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Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, September 01, 1883, Northern Pacific Issue, Image 14

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MINNEAPOLIS.
OFFICE— 6 Washlngton\avenue,op
mosite Nicollet House.^Offieeihours from 6
M.m. to 10o'clock p. m.
MINNEAPOLIS GLOBELETS.
No meeting of the water board last
evening.
The real estate transfers filed yesterday
aggregated $36,208.
The Comique restaurant stands unrival
ed for first meals and accommodation.
The public school teachers meet this
morning in C room, high school building.
Owen Morrisey paid $7.50 yesterday in
the municipal court for disorderly con
duct.
Katie Martie applied for divorce yester
day from her husband Michael Martie, on
tha ground of desertion.
Go to Sullivan's Boston restaurant, cor
ner Hennepin and Second street, for good
meals at nominal prices.
The case of Thomas Dunham, charged
with disorderly conduct was yesterday dis
missed for the lack of evidence to convict,
Jessie Grey and her seven female repro
bates paid the usual monthly fine for
prostitution, in the municipal court yester
day.
The 7:15 p. m. train to Minnetonka and
the 10:45 train back have been discon
tinued on the Minneapolis & St. Louis
road.
A man fell into the hatchway at the new
engine house on Twelfth street yesterday,
and was badly bruised, but no bones were
broken.
A man named W. Murane is missing
from his boarding house, on Fifth street,
and his wife and friends fear some acci
dent has befallen him.
The Minneapolis millers at their meet
ing yesterday elected E. Stahler to serve
as chief marshal of their division in the
Villard procession on Monday.
Henry Bliss and Robert Thornton were
found guilty of petty larceny yesterday,
and both men consigned to the Bastile de
Stoddart for the space of twenty days.
George Morgan was yesterday commit
ted to the county jail in default of $500
bail, to await the trial on September 5, for
stealing $50 from the person of George
Smith.
The Zouaves met last evening and had a
drill preparatory to taking part in the
procession on next Monday. Their uni
forms have arrived, and they will be worn
on that day.
The case of John Davitt, charged with
stealing $68 from P. S. Berg, came up
before Judge Bailey yesterday, and was
continued till Sept. 5, the prisoner going
to jail in default of $500 bonds.
Katie Martie filed complaint and appli
cation for divorce from her husband,
Michael Murtie, yesterday on the ground
of desertion. Plaintiff's age is 33 and
.defendant's 35. They have no children.
Yesterday afternoon a baby in a baby
carriage on a porch at Kaowles' residence
on North Washington avenue was gblown
by the gale across a vacant lot - against a
fence and seriously injured. A leg was
broken at the thigh.
John Ryan, John Jericho and John Mas
terson were each fined $5 and costs yester
day for being drunk. The first John
deposited a watch and chain in lieu of
cash, while the other two came down with
the U. S. currency.
J. H. Gunnison was robbed of $7 early
yesterday morning by two footpads. One
held his hands,while the other went through
his pockets. "Early to bed" cannot be
practiced by Mr. Gunnison, as he is a
printer on a morning sheet.
John Finnegan, Thomas Kivel, Alvin
Blackwell, M. C. Broderick and W. H.
Young were before Judge Bailey yesterday
for disorderly conduct, and their cases
were continued till the 5th inst. They
went on their own recognizances.
The following parties received marriage
licences yesterday: K. Anderson to Agnes
Grant, James H. Caldwell to Minnie A.
Kratcke, Abraham Hogland to Josephine
Beckman, George E. Doell to Emma H.
Abel, John H. Gerber to Anna M. Gasper.
A small fire started in the counting
room of Johnson, Smith & Harrison yes
terday morning from a lighted stump of a
cigar in a cuspidore. It burned a hole
through thr floor but the chemical engine
appeared and soon extinguished the in
cipient fire.
Yesterday in the Manitoba yard a man
giving his name as J. C. Ligdon, was
badly crushed between two cars, and it is
feared his injuries may prove fatal. The
injured man was conveyed in the patrol
wagon to St. Barnabas hospital, where he
is receiving proper attention.
A paper hanger named Merrill was ar
rested by Capt. Chase charged with pick
ing Wm. Gunn's pocket of $100 on the
fair grounds. He claimed to have taken
the money and then handed it to Gunn's
friend, Mr. VanDuzee, but upon searching
him the money was recovered.
Thursday night, Ja3. Richmond, who
hails from Ashton, D. T., went to see tne
"elephant," and, after leaving Kit Con
nelly's bagnio he discovered his pocket
book, with $95, was abstracted by a sedac
tive dove of that establish_iea;. He goes
home a sadder, though a less virtuous
young man.
