Newspaper Page Text
A. Suit for Damages Against Postmaster
Laraway for Alleged Neg
Fire in the Milling District Confined to
a Slight Blaae in the Humboldt
The Interminable University Case--
Pat GUnaore Will Come .Early
j^:, 25 31 on tli.
Rebate on Jute Sacks—Children's
Outing—Police News and City
WILL SUE I. ABAWAY.
A Citizen Complains that lUe Post
master Netfleeted Hi« "uty.
James Cain, a well-known saloonkeeper,
has retained an attorney for consultation on
the question of bringing suit against Post
master Laraway. for failure to deliver a lot
Df matter mailed by him. There have been
various complaints of negligence against
the postoffiee here, but they have been of a
rather vasrue and indirect character —just
»iKui;di to create dissatisfaction, but the
complaint of Cain is directed, pointed and
true, as admitted by the postmaster himself
Jim Cain, tne saloonkeeper, mailed 157 in
ritations to Cain's opening in his new
saloon. The invitations were inclosed in
unsealed envelopes, properly addressed to
die personal friends of Mr. Cain, and each
snvelope bore a 1-cent postage stamp. The
opening occurred on Wednesday evening,
sept. 30, and to Mr. Cain's utter astonish
ment his friends did not coma. He was at
l loss to explain to himself the reason, but
;he mystery was solved four days later,
irhen a carrier brought to him the entire
package. The carrier had no explanation
to make. Each stamp had been cancelled.
Mr Cain forthwith called at the postoflice
md demanded .an explanation from the
postmaster. In utter sang froid Mr. Lara-
K-ay assured him it was only a mistake.
The invitations had been mislaid.
"Are you in the habit of mislaying
"In jrour distributing system, considering
that these envelopes were addressed to peo
ple living en many of the carriers' routes,
how could they have been Left in one pack
age and uiiupticed."
'•1 don't know. Talk to my son."
Mr. Cain isS4OO out and he will ask the
courts for relief.
SHIFTS IT TO A BOY.
A Globe reporter called on Postmaster
Laraway last night and asked what expla
nation he had to offer. Said he: "The
invitations were mailed all right, but a boy
mixed them up with a lot of circulars. We
are sometimes overrun with circulars and
lay them aside. These were hardware
circulars and it made nu difference whether
they were out promptly or not, but the boy
got the Cain invitations mixed up with
them and they were not discovered until we
came to send out the circulars."
'•Did you know Cain considers himself a
heavy loser and will begin an action for
'•Oh. there's is no chance fora suit. I was
not responsible; it was one of the boys,"
and with this the postmaster left the re
porter and went on with his work. Several
attorneys seen last night were divided on
the question of damages, one avering that
a suit against the official bond would be the
proper course, and another saying positive
damages could be obtained, and still others
that they were not posted on the law bear
ing on such a case.
A MILL. I'IK
Box 25 Calls Out the Entire Fire Dc-
At ribr.nt 8 o'clock last night fire\vasci^B
covered in the roof of the Huraboldt floiH
Ing mill*owned by Hinkle, Greenleaf^B
Co., am- au alarm was turned hi from b^P
25, calling out the entire department. All
at first feared a recurrence of the terrible
mill disaster, and the lire department ex
erted Itself to Its utmost, and in an aruaz-
Ingly short space of time the building was
flooded with water. It was an exceedingly
stubborn i'r.v, but it was extinguished with
but a small loss to the building—probably
not over 8100. The loss from water was
much greater. To the machinery it was
probably 8200, but to the wheat and small
amount of Hour it is impossible to estimate
the loss until a minute examination lias
been made. Estimates vary wildly from
£-2,()U0 to 310,000. but in all probability the
first figure is the nearest the mark. The
loss is fully covered by insurance.
TIZK DISTKICT COI'RT.
Tin- Special 'SVrsn Contiuucd and
flic University Case Heard.
gin the district court jesterday a special
term calendar was continued one week
and th" full bench devoted the day to a
bearing of the proceedings instituted by the
regents of the state university to enjoin the
building of the Northern Pacific short-line
in the vicinity of the college campus. The
counsel for the regents desired to postpone
the hearing one week, but the court refused
to grant the continuance. The entire day
was spent in listening to a review of the
testimony taken before 6. P. Hitchcock.
Jr., the referee. Only the testimony for
the regents' side of the case was taken and
at adjournment at 5 o'clock the court set
Saturday, Oct. 31, as th« day when the tes
timony for the railroad company will be re
ceived. The arguments will Mien follow.
