Newspaper Page Text
The Motor and What is Being Done in
the Way of Improvements Along
Spiritualists of the State in Convention '■
Discuss a Permanent Organ
In the District Court the Trial of the
Celebrated Mulvahlll Case
Caledonians Celebrate Halloween —
A Wrong: llighted—General
That are in Store for the ilotorLiue
The Globe has already outlined the gen- !
eral and surprising changes and improve- ;
ments to be made in the existing motor
line, showing the new life and energy that
have been infused into its new manage- \
meat, but the indications now are that not
only will those improvements at once be
hurried through, but by the disappearance ;
of the snow next spring there will be more j
surprises in store. The line to put a girdle :
ibout Miunetonka, the other to connect
Fort Snelling and the main track, and the j
third to make a short line to St. Paul, have j
already been vaguely outlined, but they are '
matters already decided upon that are safely
locked up in the breastsof the management.
The first step has already been taken. The
irst installment of the rail was received !
yesterday, and the work of grading for a I
double track has been begun and already j
extended in from Calhoun for a quarter of a
mile. Before the winter freeze sets in a j
good portion of The work will have been!
accomplished. This and the proposed elec- \
trical move have already been fully set
THE LAKE BRANCH.
A Globe reporter was yesterday pre
sented with a map showing the new route
to enclose Upper Lake Minnetonka, which
.- a branch fraught with interest and im
portance. Beginning at Excelsior, the
route follows the general outline of the
Upper lake, passing between west and
north arms, and crossing the narrow strip
through which the narrows are cut. A
draw-bridge over the narrows will bring
trains across, and the line, having sur
rounded the lake, come in again at Ex-
Delsior. To appreciate the importance of
this branch, it must be remembered that at .
present the entire Upper lake, with the ex- !
tion of Spring park, is cut off from rail
road connection, and can only be reached
by boat. The natural result is that the
Upper lake, which for beauty of scenery
in.! desirability for residences, is un
rivaled. The Lower lake monopolizes not
only the summer residences and hotels, but
'.he transient travel as well, the Upper lake j
>eing only hurriedly visited by the Heet of
boats. With the motor line surrounding it,
the entire aspect of the Upper lake will be
changed, and it will be thrown into close
connection with the city, and every portion
>f it, between boats and cars, will be easily
Accessible. At the same time, a line has
been projected along the east shore of the
Lower lake, from the present motor track
to Maplewood, on Wayzata bay, though
this line will be a matter of the future,
necessarily. The other line will, however,
certainly be built during the coming year,
i"...ii will be appreciated not only by travel- ;
ers, but by those people who may buy
Upper lake property and enjoy lake life
without the necessity of paying the ad- j
vanced prices for Lower lake property.
A LOWER CONNECTION".
It has been also mentioned in the Globe |
that the company had under consideration i
a line west from Fort Sneiling to connect
with the main track at a point just west of
Lake Harriet. This line has since been
surveyed and is laid out on the map re- j
ferred to above. The present track to !
Miuuehaha is projected south toFortSneii- i
ing, but the new connection runs directly j
west from the falls, passes between Bice
and Amelia lakes, south of Lake Harriet, j
connecting with the main track near
Grimes' station. The distance across from j
the fort is just three miles and gives a
straight line from Sneiling to Miunetonka.
The line follows Minnehaha creek and is
through that beautifully laid table land,
■well wooded, that in the course of years
and the natural growth of Minneapolis will
become the choice suburban residence por
tion. This line, however, is only signifi
cant from the fact that it makes up the
link required to give a straight line from
ST. PAUL TO MINNETONKA.
A glance at the map will show this very
readily. The proposed motor line crosses
the Mississippi at Fort Snelling and by a
direct route enters St. Paul. The best idea
of this line may be obtained by drawing a
(straight line from Fort Sneiling to the state
capitol in St. Paul, as such a line would be
almost the motor line, as laid down on the
map. This will give a direct line from St.
Paul to Minnetonka, without touching
Minneapolis, and with double track through
What is given above comes under the
head of determined facts and is shown very
clearly and comprehensively upon the map
just issued but not circulated. There is talk
in certain circles of a western connection
at Minnetonka and of other matters of the
future, but ii is sufficient to say here that
within the next eight months there will be
motor line developments that will make
the present line sink into insignificance.
SPIRITS AND SPOOKS.
Ideas Conveyed 5>y the First Day
With llio Slate Spiritualists.