In the case of Tillia Larson, recently
killed by an explosion at Hotel Lafayette,
the coroner's jury returned a verdict that
she came to her death by being 1 struck on
the head by a piece of casting thrown from
the exploded dryer, and that nobody con
nected with the hotel was responsible for
the sad accident.
Three plasterers employed on a building
owned by Mr. Emery, on Sixth street, had
an encounter with three "boozy" men, and
came out of the fracas badly damaged.
The cause of the "ru _ipus" was the acci
dental dropping of mortar on the intoxi
cated heads of the three passers by. No
arrests were made.
The coroner held an inquest upon the
remains of Albert Paine, the deaf mute
killed by the cars at the crossing of Sixth
street and the Milwaukee railroad. J. L.
Tobert and Carl Sohultz identified the
body, and the railway employes testified
to the facts connected with the casualty,
when an adjournment was had until Mon
day.
Mayor Ames received a letter yesterday
from the chairman of the committee on
reception of the German guests of the
Villard party, of whioh the following is
gist: "I have the honor on behalf of the
committee to invite you, sir, to be pres
ent with the committee at the Nicollet
house at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon, to
reoeive the guests in your official capacity
as mayor of the city." The mayor has ac
cepted the invitation.
W. J. Smith, the postmaster of Dacotah
City, Iowa, was near losing a pocket book
containing $60 yesterday, at the union
depot as he was starting borne from seeing
the fair.. He was standing on the rear
platform and just as the train began mov
ing out of the depot a young looking man
pounced upon him and grabbed the pocket
book, then jumped from the train and
decamped at rapid speed up the avenue.
Mr. Smith started in pursuit, and being a
fast runner he overtook the desperado and
held him until Officer Leonard appeared
on the scene. The thief is now in limbo.
Messrs. Prince and Higham, the cham
pion bicyclists, challenge the owner of any
trotting horse in Minnesota for a twenty
mile contest for $250 a side, at any place
and time named by the owner, (not inter
fering with their advertised engagements),
they to decide whioh of the two sh all enter
for the raoe if made.
MINNEAPOLIS PERSONALS •
Gov. Hubbard was in the city yesterday
Coroner Fairbairn is home from the
east. ;;•;'_■ .
Senator Campbell, of Litchfield, was in
the city yesterday.
Col. P. Donan passed through the city
yesterday on his way eastward.
William E., son of W. W. Satterlee, and
Miss Lillian M. Barton have been united
in matrimony.
Phil Wales leaves this morning for Port
land, Oregon. He is weary of a stage life
and is going to embark in other pursuits.
Messrs. Prince, Higham and Rollinson
are willing to give an exhibition for the
benefit of the Rochester sufferers on Mon
day evening if a hall can be had for the
purpose.
THE COUKTS.
District Court.
NEW CASES AND PAPEB3 FILED.
James J. Brennan vs. Warren Bradbury
.omplaint filed.
James J. Brennan vs. Warren Bradbury
and the St. P. M. & M. Ry. Co. Garnishee.
Affidavit for garnishment filed.
Peter Meyers vs. S. C. Bigley. Writ of
ittachment issued .
James E. Woodford vs. Henry A. Walk
er. Writ of attachment issued; summons
and certificate for public itioa filed.
Katie Muni. vs. Michael Martie. Plaint
ff filed compUiat aid affidavit and order
for publication.
The Union Trust Co. vs. Freeman A.
Fisher 6t al. Complaint filed.
Action to recover $2,250 on promissory
iote, Bank of Minnesota vs. Lyman C.
Dayton et ah Complaint filed.
First National Bank of Minneapolis vs.
Lyman C. Dayton et al. Complaint filed.
Action to recover $400 on promisory
note, Virginia Niehol vs. G. W. Handy,
defendant, and Frank J. Horcen, garnishee.
Affidavit for garnishment filed.
Edward G. Felthousen vs. Hnssey, Eg
eston & Co. Complaint filed.
David Wolfe Bruce vs. Beach & Co.
.omplaint filed.
Municipal Court.
[Before Judge Bailey.]
Henry Ostendoff, drunkenness; sentence
suspended.
John Ryan, John Jericho and John Mas
erson, drunkenness: paid a fine of $5 and
;osts each.
Owen Morrissey, disorderly conduct;
pain a fine of $5 and costs.
Thomas Kivel, Alvm Blackwell, M. C.
Broderick, and William H. "Young, disor
derly conduct; continued to September 5,
prisoners going on their own recognizan
ces.
John Davit'', larceny from person of P.
S. Berg; examination September 6, at 9 a.
m. Committed in default of $500 bail.
George Morgan, larceny from person of
John H. Leonard; examination September
5, bail $500 and committed in default.
Thomas Dunham, disorderly conduct;
dismissed for lack of prosecution.
Jessie Grey, for keeping house of ill
fame; paid fine of $50 and costs.