A MOTHiaf.S PETITION.
A case somewhat out of the usual run is
the action commenced by Xettie Gaylord
against LydiaUaylord to recover possession
of a daughter. In 1883 Mrs. Gaylord was
deserted by her husband, and consigned
the chili! t;> the defendant, mother of the
husband, with the understanding that he
should be well cared for and educated.
Subsequently Mrs. Gaylord secured a di
vorce, and now asks the court to give her
back the child, alleging that at the time of
relinquishment she was sick and weak
In body and mind, hardly knowing what
Fhe was about, her position being taken ad
vantage of by the defendant, whom it is
claimed is not a iit person to have the cus
tody of the child. Mrs. Gaylord says she
is denied the privilege of seeing her
daughter, and is pining away, the story
of the complaint being quite pathetically
told. The case has been placed on the cal
endar, and was yesterday continued one
Simonson Bros.. Xewgaard & Co. yester
day commenced suit against Tori C. Malm
berg, the contractor, and L. A. Grant for
F1.577. for material used of a house for the
defendant, Grant Jacob Staft sues the
same defendants for SlO4.
KKHATI2 OS JUTE SACKS
To Be Payable at St. Paul, If it
Docs JVot Conflict, Etc.
General Agent J. H. Hilandof the Mill
ers' association yesterday received from Dr.
Guernon," collector of customs at St. Vin
cent.a letter of authority from the secretary
of the treasury in relation to the rebate on
jute sacks for the export of flour. For
some time past the association has been en
deavoring to perfect some arrangement by
•which tlie rebate could be promptly col
lected, but had met with no success. The
customs duty had always to be promptly
paid. and great delay had been experienced
In getting the rebate. On the 7th inst., the
association wrote to Secretary Manning.
who, in response, directed Dr. Guernon to
notify his deputy at tiie port of St. Paul to
pay the rebates there, if it did not conflict
with certain articles of the revised statutes.
In speaking of it. Mr. Hiland said:
"Heretofore we have been compelled to
collect our rebates at the port of New York
and under such restrictions as almost to
make the collections prohibitory. To facii*
itate matters and do away with the red
tape we asked to have the rebate payable
at St. Paul, and these instructions to Dr.
Guernon are the reply."
""Will they meet your wishes?"
"We cannot tell yet. You will observe
the instructions say if the new order does
not conflict with the regulations. We do
not know what those regulations are, and
bo cannot say. 1 have written to ask Dr.
Guernon for a conference, or to have him
* *jaDE ST. PATTL DAILY GLOBE. STODAY MOKETING, OCTOBER 18, 1885— TWENTY PAGES.
instruct his deputy at St. Paul to state the
exact terms, when he will know all about
THE MOTOR'S TREAT.
A Tlioimand Happy Kids Given a
Free Hide to the Falls.
In all of the large cities it has become the
custom of philanthropic citizens and insti
tutions to provide the means whereby the
poor children may get the benefit of occa
sional trips to the fresh air In the country.
Minneapolis children are so accustomed to
fresh pure atmosphere that they stand in
smaller need of excursions than the chil
dren of any city in the world, but still a
pleasure trip is always productive of good
results with those who can seldom enjoy
them. The city mission children, the boot
blacks and newsboys in general, and in fact
all the little children who cannot afford
pleasure jaunts, were given a royal one yes
terday at the expense of .the motor line.
President Small' announced the free trip to
Minuehaha Falls at 2 o'clock yesterday af
ternoon, and at that hour a thousand little
ones had assembled at the corner of First
avenue south and Washington. liev.
E. S. Williams was in charge of
the mission boys and girls, and
Mrs. Fair chaperoned his little charges,
the "shiners'' and "newsies." Two full
trains were necessary for the accommoda
tion of the rollicking little mob, and at the
appointed hour off they went, with a noise
that rivaled Bedlam. In forty minutes they
arrived at the falls, where a grand romp
was had. A new football had been do
nated and the boys had a royal game, while
the girls strolled through the glen, gather
ing leaves and the bright-colored sands
along the cliffs. It might be said, too, that
the falls and surrounding scenery never
looked more beautiful. The water is high
and the cataract full, while the foliage is
exceedingly beautiful, displaying all the
shades of russet, gold and scarlet. An
hour after arrival a lunch of apples and
gingerbread was spread and the hungry
urchins and frisky little girls made short
work of it. Toward evening the excursion
returned, and the children wore a bright
ened, happy look that told the trip had
done them good. i-f
Amusement Diversions at the Thea
ters 'Fills Week. !V'£.