The spiritualists of Minnesota held their
opening meeting by a three-days' session in
Market hall yesterday afternoon, beginning
at -i o'clock. Among those in attendance
from abroad were the following:
Mr. H. Fowler, Mankato; Dr. E. L. Lyon,
Boston; W. W. Folsom, St. Paul; Mrs. John
ston, Willmar; Mrs. Gardner, Rochester: Mrs.
Leonard,Willmar; Porter Martin. Farringtoa;
Litji Berry Sayles, Kimling-ly. Conn.; Prof.
William Lock wood, Ripon, Wis.: Mrs. L. M.
Dr. S. X. Aspinwall called the meeting
to order and stated that owing to the slim
attendance it would doubtless be best to se
lect a temporary chairman and secretary,
and so effect a temporary organization and
consider such matters as drafting a consti
tution and set of by-laws, as well as to dis
cuss informally matters pertinent to the as
sociation. He had felt that it was neces
sary to call the spiritualists of the state to
gether and effect an organization. The
people are beginning to rind out that spirit
ualism is, instead of something low and
degrading, the true religion. Spiritualism
is an outgrowth of the orthodox churches.
Instead of believing in Christ as
an atonement for sins the spirit
ualists believe that each indi
viC^i must render an accounting. He be
lieved that spiritualism is the highest type
of religion and it is the earnest desire o£ all
spiritualists to educate humanity to a higher
plane of civilization and intelligence. He
urged that in the organizations in other
states the membership numbered the lead
ing thinkers of the day.
BEADY FOR WORK.
Mr. Coburn being elected secretary, the
chairman called for addresses and intro
duced Prof. Lockwood, president of the
"Wisconsin association, and he spoke at
some length regarding the progress of spir
itualism in his state. He said to step upon
the platform and express the pure doctrines
of spiritualism is something to be proud of.
Spiritualism is behind every invention and
every intelligent advance, and. when people
fully appreciate the fact they will fly out
to become spiritualists. " perhaps to
seize upon its advantage. Behind
this grand movement are grand ideas
and commendable aspirations. In Wiscon
sin it was his privilege to know the leading
minds, and it was consequently easy
to formulate a constitution which should
be advantageous to spiritualists throughout.
There were two classes. One believed in
phenomenal spiritualism. They had thrown
off theological ethics, yet there was a dispo
sition to throw around them common cere
monies with the churches and a general
strife ensued. But finally it was decided to
formulate a constitution so as to conform
with the spiritualist as found in nature. He
believed we live m an age of pilgrims and
he therefore belived in doing away with
all rubbish. He noticed a gradual increase
in the faith. Five years ago .there was not
a newspaper in Wisconsin that had the
to advocate spiritualism or even to do spir- |
itualists justice, and instead they had hurled
unpleasant epithets at them, but now they
find that it is based upon an intellectual
foundation they no longer hesitate to do j
spiritualists justice at least and to treat the j
organization as an intellectual and progress
ive body. He alleged that the attacks
upon spiritualism was caused by a diseased
organism. He met spiritualists in his
travels everywhere. He met them on the
cars and he believed that in Minneapolis
there are so many that every seat in the
opera house would be occupied soon. If |
they wanted his advice he would say make i
your idol practical. He believed that spir- I
itualism will soon shine among the intelli
gent masses of the country. He said the
society ought to send out missionaries to
the surrounding towns, men who can speak !
logically, men who can demonstrate phys- j
I ical manifestations.
Dr. Lyons of Boston was the next
speaker. He said: There is nothing in
the realms of nature that is not organiza
tion, and the great lack in spiritualism in
this country has been the want of organiza- |
tion. He believed that God made man and j
woman free to think and no power to bind
the human mind. The spiritualists in Bos
ton enjoy every right or privilege as organ
ized bodies that are enjoyed by the churches.
The same is the case in Chicago, although
he was not well acquainted with Chicago.
He defined spiritualism and declared that it
is the foundation of Christianity to-day.
He claimed all the rights of any creature,
even to the right of solemnization of mar
riage—if it is safe to marry.
A CONSTITUTION" "WANTED.
The chair was instructed to nominate a
committee of five to draft a constitution,
with instructions to report this afternoon.
The chair accordingly appointed as such
committee Dr. U. D. Thomas, Mr. Taylor,
Porter Martin, Mrs. Alexander and Mrs.
Fowler of Mankato. Dr. Thomas an
nounced that the committee will meet at his !
house, (512 First avenue south, at 1 o'clock
It is proposed that the state organization
become chartered, so that it can own prop
The president announced previous to i
! adjournment that Mrs. Sagles ot Connecti- i
| cut would give a few experiences during
| the convention. She is an intimate triend |
of Mrs. Best, who has been recently the
: theme of considerable newspaper discus*
i sion. It has been alleged that she was j
caught in trickery by parties who conducted i
; an investigation for the purpose of dis
: covering her methods if possible.