Ella Foster, Frankie Howard, Florence
Jones, Maggie Williams, Mattie Jones,
Kasel Kerngood, Lillie Wilson, inmates of
houses of prostitution; paid a fine of $10
and costs each.
Henry Bliss and Robert Thornton, lar
ceny; committed for twenty days.
Paul Milradt, assault and battery; con
tinued till this morning in $10 bail.
Minneapolis Markets.
The following were the receipts and
shipments at and from Minneapolis yes
terday :
Receipts—Flour 250 barrels, wheat 33,
500 bushels, oats 4,000 bushels, lumber
190,000 feet, mill stuff 37 tons, hay 10
tons, coal 611 tons, barrel stock 11 cars.
Shipments—Flour 8,938 barrels, corn
320 bushels, mill stuff 184 tons, lumber
440,000 feet, coal 256 tons.
Grain Inspection—The inspection of
grain at this point to-day is as follows:
Wheat, No. 1 hard 29 cars; No. 2 hard 7
car; No. 1 regular 19 cars; No. 2 regular
9 cars; No. 3 regular, 13 cars; condemned
2 cars; rejected, 1 car. Oats—No. 2, white,
1 car. Total number of cars inspected 81.
WheatThe receipts yesterday were
rather larger than on preceding days.
Holders yielded about J_c from prices of
day before, No. 1 hard selling at $l.07}_.
Among the other sales of car lots were 1
car sample at $1.10,1 car at $1.04, 1 car
No. 1 with transit $1.01, 1 car No. _ old
$1.09, 1 car old 94c, 2 cars No. 3 old
92c, $1.02 was bid at the close for 10 cars
No. 1 northern, $1.03 was bid for No. 2
hard in elevator B, No. 1 hard was offered
at $1.08, $1.07 bid and sales at $1.07}_.
No. 1 was offered at $1.02 for spot without
transit and $1.01 with transit; $1.03 was
asked for No. 2 hard in elevator B, $1.07
was bid for No. 1 hard September; $1.06
for October. Asking prices were $1.07
September, $1.00 for No. 1 to arrive, 95c
for No. 2 to arrive.
Real Estate Transfers.
The following are the principal real
estate transfers filed yesterday:
Frank L. Morrill to M. J. Kelly, the west
half of block 67, the east half of block 75,
the west half of block 76 and the east half
of block 84, except lots 1, 2, 3 and 4 to
block 83; all in Bamington's second ad
dition to Minneapolis, 11,110.
Frank L. Morrill to Clara A. Kelly, part
of block 224 of Wells, Sampson & Bell's
addition to Minneapolis, $2,500.
Charlotte Smith to R. Murdock, lot 4. in
block 2 of Motor liae addition, $2,750.
Jesse G. Jones to Charles C. Leland, lots
3 and 4 of block 1 of Goodrich's addition,
$2,500.
Caspar Hesburg to Theodore H. Wigton
and Henry C. Dean, part of lot 3 in sec
tion 10, town 29, range 24, $10,672.
WantedHorses.
E. D. Falts, the inspector and buyer for the
Minneapolis Street Railway company, will be at
__. "■am at the corner of Cedar and Franklin
avenues each morning, at from 8 to 10 o'clock
for the purchase of horses for the street 'ailway
system. Horses must be from six to nine years
of age, and weigh from 1,200 to 1,300 pounds
each.
The French Fair.
The French fair now being held at Mar
ket hall is well patronized, and the mana
gers are happy. This evening the hall will
hardly contain the multitude who will at-,
tend to witness the voting for the fine
American flag for which the two French
societies are the competitors. There are
five candidates for the splendid gold watch
to be given the most popular young lady.
Their names, are Misses Sophie Marque,
Clara Therein, Lizzie Caanan, Susie Tre-
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 1,138&
panier and Adel Cyrier. The price of ad- |
mission is placed at ten cents, so that all :
may be able to participate in the enjoy- j
ment of a good time. On Monday the St.
John's and the St. Joseph's societies will
march in the Villard prooession. "■ j
MONO AFTERNOON.
The Most Memorable Occasion in the His
tory of the West Promised— TJie Final
Arrangements Being Effected. j
Another meeting of the general com- ,
mittee of arrangements upon the Villard :
demonstration was held yesterday morn
ing with a large attendance. The follow
ing communication was referred
to the committee on reception. ' " •-
To the general committee of arrange
ments: ";"; ''"-•:-iij j-:,''; -"'.:' '■'■'■
At a meeting of the council committee
of arrangements held this morning the
following action was had:
Resolved, That the general committee be
requested to make arrangements, whereby
the mayor and city council may officially
receive Mr. Villard and his guests .
Dorilu3 Morrison was mad at the editor
•f the P. P., and voiced his indignation
in a wordy bomb; rdment. He claimed
that the Pioneer had maliciously misin
terpreted the resolution which had been
adopted at the previous meeting.