The Grand has a big attraction for the
first half of the week, in Slavin, McNish &
Johnson's new minstrel company, under the
management of Mr. Clevelandnot the
president but the minstrel king. The three
minstrel men are all well known to local
theatrical critics, and together they make a
powerful combination. Slavin, when here
with Haverly last season, said he would
soon reappear for himself, and here he is.
Johnson was also here with Haverly, while
McNLsh will be remembered as the "silence
and fun" man.
At the Comique this week Emma Forrest
will be a leading star, while the attractions
include the Big Four, Hall & Williams,
Jennie Gorey, Josie de Arsey, Celia
Ifero and Minnie May Thompson.
The evening will end with a new
comedy, "St. Peter's Lunatic Asylum."
The Dime museum still continues to boom,
and last week 20,000 people passed through
its doors. The management announce that
one of the greatest curiosities of the season
will be presented in the person of Keebo,
the child of fire, who is a veritable missing
link, being strangely like the monkey,
though it converses fluently. In addition,
Sir Walter A. Stuart, the armless wonder,
a favorite freak, will make his debut be
fore a Minneapolis audience, and Natalene,
the Hindoo snake-charmer; Col. Henry
Cooper, the fattest man on earth; Goldie
Grace, the woman with the long hair,
will be seen in curiosity hall
upon the stage; an entire change of pro
gram will take place and a feast of music
is promised the visitors; the first appearance
at cheap prices of the original Spanish stu
dents; Miss Rose Miller, the operatic vocal
ist; Frank and Mabel Hall, the ventirus,
the famous grotesques; Charles Johnson.
the Loiar children, the Harts, vocalists and
others will make up the rest of the bill.^^^
—— ————— -.
Gilmore .Coming. .. . I
On Friday night at the Exposition build
ing, Mr. David Blakely read a dispatch
from P. S. Gilmore, now at St. Louis with
his famous band, asking for a Minneapolis
date. Telegraphic correspondence passed
between Messrs. Gilmore and Blakely,
which makes it certain that Gilmore's baud
will play in the exposition next fall. Fur
ther than this, a concert was arranged to
take place in the Crocker rink Nov. 6 or 7,
at which the Philharmonic society will as
sist and sing the"Hallelujah Chorus" and the
grand march from "Israel in Egypt." The
society will begin rehearsing to-morrow
evening in the rooms in Syndicate block.
Prof. Stuinpf will wield the baton, Mr.
Blakely having resigned from the leader
ship and accepted the presidency of the so
A $760 Larceny Case.
J. C. Kirkpatrick, a Western avenue
saloonkeeper, was arraigned in the muni
cipal court yesterday, charged with stealing
a certificate for §750 in the First National
bank and ?10 in money from a Dane named
Matt Mattson. Kirkpatrick pleaded not
guilty, and his examination was continued
until Oct. 19, the defendant making a de
posit in the sum of 3500 to secure his pres
ence. The story told by the Dane is that
he got drunk in the defendant's saloon, and
that the defendant went through him. . The
defendant says that Mattson sold him the
check for §700, and that he got it cashed at
the Citizens' bank. The money was de
posited in the City bank by Mattson, and
Detective Quinlan has had it so fixed that it
cannot be drawn until the case is decided. .-
The Lumbermen's Insurance Co.
Articles were yesterday filed with. the
register of deeds of the Minneapolis • Fire
Insurance company. It is stated that the
property of the stockholders aggregates
5100,000, and the object is to effect insur
ance on mills, manufactories and their
premises, elevators and their contents from
loss, damage by fire and lightning.' Per
sons holding contracts of insurance with
the company become members of the cor
poration. The directors and incorporators
are: B. F. Nelson, D. M. Gilmore, J. T.
Wyman, F. A. Chamberlain, R. C. Leavitt
of Minneapolis: M. G. Norton of Winona;
E. '11. Smith of Sueur; Weyerhauser
of Bock Island, 111.
Pointer for the Postmaster. .;.