At 3 o'clock this afternoon Prof. Lock
| wood will deliver an address on Spiritual
ism vs. Superstition, and in the evening
tests in spirit reading, psychic demonstra- I
tions and improvised poems will be among
other things which will compose the pro
gram. Mrs. Spencer of Milwaukee, Dr.
Lyons of Boston and Mrs. Lilly will be in
Adjourned until 7 p. m.
AT TIIK EVENING SESSION.
Mrs. Cornelia Gardiner of Rochester, N.
T., was introduced, who opened with a
prayer to the '"eternal presence." She then
delivered quite an eloquent and effective
lecture. The question, she said, oftener
asked than any other is "Why do I live?"
with all the pain and suffering and bitter
disappointments if this world is all there is,
why in the evolution of events has it come
to pass that there is no eternity? She said
man claims a superior life to the beasts of
■ the field, and he has the right because
; he is infinitely superior intellectually, and
man having this intelligence and power to
reason, if this life ends all, if nothing be
yond, what does this life of toil and tribu
lation avail him? If this life is the sum
total of his existence then it appears to me
I there is nothing—that there is no recom
| pense for the struggle and the near ap
: proach of perfection which he has at
The speaker attacked liberalism as an or
ganization that stands ready to attack
spiritualists and cut their throats, and the I
press, and pulpit stands ready to " cry
"Amen"' to their efforts. She urged* or
ganization, but not a creedal organization,
which she stigmatized as dogmas aud su
perstition. She said that as soon as a
creedal clause is adopted the organization's
downfall will surely result. The orthodox
organizations have served humanity in the
past. She would not take from
them one jot of their credit.
But go back into historv and
i you will find men and women who will
say, I believe such things to be the true doc
trine, and then the thumb-screws are put
! upon them. To-day the only thing which
is hurled at spiritualists is "social ostra
! cism." She knew her remarks were radi
i cal, but she prophesied that the radicalism
i of to-day will bo the conservatism of the
j next decade, and also that the conservatism
j of to-day was radicalism of ten years ago.
j She said spiritualists should respect them
selves sufficient to respect their philosophy
I and then faithfully live it before the eyes
! of the world. She would not exert and
waste her brain force in attempts to prove
: spiritualism by the Bible, but the Bible
must be proven by spiritualism. "The
tables had been turned." here
is the minister who will • say
i that spirits did not visit Isaac
j and Jacob? There is not a passage in the
; Bible that does not hinge upon the principle
j of spirit return. Head the history of the
i angels visiting Abraham in his tents. He
' got some water and the angels washed
j their feet, and there is not a single medium
• to-day who can retail such a story as this.
I The people will give hundreds of dollars to
go to an opera house to listen to the alleged
expose of fraudulent mediums, while they
will not give a dollar to witness a genuine
SHE SAW SPIRITS.
Mrs. Spencer of Milwaukee made a short
address. She explained that she could go
through the audience, and see spirit friends
standing close beside the auditors. She
said man never dies. "We have hunted
for death and only found life. Life is
eternity; the same as matter, it has always
existed and always will. If you study
through the laws of nature, and study the
conditions of spiritualism you will at once
see that there is no death. What consola
tion can there be to the mother who stands
at the deathbed of her little child were she
to believe that there is no life beyond?"
She promised that this evening the Indian
girl that first took control of her organiza
: tion should tell the audience of. the spirits
of departed friends, that stand as untiring
guards over the material, who are ever
present through darkness and through sun
shine alike. She dismissed the audience
j with a prayer. To-day's session will begin
' at 10 o'clock a. m., when the delegates
| will relate their experiences.
THE DISTRICT COURT.
i The Appeal Cases Still Occupy Judge
The trial of the appeals from the awards
of the commissioners in the condemnation
: proceedings instituted by the St. Paul &
; Northern Pacific Railway company occu-
I pied another day before Judge Lochren.
The trial of the appeal of Fred D. Noren
berg was resumed in the morning and re
sulted in a verdict of 53,500, the award of
the commissioners appealed from being
I $-3,500. The appeal of George X. Hough
ton et al. from an award of 8400 was next
tried and the jury returned a verdict for
j $750. The appeals of John D. Blake and j
! Julia A. Blake from awards of 8500 for
land taken in block 42, East Side addition,
were tried jointly.. The jury fixed the dam
: ages at 31,200 in each case. Just before
adjournment a jury was impanelled to try
j the appeal of Zilpah P. Carlisle.