According to the telegram from Chicago,
elsewhere published, the reception
and parade must occur in
the afternoon instead of the
forenoon as announced by the committee.
It is estimated that the procession will be
fully
TWENTY MILES LONG,
and that it will consume five hoars time in
passing any given point. The display by
Bismarck will undoubtedly be one of the
prettiest affairs in the procession.
ASSISTANT MABSHALS.
The following assistant marshals have
been appointed by the committee for the
afternoon:
John De Laittre, Jack Gidd, John Bart
lett, Mat Wolale, John T. Lee, W. A. Mc-
Mullen, P. Boehme, Michael Hoy, P. F.
Swenson, Capt. Babb, B. F. Nelsoo, A. G.
Kennedy, A. S. Munger, M. G. Newell, J.
N. Cochrane, Sam Hill, J. H. Rolf, W. E.
Steele, Z. De Meules, August Ende, George
Thele, C. A. Cornman.
The mayor will be at the head of the
police department.
There will be fifteen military companies
from the National Guards in line.
Last evening the following committee
met and arranged for the reception of the
German party this afternoon:
Geo. Hnhn, Alderman C. C. Hasbow,
John C. Oswald, Prof. Harmsen, Prof. Wm.
Krech, Dr. Hinsh,P.of. Oftendahl, Samuel
Hill, Richard Chute, J. B. Atwater, J. Moo
asch, Peter Rauen, A. W. Krech, Prof.
Stempf, Wm. Dunwoody, Wm. Giesler.
A portion of the committee will no
doubt go to St. Paul and come up with the
party from there.
The officers of the First regiment M. N.
G., who are residents of the city, have
held a meeting together with the commis
sioned and non-commissioned officers of
the various companies.
Five committees were appointed for
purposes as follows: (l.j A committee on
headquarters. (2,. On reception and sub
stenance. (3.) To arrange for the enter
tainment of the Second regiment. (4.)
To procure horses for Second regiment.
(5.) To procure a stand of colors for the
Second regiment.
All the railroads except the C. M. & St.
P. have agreed to extend fair tickets until
Tuesday, so that people attending the fair
may stop over. i
Yesterday the work of erectiDg arches
over the streets was commenced.
At a meeting last night Geo. N. Morgan
Post G. A. H., finished arrangements for
joining the procession. _ .
The various bicycle clubs of the state
will occupy a front position in the parade
and it is probable that the champions,
Price, Higham and Rollinson will join.
The jobbers met last evening and ap
pointed the following committee on ar
rangements:
R. F. Jones, Anthony Kelly, W. S. Mott,
G. L. Levi, and Maj C. B. Heffelfinger.
They wiil officiate as marshals over the pa
rade and displays of the jobbers. All
jobbers in the city will report number of
teams they will have at 2 o'clock this af
ternoon. The jobbers will ocoupy a mile.
"ROUGH ON RAls."
Clears out rats, mice, roiches, flies, ante, bed
bugs, skunks, chipmunks, gophers. 15c. Drug
gists. :
THE VILLARD RECEPTION.
The Minneapolis Committee Sent to Chicago
Heard From.
'twill be in the aftebnoon.
Yesterday the following telegram from
the Minneapolis committee sent to Chicago
to meet the Villard party was received:
Chicago, Aug 31 .
To Hons. M. W. Glenn, D. Morrison, O. C.
Merriman, C. M. Lorin^, Geo. A. Brack
et and others:
Mr. Villard received your committee in
the most kindly and courteous spirit pos
sible, and upon learning the facts in the ,
case and seeing programme as arranged,
simply gave oders to his agent in St. Paul
to arrange for the delivery of himself and
guests in Minneapolis at noon on Monday,
which will give time for the procession and
lunch, and which arrangements, we think,
will be satisfactory to the people of
Minneapolis. Mr. Villard and his
guests are anxious to visit
Minneapolis and view her wonders.
Push preparations vigorously. Shall
reach Minneapolis to-morrow forenoon.
A. B. Nettleion,
W. W. Eastman,
W. S. King,
Geo. A. Pillsbuby,
W. D. Washbubn,
L. Fletcheb,
Committee.
The following additional dispatches
have been received :
Chicago, Aug. —C. A. Pillsbury <_
Co. Villard has arranged everything sat
isfactorily. , The Germans visit Minneapo
lis Saturday afternoon, dining with Gen.
Washburn at six p. m. The main party
are to be at Minneapolis on Monday at
noon. Mr. Villard invites us to go up on
his special train this evening, and we have
accepted.
Geo. A. Pi__sbuby.
Chicago, Aug. 31. —M. W. Glenn: Ar
rangements for Monday have been sent
you. Will you see to it that the streets on
the route of procession are properly
cleaned up?