Workmen all over the city, and especially
those on the East side, are complaining very
much over the fact that on Saturday even
ings they cannot get money orders at the
postoflice. A delegation called at the
Globe office yesterday to ask space to pre
sent their views. Many of them have
families elsewhere, to whom they send
money weekly, and to get their money
orders they are compelled to lose from one
to two hours during the day. It does seem
like a hardship to them that the money
order department is not kept open for an
hour or more on Saturday. evening. Mr.
Postmaster, there is a pointer for you.
Well Fixed for Housekeeping.
A young couple yesterday applied at the
office of the clerk of the district court for a
marriage license. After answering the
several questions satisfactorily the license
was issued, and handed to the prospective
groom by Clerk Altnerd, who said: '•One
dollar, twenty-five cents, please." -Xiy
"Do we have to pay for it?" asked the
man, nervously. "■"
"1 haven't got a cent. Got any money?"
said he to the bride. "Only fifteen cents,"
she answered, with a hopeless look. \ '.".
"Well, I'll keep the license and when
you get the money you can come and get
it," said the clerk. The couple agreed to
this and departed, saying they would be
back for it in the afternoon. But 5 o'clock
rolled around and the license hadn't been
called for, and still remains in the pigeon
hole. • t
The Green-Eyed monster.
The green-eyed monster is the ruthless de
stroyer of William S. Crane's domestic hap-;
piness. He is the foreman in the Herzog
fence works on the East side, and he dis
covered one day that John A. Penton "cast
sheep's glances" towards Mrs. Crane on the
street. His jealousy deepened as the days
passed by, and he menaced; publicly Pen
> ton's life. > The latter, upon learning it, be-:
came thoroughly alarmed * and : at i his .'■' in-
stance Crane was arrested on a peace war
rant. The examination occurred in the
municipal court and the case was dismissed
with a sharp reprimand and a chapter of
A Saw mill Burned.
T. J. Qunney & Co.'s saw mill, used for
cutting cedar blocks for street paving and
located on First avenue north and Second
street, was destroyed by fire at about 5
o'clock yesterday morning. The origin is
a mystery, but it is supposed to have been
incendiary. The building was of wood,
and burned with great rapidity, and the
lire department, owin? to the distance, was
unable to do much. Mr. Cunney places his
loss at S 1.500, and held no insurance. He
Judge Young will address the Eighth Ward
Reform club to-day.
Nearly 30,000 barrels were manufactured
by the Minneapolis mills yesterday.
Mrs. Shepard Lillie will lecture for the
Spiritualists at Leland rink at 10:30 and
All mill operatives in the city are ex
pected to be present at the monument dedi
Rev. Ada C. Bowles of Massachusetts will
deliver three addresses to-day in various por
tions of tbo city.
The young people's concert at Westmin
ster church to-morrow night promises to be
Mrs. Carrie Tryon and Dr. W. D. Thomas
-.Till hold a seance at the Leland roller rink
this afternoon at 3 o'clock.
If the weather is fine to-day the motor
line will rim an extra train to Excelsior,
leaving Washington avenue at 10 a. m.
Rev. J. C. Hoblitt, president of the Minne
apolis Baptist union, ■will preach the anni
versary sermon to-night at the Mission tab
In view of the crowds which will go to
Lakewood cemetery to-day it is suggested
that as many as can go by the 1 o'clock train
and avoid the rush.
John Mvers, aged about 45 years, who lived
with his brother-in-law, a Mr. Davis, at No.
2301 Fifth street southeast,died suddenly yes
terday of liourt disease.
The park commissioners did not meet yes
terday, and the people are held in awful sus
pense respecting the Thirty-fourth street vs.
Thlrtv-eighth street boulevard.
All relatives of tho6e millers who lost their
lives in the mill explosion are expected to
attend the dedication ceremony to-day. They
will take the special train at 2 o'clock.
A. C. Harris announces that owing to
changes in progress at the Theatre Comique,
the Joe Murphy club will hold its regular
Sunday evening meeting in the club rooms on
This afternoon Charles Math will pull on a
ladder against horses at Minnehaha falls and
Thompson is to pull against one leas horse
than Math. Arrangements have been made
for motor line trains.
Tollef Madsen, the man arrested on suspi
cion of having robbed one Guliclc Henrud of
Dakota of a number of certifi ;s of de
posit, has been released, there bciug no evi
dence to confirm his guilt.
Branch 93 of the Irish National league will
rocv/t in Windom hall at 7:30 o'clock this even
ing-. Several speakers, including D. B. John
son and R. H. Shadrick, will discourse on the
Col. Fairman, the artist, last night de
livered a lecture to the city mission, on the
subject of the Secret of Success in Life.