D. A. Secombe. attorney for the railroad
company, gave notice that proceedings
would be abandoned as to lots 1 and 2,
j Demman's addition. Only a portion of the
street in front of these lots was designed to
| be taken, and the commissioners awarded
! $200 damages. Charles Witt, the owner,
i appealed and the jury awarded him 250.
Mr. Secombe drily remarked: "We don't
think the public interests require
the taking of tnis land—we can move the
tracks four or five feet the other way." |
Although the verdicts of the jury have in- I
| creased the awards moterially in each case j
: so far, it is the general comment that the i
I railroad company is "playing inereat luck." !
j Mr. Secombe yesterday did a rather novel j
thing in court practice. The jury in ODe
of the cases contained several real estate '
THE ST. FAtTD DAILY GLOBE. SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 31, 1385.—TWELVE PAGES.
men, and Mr. Secombe had them called
from their seats to testify as witnesses.
Wilhelmina Schaeffer, aged 30 years,
seeks divorce from Henry Schaeffer, aged
41 years, to whom she was" married in 1ST0.
She alleges neglect, drunkenness, cruelty,
and finally desertion.
Attachments' wore yesterday issued
against Wilkes McDermott, the proprietor
of the St.'James hotel, upon claims of J. C.
Wonder & Co. for $70, and Max Adler
Co. for 556, ■,"■
Judge Young yesterday filed a decision
overruling a demurrer of the plaintiff to the
answer of the defendants in the suit of Har
rison S. Conner vs. Harriet C. Howe et al.
The action involves the title of lots in Car
son's addition worth $30,000.
In "the suit of Arthur X. Jordon vs. Mer
riman McCabe, Judge Young yesterday
filed a decision decreeing that the defend
ant be compelled to convey certain real
estate, for which property in Richfield
township was offered in exchange by the
plaintiff, together with the life interest of
Harriet McCabe iu the real estate, or $2,000,
the value of her interest, which is an undi
August Lofgren and Lizzie K. Palmgren,
Knudt Anderson and Signe Tweten, J. Os
car Kemney and Jessie L. Brewer, Charles
Hulbert and Bell Diem, Daniel M. Wanvig
and Anna Aas, A. J. Miller and Theo S.
Taurgrinsky, yesterday obtained marriage
There will be no special term to-day, as
the full bench will be engaged in hearing
the Northern Pacific condemnation suits.
THE 311'LVAHILL CASE.
The Trial of a $30,000 Damage Suit
Against a. Contractor.
A jury was impanneled in the district
court yesterday morning to try the suit of
Thomas Mulvahill against Contractor Burns
to recover $30,000 damages for injuries re
ceived from a sewer explosion last summer.
The appearance of the plaintiff sitting
beside his wife and little daughter—
less, his face searred and covered with
powder marks, his frame wasted from long
suffering—was sufficient to remove any
doubt as to the extent of the injuries he has
sustained. The question for the jury is
simply as to the responsibility of the con
tractor, whom it is claimed by his negli
gence and carelessness made it possible for
the accident to occur. The testimony upon
which this claim is based was
that given by Thomas Mulvahill
himself, who swore that Burns ordered
him back into the sewer when the blast
failed to explode and that he went to work
to remove the charge of powder from the
hole, and was so employed when the ex
plosion occured. W. A." Riley testified that
he was at work on the sewer and was the
first to reach Mulvahill and assist him out.
He said the fuse used by the contractor was
the lowest grade of cotton, liable to hang
fire; also that from his experience it was
not considered safe to use a common crow
bar for '-tamping." John Burns, the de
fendant, testified that when he used the
same fuse at the Falls of St. Anthony he
used a tin tube with it. Mrs. Mulvahill
testified that her husband's mind had evi
dently been shattered and that his memory
is defective, a state which was borne out
by the manner in which he gave
his testimony, Dr. J. E. Moore testified as
to tha nature of the injuries. E. T. Smith,
called as an expert, did not consider cotton
fuse as safe as other kinds and said he had
known it to hang fire an hour and three
quarters. John Hannah did not consider
cotton fuse good, and thought it liable to be
broken in tamping. R. H. Graham, a rail
road contractor, testified that he had used
thousands of yards of fuse and never per
mitted the use of anything but double ply.
He also Insisted upon the use of a grooved ;
The prosecution here rested, and E. M.