Geo. A. Pillsbuby.
FLIES AND BUGS.
Flies, roaches, ante, bed-bugs, rats, mice,
gophers, chipmunks, cleared eut by "Rough on
Rats." 150; . ' :
BIT AT THBEE CABD MONTE.
Keokuk, la., Aug. 31 — At Trenton, la.,
twenty-five miles north of Keokuk, two
well dressed and oily-tongued sharpers
swindled the Rev. Mr.Leper, a Campbellite
minister of that place, out of $750 by the
old three-card monte game. The reverend
gentleman had drawn the money out of
the bank to go into business with. One of
the strangers represented that he had a
patent with millions in it, and with the as
sistance of a capper managed to get the
gospel expounder to bet his $750. The
preacher lost, of course. The monte men
are still at large and the community in
which Mr. Leper resides is greatly
shocked by the occurence.
SAVING THE TRAIN.
The usual crowd of antumn liars were
gathered together in the store, occupy
ing all the grocery seatsthe only gross .
receipts that the proprietor took no '
pride inwhen a little, blear-eyed,
weazen-faced individual sneaked in by
the back door and slunk into a dark j
corner. . ,•**{
"That's him," said the ungrammatical
bummer with a green patch over his
left eye.
"Who is it?" asked several at once.
"Why, the chap who saved the train
from being wrecked," was the reply.
"Come, tell us about it," they de
manded, as the small man crouched in
the darkness, as if. unwilling . that his
heroic deed should be brought out un
der the glare of the blazing kerosene
lamp.
After much persuasion, reinforced by
a stiff horn of applejack, he began :
"It was just such a night as this—
bright and clear—and I was going home
down the track, when, right before me,
across the rails, lay a great beam.
There it was. Pale and ghastly as a
lifeless body, and light as it appeared,
I had not the power to move it. A sud
den rumble and roar told me that the
night express was thundering down and
soon would reach the fatal spot. Nearer
and nearer it approached till, just as
the cow-catcher was about lifting me, I
sprang aside, placed myself between the
obstruction and the track, and the train
flew on unharmed. "
The silence was so intense- for a mo
ment that one might have heard a dew
drop. Presently some one said :
"What did you do with the beam?"
"I didn't touch it," he replied, "but it
touched me."
"Well," persisted the questioner, "if
you couldn't lift it, and didn't touch it,
how m thunder did the train get over
it ? "
"Why, don't you see?" said the sad
faced man, as he arose from his seat and
sidled toward the door. "The obstruc
tion was a moonbeam, and I jumped so
that the 'shadow of my body took its
place, and—"
Bang! flew a ham against the door,,
and if it had struck the body of the re
treating hero there would have been a
much bigger grease-spot frescoed on the
panel. — Drake's Traveler's Magazine-.
HELEN'S OTHER BABY.
"What makes that noise?" asked a
little boy on the cars.
"The cars," answered the mother..
"What for?"
"Because they are moving."
" What are they moving for?"
"The engine makes them."
"What engine?"
"The engine in front."
"What's it in front for?* 5
"To pull the train."
"What train?"
"This one."
"This car?" repeated the youngster,
pointing to the one in which they sat.
"Yes."
"What does it pull it for?"
"The engineer makes it."
"What engineer?"
"The man on the engine." 1
"What engine?"
"The one in front."
"What is it in front for?"
"I told you that before."
"Told who what?"
"Told you."
"What for?"
"Oh, be still; you are a nuisance."
"What's a nuisance?"
"A boy who asks too many ques
tions."
"Whose boy?"
"My boy."
"What questions?"
The conductor came just then and
took up tickets, and the train pulled up
at tho station.
The last we heard as the lady jerked
the youngster of. the platform was:
"What conductor?" — St. Louis Re
publican.
DON'T RITE THAT WAT.
As the old man came cratching along
he was hailed by a group in front of a
Woodward avenue grocery, and when
he halted one of them said :
"Uncle Billy, they say you were one
of the pioneers of Michigan?"
"Yes, sir, I came to this State over
sixty years ago."
"And you must have seen wild
times?"
"Wild enough, I tell you. Nothing
but wildness here then."
"It is said that you killed thirteen
Indians during your first five years in
the Territory?"
"Well, it was about that number, but
I don't care to brag over the fact.
Might have been a dozen more or a few
less, but I guess thirteen is a good
enough figure."
' "And you were once chased by
wolves
"I was. A pack of thirty or forty of
the varmints chased me over a mile,
and I came near being meat for them."
"Were yon bitten?"
"Bless, you, yes! I was bitten seven
times on the right leg and five on the
left."
"That's what I've been told, and I've
been wanting to see you for a week or
two. I want to see how the scar of a
wolf's bite looks, and if you will show
me one of the bites on either of your
legs I will buy you a $6 plug hat."