The colonel is a fluent talker and knows
how to make an interesting address.
Dr. Peter Strykor will review the synod's
work at Albert Lea at the Andrew Presby
terian church to-night, and Rev. John L.
Scuddcr, at the First Congregational church,
will deliver his second discourse to working
The building committee appointed at the
last meeting of the Catholic orphan asylum
board met yesterday and decided to begin on
the basement of the new asylum immediately.
It will have all the modern improvements and
will probably cost as high as $30,000.
Mrs. Lane, the mother of Freeman B. Lane,
had a narrow escape from serious injury in
a runaway accident on the Holden street
bridge yesterday. Her horse took fright at a
passing train and dashed into a heavy team,
smashing the carriage. Officer Fortercaught
the frightened horse.
Melvin Helmuth reports that he was held
up imd robbed by three highwaymen of $52
on Wednesday nijht. He is a farmer and
live* in Bloomington township, and had
reached a point near Fort Snelling when the
three men attacked him. They wore masks
and could not be recognized.
The stationary engineers held an open
meeting last night at their rooms at the
corner of Nicollet avenue and Second street.
The question under discussion was the best
use for exhaust steam and was open to all.
The engineers present took a lively inter
est and several of them intelligently dis
cussed the question.
Court Minneapolis, No. 719, Ancient Order
of Foresters, will give its first annual enter
tainment on Thursday evening next, at Odd
Fellows' hall. No. 208 Central avenue. The
executive committee having charge of the
arranjreniems constists of J. W. Murray,
Robert Butler, E. B. Morrison and George
Guscott. They are determined to make it a
John Wagner and Annie Sadlen, Herman
Thole and Mary Krohl, Oscar Amel and Ada
line St. Martin, Carl T. Anderson and Amanda
J. Chausen, L. F. Loderland and Christine
Thompson, Alexander Mitchell and Ada Oner,
11. G. Johnson aud Laura Koons, Alfred Id
land and Alfreda Olson, John Hrcha aud
Mary Pulasak, Fred Erland and Lena Olson,
Julius M. Raun and Sophia M. Olson yester
day obtained marriage licenses.
George D. Emery, attorney of Sauk Centre,
was in the city.
W. Maiu'ht, machinist at the Milwaukee car
shops, has gone to Barnesville.
Robert Grace, agent for the Grace "Mi
kado" company, is at the West.
Dr. E. W. Cross, a prominent physician of
Rochester, is at the St. James.
C. E. Cleveland, manager of McNish, John
son & Slavin's minstrels.is at the Clark house.
E. M. Fowler of Chapman & Fowler, the
lumber firm of Detroit, Mich., is at the West.
G. M. Hughes of New York, and H. D.
Cobell of Boston, Eastern freight agents, are
in the city.
Yesterday Rev. Father Quinnof Rosemount
passed through the city on his way from
Ireland, where he recently passed four months
visiting the scenes of bis boyhood.
Ifliuncapolis Real Estate.
Deeds were yesterday filed with the register
of deeds as follows:
Part of Its 15 and 16, blk 6, Lindley &
Lengenfelter's add; Juliette M Talle
day to J D Forbes and William Guth
Lt 11. blk 8, Elwell's add; J T Elwell to
Ella M Knowlton 2,400
Lt 3, blk 16, Remington's Second add;
Hugh Wilson to E E Schweitzer 1,050
Lt 8, blk 2, Holway & Taylor's add; J W
Clothier to Mary J Fuller 1,200
Lts 10, 11, 12, 13 and 14, blk 17, rearr of
the Fifth div of Remington park;
Catherine Bramillette to Emma H
Lts 2to 10, blk 24. Olliver park add; C
A Marshall to Harriet M Wilson 8,000
Lt 14, blk 10, Calhoun park; Emma A
Hamilton to Frank Haward 1,200
Lts 20 and 21, blk 5, Bidleman's add;
Fred Bidleman to D Herod 1,000
Lt 11, blk 1, Romquist add; Edson
Spear to Mary Bartsen .\.. 1,000
Lts 11,12, 13 and 14; James Hardy to
Minnesota Equitable Investment
Lts 15 and 16, blk 3, Mabon, White & Le
Brau's add; Elizabeth C Ripley to !
