young und middle-:\ged," dosing :or months with
disgusting and worthless '-pills" an! "mixtures,"
sudering, sick and sore, better today and worse
tomorrow, time and money thrown away; inflam
mation, aches, pains and blood poison, increasing
debility, decay, mental and physical prostration,
loss or muscular power sure to lollow, pimples,
rashes, ulceis, loss ofliair. so es in the thr.at and
mouth, li etlme of misery, visit Dr. Hugh Nelson,
j~.'o and 228 .Washington Avenue South, Minneapa
is. Twenty-seven years' experience. Hours— U
to 12, .to 3, and; to -