The old man turned red in the face
and • swallowed a lump of something,
' and then, raising his crutch on high,
I he waved it around and shouted out:
"Go on with you, you gang of noodle
heads ! , Do you suppose I stopped and
sat down cm a log and gave those
wolves a chance to make scars which
would hang on for fifty-five years?
Take your plug hats to Halifax, and
don't yon dare to stop me on the street
again!" —Detroit Free Press,
_•__.£-- ___S*a_t~ji GOOD STORY.
This talk about laws against railroad
free passes, and the probability of any
such law being enforced, reminds me of
the time when Florida was a Territory,
and society there somewhat in a "crude"
state. An attempt was made to sup
press gambling in Tallahassee, and
" true bills " were found by the Grand
Jury against fifty or sixty persons, in
cluding some of the most prominent
citizens of that place. The case came
to trial, and the first witness was called
upon to say who he saw, on a certain
night, occupied as charged in the in
dictment. "Well," said he, "I saw
Messrs. Jones, Smith and others," nam
ing quite a number. " Did you see any
one else 7" said the Judge. " Yes, sir."
"Who V- " The Prosecuting Attorney."
"Anyone else?" "Yes, sir." "State
who." "Tour Honor." — New York
Sun.
Dubing 1880 Connecticut had 13,829
births, 4,745 marriages and 10,408
deaths. These were an increase of 1,014
in deaths and of 365 in marriages, and a
decrease of 122 in births. There were
832 divorces. The ratio of divorces in
proportion to marriages was less in 1880
than in any previous year of which there
is record.
Out of 9,627,992 registered letters
and packages carried last year by the
Postofiice Department, 72(5 were lest.
The Hindoos pray to 330,000,000
gods.
.IiNEAPOLIS WAST COLlffl
A Rare Chance for a party with $2,000 to- in
vest safely and receive- good percentage.
Garland, Ridgeway & Co., opposite Nicollet
House. 238
LOST English Ball Dog. (cream colored),
scar over right, ear. A reward of $10 will
be paid for information of the whereabouts of
the animal. F. G. Hurst, 242 Hennepin avenue.
FOUND On Portland avenue, a gun and case.
Owner can have same by expenses
and proving property. J. A. Ridgeway, No.. 6
Washington avenue. ■ 229
J A. CARLSON'S Employment Office, 105
_ First street north. Telephone con
nections. First-class help _ furnished on ap
plication. 181*
SAFES —A large invoice of Briggs' safes just
_ received. One specially tine tire and burg
lar safe. An assortment. of second hand safe?,
different makes, cheap. Scales, money drawers,
etc. M. D. Rowley & Co., general agents, 15
Fourth street south. Minneapolis, Minn. , 179*
AMUSEMENTS.
_?__NCJE_ O_?JF0J___, HOUSE !
The Great Fa.i.ily Resort.
&RAND DOUBLE COMPANY FOR FAIR WEEK
40 FIRST-CLASS ARTISTS!
In Specialties and Drama.
General Admission 25 cents.
Reserved Seats 50 cents.
Family Matinees, Wednesday and Saturday..
JOHN LEE,,
LIVERY, BOARDING MD SALE
STABLE,
1116 Western Avenue.
UNITED STATES CLAIM AGfflCl
Established in 1876.
ALEX. MOBEIK. SOLICITOR,
Office 213 Hennepin ave., P. O. Address, Box 520
Pension, bounty, and all other government
claims successfully prosecuted. Rejected or
suspended claims a specialty. For information
ad iress, with stamps, as above. 240-45
1 t 1 1 6_ __E"^^L_ m m\l _S _fl a JD Pi S3 ll
THYME
H J_LS._L-I Hi J. II mj rI__JJL_
Lake .aim!
Minneapolis,'_Mimi.
Dinner Honrs'5 to_7:30 p. m.
MTE$i$3.50 PER MY
W. G. & G. F. TELFER.
DR. SPINNEY
& Co.,
1014 South Third street. Minneapolis, Minn. Office
Hours—9 a. m. to 1 p.m.; 2 to 5 and 7 to 9 p.m.
Sundays,9 to ' 11 a. m. on_.. Treat all Chronic,
Nervous and Special Diseases of Men and Women.
TOUNG MEN.