Minnesota Equitable Investment
Lts 7 and 8, blk 18, Remington's 2d add;
Josepti Bond to G G B Sweetser 1,300
Lt 14, blk 3, Rand's add; C W Prouty to
J J Bowers 1,500
Lt 30, blk 12, Forest Heights add; Eva C
Farnham to W Rufus Farnham 2,000
Lt 8, blk 2, F Cook's Riverside add; E S
Corser to G D Johnson 1,000
Part of lt it. blk 222, Hoag & Bell's add;
R C Hay wood to Frank Crowell 10,600
Lt 17, blk 4. Morrison it Lovejoy's add;
H B Johnson to C G Bates 2,800
Part of Its 16 and 7,blk l,Jackson's add;
C T Harris to Mary A Francis 1,800
Part of lt 18, blk 32, Murps' add; Fan
nie D Johnson to C G Bates 3,000
Lt 8, blk 2. F Cook's Riverside add; Jas
Iverson to E S Corser 1,000
Blk 19, Oliver Park add; A A Page to
.. John A Boarls 10,500
Blk 19, Oliver Park add; J A Boarls to R
W Barton 11,000
Seventeen miscellaneous deeds,the con
sideration of which are less than
Total number of deeds, 39 $76,035
Carl Ganderson, alterations of 2-story
wooden building. Seventh st, bet 19th
and 20th ays $800
Bobt Cole, 1%-fltory wooden dwelling,
seven rooms. 6th at. bet 13th and 14th
ays n c.". • ••'; .....;. 1,500
John L Wiloox, 2-story wooden factory,
Ramsey st, bet 10th and 11th ays ne 18,000
A L Burgstran, two stores and raise .
wooden dwelling, Ist ay, bet B 81st
and 32d sts.. 2,000
Sore England, 1%-story 7-room wooden
dwelling, 25th st, bet 19th and 20th ays n 800
Win H Grliushuw, 2-story brick store
and office building, 4th st. bet Niool
let and Ist ay 5........ .............. 3,000
Three minor permits 1,080
Total permits 10; estimated cost $21,180
ft for roomers, board for board
Advertise and take your .orders
: m ;
See Mansfield's ad. Magnificent presents
given away to ladies.
A Notable House.
The fashion of home decoration, which
took strong root a few years ago, proved a
healthful plant and has grown and spread un
til it has become a general blessing both from
an artistic, useful and comfort standpoint.
Pertinent, in this connection, is the remark
that Messrs. Folds & Griffith, in the Syndi
cate block, Minneapolis, show some won
derfully beautiful goods in the way of floor
coverings and window draperies. These
are the foundations for the making of . at
tractive rooms in a home and ladies cor
dially and enthusiastically declare that
Folds & Griffith show goods which are
simply superb and at prices so low that no
home circle, no matter how humble, but can
afford to have their rooms rich, elegant and
See Mansfield's ad. Magnificent presents
given away to ladies.
ee f" is money." Advertise
/ I 111 6 Ere the busy season flie9>
SACKETT & WIGGINS,
MAMMOTH DIME MUSEDE
214 and 216 Hennepin Avenue.
EVERY FACE and FEATURE NEW.
The Child of Fire, or
Darwin's Missing Link.
Most wonderful formation of animal and
human living-. -
WALTER H. STUART, I
Legless and armless descendant of Mary, I
Queen of Scots. . I
GOLDIE GRACE, I
Queen of Long-Haired Ladies, possessing a
mantle of golden hair entirely enveloping her.
COL. HENRY COOPER,
Of Her Majesty's Life Guards, the Largest
Man Living; a Samson in strength. And
many more living wonders.
OUR FOOTUGHT FAVORITES,
The Harts. Gussie and Katie, refined society
Charles Johnson, the Buffalo Midget, in his
pleasing songs and popular character
The ever-pleasing, popular Spanish Stu
dents, from the Royal college, Barcelona,
Spain. Hear them perform on the mandolin
and guitar. . • .—/---4"' '~;-
The English Grotesques, the ever-popular
royal clowns, the Venitinis.
Frank and Mabel Hull, Ireland's favorite
son and daughter, in gems of the land of the
Nataline, the original Hindoo, in the den
of crushing anacondas, hissing vipers and
other Hindoo reptiles.
Ventall, the great illusionists, from Theatre
Doors open 1 to 10 p. m.
B^~YOU SEE EVERYTHING FOR 10c.
A GENTS and female, in every city and
XX town in the Northwest; three more only
wanted in Minneapolis, but they must be workers.