The following symptoms, frequently met with
among young men, are produced by causes well
known to themselves: Loss of Memory and Energy,
Eyes growing Weak, Eruptions on the Forehead,"
Disturbing Dreams, .-.refreshing Sleep, Bod Feel
ing on rising in the morning. Loss of Appetite, Pal
pitation of the Heart, Despondency, Timidity,
Brooding over the Past, Apprehensions for the Fu
ture, Aversion to Society, an Unnatural Preference
for Solitude, and many others. Dr. Spinney would
say to the unfortunate sufferer who may read this
notice, that you are treading on dangerous ground
when you longer delay in seeking the proper reme
dy for your complaint. Ton may be in the first
remember you are approaching the last, and
the time must come when the most skillful physi
cian can render you no assistance. .In no case has
the doctor failed of success. Then let not despair
work itself upon your imagination, but avail your
selves of the beneficial results of bis treatment be
fore your case is beyond the reach of medical skill,
or before grim Death hurries you to a premature
graVe' MIDDLE-AGED MEN.
There are many of the age of thirty to sixty who
are often troubled with too frequent evacuations of
the bladder, often accompanied by a slight smart
ing or burning sensation, and weakening of the sys
tem in a manner the patient cannot account for.
©n examining the urinary deposits a ropy sediment
will often be found, and sometimes small particles
of albumen will appear or the color be of a thin,
mllklsh hue, again changing to a dark or torpid ap
pearance. There are many men who die of this
difficulty, ignorant of the cause, which is the second
stage of seminal weakness. The Doctor will guar
antee a perfect cure in all such cases, and a healthy
restoration of the to-urinary organs. Pamphlet
with full particulars, sent free to any address. Cal
or address DR. SPINNEY _ CO.. W>4 Third -tree
south, Minneapolis. Minn. 180
THE
GREAT
FAIR
_AJSTD
EXPOSITION !
Last Day
BUT A.
GRAND DAY!
All the Magnificent Attractions remain un
changed, and the day will be celebrated in a
royal manner, becoming, the merit, of this glo
rious week.
The- Race Course will be the scene- of 3
MOJSTSTER
KNIIIIE
GREAT
Bycicle 5-3Iife Heat
between Messrs. Prince, Higham and Rolli__o_,
Ctoijioii Wheelmen of the World,
_ Unfinished Special Race between
HANCOCK,
HEROD and
PEDRO.
THE GREAT
Me da!
Facers Without Records.
AND
Tie Hem's Roadsters.
Each one of which will prove a splendid at
traction in itself.
Every feature of to-day's programme com
mands the interest of 'the thousands who have
been delighted on previous days.
TO-DAY
Is your last chance to visit the
GrraiTcLest
FAIR
Ever held in the Northwest.
.HIP YOUR
BITTER, EGGS AND CHEESE
To J. J. 8LEAYIN & CO., 20 Bridge Square,
General Fruit, Produce and Commission Mer
chants.
Orders for Oranges, Lemons and Apples, and
a small fruit, filled on short notice. 218
B. Slier Fly Pp.
NOT POISONOUS.
It catches them all, both great and email, o
every tribe and nation. Try it. Only 5c a
sheet. Ask your druggist or grocer for it. Use
none other. Respectfully.
JOS. R. HOFFLIN,
Druggist, Minneapolis, Minn.
THE WORLD'S WONDER!
Dr. A. J. DEXTER
ELECTRO-BIOLOGIST,
and MAGNETIC PHYSICIAN.
Cures all diseases, speedily and permanently.
. Has effected a large nsmberof miraculous cures
■ in this city and St. Paul. Bead the names of a
few of those who have been cured. Can furnish
names of hundreds of partie cured in this and
other states. No testimonials or affidavit- pub
lished without the parties' consent: George P.
Wallihan, commercial editor Pioneer Press, kid
ney disease; L. Swift, Jr., cashier Minneapolis
Tribune company, sprained ankle, on crutches,
cured by two treatments; A. U. Jordan, manag
ing editor Evening Journal. ihenmp.tism, cured
in two treatments; C. H. Langworrliy, of the
firm of Drury, Fe'ton & Co., 1212 Third avenue,
rheumati m and kidney disease for thirty years,
cured in ten days: Ed. A. Stevens, late clerk of
municipal court, cured of rheumatism in three
days; Judge Flannegan of this c ty cured of
rheumatism in , ne treatment;: Charles MeWbee
ney, Nicollet house, cured of deafness in one
treatment; €. H. Ho; 1, contractor and budder.
1618 Park avenue, cured of kidney and liver
complaint in three weeks; Ernest G. Love, 346
Robert street, S". Paul, cured of general debility
and rheumatism in two treatments; August Mo
dry, 16 South First street, kidney and heart dis
ease, cured in two weeks; Thomas Goodie, Wash
burn C mill,, rheumatism for nire years, cured
in one week; J. Bingham, kidney and rheuma
tism, cured an two weeks; J. W. Warriner, St.
Paul, general agent for Michael MeNamara, Tar
nish, Detroit, Mich, rheumatism, cured in three
days; R. H. Broat, 405 Hennepin avenue north,
loan broker and real estate dealer, cured of rheu
matism in twe days; numerous testimonials
from ladies cured, on exhibition at the office.