The "Daisy" is a great seller, and lady canvassers
are very successful. For terms and territory, ad
dress at once, D. B. H. Co., P. O. box 510, Mm
neapolis, Minn. ■}•."..;-; ■ 291
TIT ANTED—Blacksmith to go to Dakota. For
V V particulars inquire at 256 Second ay. south for
Charles C. McLean. ■ 7
\\J ANTED—Gentlemen and ladies to engage
Win a good paying business. Call at 234 Sec
ond ar. south. -7
r\ OOD, LIVE AGENT in every town in Mm
VT nesota and Dakota to take orders for "Burr's
Life and Deeds of Gen. Grant," now ready for de
livery. Send .76 cents for complete outfit to W.
Creone, 319 N'icollet ay., Minneapolis, Minn. 291
T?IXST-CLASS advertising solicitor wanted,
Jl steady work; salary or commission. H. VV.
Mowry & Co., 255 Hennepin ay. 6
HT7"ANTED—An experienced married man to
VV superintend a big stock and wheat farm in
south part of state. Call on W. O. Stephens, 14
South Fourth st., Minneapolis, Room 1. 6
TT7" ANTED—A girl for general housework at
VV IMS Nicollet ay. 5
WANTED— Two lathers immediately. Apply
to R. S. Peterson or John Banton at N. P. K.
R. car shops, Como. ' - 5
*-"■ SFjCUATIOXS WANTED^ ~~
A SITUATION—By a young lady stenogra
pher who also understands bookkeeping. Ad
dress A. 8., care Globe office. ■ -."•... 1
pOOK —Man and wife wish to go to lumber
\j woods. Address at once H. 8., care Globe,
Minneapolis. ■■ 7
DRY GOODS or general store in town of Min
nesota; understand bookkeeping;seven years'
experience; best of reference given. J, Globe
f^IGAR SALESMAN with an established
v-/ trade; competent. Address O. X., Globe
office. ' j 1
PRINTER, first-class, wants a situation.
Address Dio, Globe office. 7
COOK —Young woman, German, wishes position
in restaurant. Call on or address -l'JJy Wash
ington avenue south, in basement. «■" 6
A BOY of 15 wishes to learn a trade. Address
Hal Presee, Globe office. • 6
XTOUNG MAN of good address, a good worker,
X would like position in office or ' wholesale
house. Address A. B. C, Globe office, Minneapo
OTENOGRAPHEK- lady, who also
O derstands bookkeeping, desires situation. Ad
dress A. 8., Globe office. ■: 5
WAITED Cabinet work, carpenter jobbing,
furniture repairing at the cabinet shop at
101 Fourth st. north, corner First ay. • V 4
SECOND COOK'desires situation in good
hotel; three years' experience and well recom
mended. Address 10, this office. jflftg^jjfl 4
pAKPET CLEANING and laying neatly
V> done and cheap. 117 Nicollet ay.; telephone
No. 204-5. . 1
PIANO PLAYER—Good piano player free for
evenings. Address G. Roasler, city. 7
TWO LADIES who are employed daytimes
can have a pleasant home; also a few day
boarders, at 770 Nicollet ay. 7
ANY ONE wishing the services of a good, light,
xIl active team, suitable for driving or any kind
of steady work can find such by calling on or ad
dressing J. E. Ryan, 1527 Third street south.
SALOON on Washington ay., near the depot,
for $1,300, only $700 cash. B. 50, Daily Globe.
OR SALE—Bicycle, $90; great bargain; cost
$120; 53-inch, bright parts nicheled, ball bear
ings; used only one month. ' Inquire of elevator
man, 408 Nicollet ay.
1 WILL give two young ladies who are employed
daytimes a good home for reasonable compen
sation. Address 720 Nicollet ay. .j 5
FOR SALE—At a bargain; Tanner's European
hotel, 50 rooms newly furnished; doing first
class business; opposite CM. & St. P. depot, 407,
409 and 411 Washington ay. s. Inquire of Mrs. G.
R. Tanner. ,- . ■ . 2SO-290
LOANS on life insurance policies. L. P. Van
-Li Norman, No. 245 First ay. a., Minneapolis.
June 21-lyr •
BUSINESS CIIAXCES. _V
A BUSINESS of pleasure and" profit, i worth
$10,000 a year, for gentleman with $500. Ad
dress Security, Globe office. • 291
Wholesale and Retail
113 South Washington Avenue.
Finest Imported and Domestic i Cigars and
. Imported Liquors of All Kinds.