See the Diamond Mecal, on exhibition at Harry
Legg's jewelry store, presented to the doctor by
patients cured.
2 Special attention paid to chronic diseases and
case-' given up by regular praetitioner_;;also dis
eases of women and children. Patients at a dis
tance treated by mail wherever practicable.
Consultation free. Send for a copy of "The
Magnetic Journal;*' sent free..
OFFICE —Syndicate Block, Rooms 4 and 5.
Residence, Nicollet HorsE, Minneapolis, Minn.
Officeno___: 9 a. m. to 1 p. m., 2 to 5:30 p.m.
Open during the evening only from 7 to 9
o'< lock, and on Sundays from 9 a. m. to £ p. m.,
only. Office on second floor, at head of stairs.
CALL MD CONSULT
THE MOST SUCCESSFUL
Tliroat&Liiiig
DOCTORS
IN AMERICA,
DRS. REEVES & TURNER,
Ill f asMiigli ATeufls South,
ROOM 1, • - • MmEAPOLlS. MHI.
"LUNGS, THROAT, NOSE.—If you cough or
have weak lungs, asthma, bronchitis, or Catarrh, do
not lose time by expei iment.'ng with cod-liver oil,
malt, hypophosphites, or any other treatment that
does not benefit mire than oce case in a thousand,
but apply at one. to Drs. REEVES _ TURNER,
Throat and Lui g specialists. Try the best first,
because it will be the cheapest in the end. and if
you call before 'ha disease has worked irreparable
injury you will be cured.
STOMACH, LIVER.—If you have dlspep*f_
or pain, soreness, fullness, bloating or sour stom
ach, nausea or vomiting, headache, pain in the
stomach, side, arms or hands, or a numb, prickly
feeling; if your bowels are costive or you have di
arrhea, if you have piles, fistula or hernia, or any
disease of the stomach or bowels, either external
or internal consult Drs. REEVEd & TURNER.
DEFORMITIES.—Curved spine, humpback,
bow-legs, club-feet, diseases of the hip and knee
joint. Consult Drs. REEVES _ TURNfcR.
WOMEN.— you have ■ mother, wife or sis
ter, daughter or a lady friend suffering with any
disease, insist on her consulting experienced and
successful specialists in female diseases. We cure
such diseases rapidly and permanently.
KIDNEYS AND DLADDER —If your urine
is highly colored, milky, or very clear, is passed
often and with pain, or is scant or too abundant,
and casts a sediment of w_»«j, ropy or brickdust
color, or if yon have pains in the back, or feel weak,
or if there is a heavy, dragging or be -ring down
sensation, or any disease or unusual symptoms or
disagreeable sensation such as an unnatural dis
charge, or itching or burning sensation, consult
Drs .^REEVES & TURNER.
BLOOD AND SKIN.— absorption
and external remedies Do not derange your
stomach, bowels or digestion by taking the so-called
"blood medicine," but come at once to Drs.
REEVES _ TURNER, and be cured at once and
without injny. Our treatment for blood and skin
diseases will do you more good in one month than
all the blood medicine you ever took. There is no
necessity for going to Hot Springs or anywhere
else. We never fail, and will give (1,000 for a case
that we cannot cure.
EYES AND EARS.—If your hearing or sight
Is failing, or if you have spots or specks or flashes
of light before the eyes, or ringing, roaring or
noises in the ears, be assured that these are na
ture's signals and alarm bells, warning you of com
ing blindness or deafness. Lo^e no time, but con
sult at once Drs. REEVES _ TURNER.
HEART. BRAIN, NERVES.—If yon have a
dizziness of the head, palpitation of the heart, diffi
cult breathing and suffocating feelings, fullness of
the head, a tired, irritable, discontented feeling and
fear of imi ending danger or death, a dread Of being
alone, or the reverse— desire to be alone, if youi
memory is foiling and you are gloomy and despond
ent, or if yon dream much or often, and feel ar
aversion to society, you are suffer'ng from a seri
ous disease of the nerves, brain and heart. Yot
have no time to loose. Consult at once Drs
REEVES _ TURNER, physicians and surgeons
All mail answered promptl y and strictly confi
dential
OTHER DISEASES.—If you have any disease,
no matter what the name and nature may be. con
salt free in person or by lettsr Dns. REEVES _
TURNER. You may depend upon honest, fair deal
ing, reasonable charges and no encouragement
withont a prospect of cure or benefit. Hundreds of
ladies and gentlemen visit our office every day. We
have separate entrances and recep ion rooms.' One
person never knows what another is being treated
for or that he is being treated. We never mention
the names of our patients, and never refer to them
without their written permission. Exposure will
ever come through us. ONce hours 8 a.m. to 9 p.m
n >_..

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