The Best Grades of Goods a
RESTAURANT 205 HICOLLET
POWELL & LENNAN, Proprietors.O.^r
, Five-course dinner, 35c; 12 to 2p. m. Open
rom 8 till midnight. -, ■•>
Corner of Washington & Second Avenues South.
LARGEST r "~k ~ ""' ■*"i'"~~""f| pine
■ •I il'l'l mfl' fir* $. 8 lvlHriwriAlN 1
lil il I 'i ■ "", ■■ lT ;■ ■ : *£* i?^,Sj&^ v 4 ■■■:■ VfT " S
THE WEST! 'Kffai^SlE§|l ' TO ALL!
NOW ON EXHIBITION!
100,000! 100,000! 100,000! 100,000!
In New and Stylish Suits and Overcoats for Men, Youths and Children. Novelties in
Furnishing Goods, latest blocks of Hats, including the Youman Silk and Derbys. Furs
Coats and Eobes of all kinds. Blankets and Lap Eobes, Mackinaws, Umbrellas and Eul>
ber Goods. Prices on all lines guaranteed to be lower than the lowest.
The Famous Waterbnry Watch
Given with Every Suit or Overcoat that sells for
$12 and over.
7y'- /,, Send for our price-list and rules for self-measurement.
EICHELZER & CRUSE,
248 Nicolict Avenue, Minneapolis.
GENTS' SILK HATS,
AND SOFT HATS.
Largest Stock of
SEESKIN CLOAKS AND WRAPS
In the City.
in Great Variety.
We redye Sealskin Sacques, and all kind of
Furs altered aad repaired.
THEATRE COMiQUE !
219, 221, 223 First Avenue South.
W. W. Bro\to Manager
James Wheei^er, Business and Stage Manager
WEEK OF OCT. 19, 1885.
THE FOUR TOURISTS,
Joseph T. Campbell, vocalist and comedian;
Miss Maggie Evans, soprano, vocalist and
burlesque artist; Geow Kerr, basso and char
acter artist; Ada Mortimer, contralto and
Emma Forest, Jennie Garey, Hall & Will
iams. Minnie May Thompson, Josie DeArsey,
Celia Herd. James Wheeler.
The cn fertainment to conclude with
St. Peter's Lunatic Asylum.
MINNEAPOLIS GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY.
Oct. 19, 20, 21.
McNish, Johnson & Slavin's
Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Matinee
Prices, both attractions, $1, 76c, gallery 50c
In Handsome Presents to be Distribute*
V^£ %k Among Customers.
At PARLOR SUITS
V^ CHAMBER SUITS,
ON WEEKLY \&*K CARPETS '
ON WEEKLY \V?fcX lMrhl* 1
OR MONTHLY \v J\ Et
PAYME N TS \*S\ EtC'
No. WASHINGTON AVENUE NORTh\<^\
J. BUCHMAN, ■ ' MANAGEL\^\
We are now prepared to fill all orders for fancy varieties of Win*
ter Apples, either in car lots or smaller quantities.
We have made arrangements in the best Apple districts of Michi«
'gan and New York, where every car and barrel is packed to om
order. Write for prices and varieties. ' Can make lowest prices on
car lots delivered in any town in Minnesota, lowa or Dakota. Everj
barrel guaranteed to be foil size and strictly first-class packing.
FARMER & McLEAN,
418 Hennepin Avenue, - Minneapolis.
ft 1 1 la mm %& m
T r H Oil T"! fNI m Re^ms show the BIG BOSTON,
I HI I 1 §■% ■i 1 Minneapolis, corner of Wash-
I _ lj| | m* B ! ington and Second Avenue S.,
I lan I iSL \- \ to be way ahead of any com
jEkdaJLiM* «■ JLJJIVr Jam petitor in size of stock, style,
finish, quality and cheapness in price. For eleven years we have
got there and stayed there as the People's One-Price Store. Our
whole stock of Men's. Youths' and Children's Ready-made Clothing,
fine Furnishing Goods, Hats, Caps, Fur Coats, Robes. Blankets, Rub
ber Goods, Mackinaws, etc., etc., is entirely new. We guarantee all
goods to be exactly as represented, or we refund the money. Goods
sent to all parts of the country, subject to approval and if not satis
factoryreturned at our ; expense. Waterbury watches given with
every Suit or Overcoat that sells for $12 and over.