Wilson for the defense moved a dismissal
of the case, saying the plaintiff had failed
to show that there was a laek of ordinary
care or that there was carelessness in
not waiting a proper length of
time. The only thing which had
shown was that there may possibly have
be.en danger from using a particular kind
of fuse and tamping bar.
: C. H. . Bent on, for the prosecution, op
posed the motion. Before the invention of
safety lamps, he said, it was not culpable
negligence to send men down into mines
with lamps likely to occasion fire damp ex
plosions. Now that safety lamps have
been invented, it is recognized negligence
to use any other. So with the fuse that
Burns used. It was his duty to use a bet
ter fuse since it is in existence. The mas
ter's liability extends not only to what he
may happen to know about the danger in
which he places his servants, but what he
Judge Koon denied the motion to dismiss,
saying that he would grant the motion if
all there was to the case was that Bums
had provided certain fuse and tools and
set the man to work with them. The tes
timony shows that when five or six minutes
had elapsed after the time when the blast
should have exploded he ordered Mulvahill
back into the sewer. The jury should be
allowed to settle whether this was a prudent
time to wait.
"But Mulvahill went back off his own ac
cord." put in Mr. Wilson.
"Well, I don't know about that." an
swered the judge, "and I deny the mo
The taking of testimony lor the defense
Dr. Collins testified that he had attended
Mulvahill, and that his bills had been paid
by Burns; also that Mulvahill had said dur
ing his sickness that the accident resulted
from his own fault and not that of Burns.
John Burns, the defendant, was put upon
the stand and gave his version of the ex
plosion. He contradicted the witness,
Riley, claiming the latter did not assist
Mulvahill from the sewer after the explo
sion. He waited he thought a sufficient
time for the blast to explode and then went
into the sewer and poured water upon the
blast ' and then set Mulvahill to
digging it out. The cotton fuse, such as
was used, was produced in court, and this
Mr. Bums said was as reliable as any other.
He thought the powder and cotton would
burn nearly equally as fast, and that the
cotton would not hold fire. He essayed to
illustrate this by burning some of the fuse
in the grate in the court room. A piece
was cut so as to make a "break," but the
cotton held the fire and afterwards ignited
the powder, so the experiment was not
much of a success from the standpoint of
the defense. Adjournment was taken to
Bonny Scots of tbe Caledonia Club
Hold JRtfsrH Carnival.
To-night will be Halloween, the time
when lovesick lads and lassies may safely
and surely "try their fortures" and have
their future lords or ladies, as the case may
be, revealed to them by all sorts of weird
and uncanny devices; when witches,
gnomes and hobgoblins, released from the
spell which confines them roam the earth
at will, until the chimes of midnight an
nounce the presence of All Saint's day.
But as the anniversary occurs on Saturday,
it was generally celebrated last night,
: "taffy pollings" being the conventional
; method. The most interesting celebration
was, by all means, that of the Caledonia
club, at Curtiss hall. The canny Scots had
spent some time in preparation and the hall
was well filled to enjoy the results. Two
committees were in charge, as follows:
Executive, W. K. Hicks. Dr. Cockburn,
Matthew Jarvie, J. W. Murray and R. S.
Brown; reception. A. M. Clerihew, Hector
Baxter. Dr. Simpson, Rev. D. D. McLaurin,
Alick Millar, Matthew Jarvie and Byron
Sutherland. Nothing was omitted that
could in any way contribute to the comfort
and enjoyment of the large crowd in at
tendance. The following program was car
" Introductory Benefit of Socials,
Rev. D. D. McLaurin; Halloween, Robert
D. Brown: piano solo. Miss Virginia Reno;
song, "Farewell, My Native Home,"
Thomas Hastings; violin solo, composed
for the occasion, Carl V. Lachmund: reci
tation. The Tay Bridge Disaster, Miss Lou
Bactielder: address. Halloween and Witches,
Prof. Fairman; song, "Karl Strang." Miss
Lucy H. Williams; song, "Caledonians,
ane an' a'." Robert Jarvie; piano duet, Carl
Y. Lachmund and Miss Virginia Reno;
song, , "The Lost Chord," John Rutter;
piano solo, Miss Bernadette Dufresne.
• After the last number the party arose
and mingled in the hall, spending a few
moments in conversation before the sum
mons came from the banqueting hall. In
the adjoining room the tables had been
spread with everything tempting in the
line of edibles, and it was a merry, con- t
genial party that sat down to enjoy them.
During supper the floor in the music hall
had been cleared and Sidwell's band had
taken possession. A waltz struck up and
from that time until a reasonable hour this
morning the dancing continued without in
A \VHO\«; KIfiUTF.U,
And a Duma suit Satisfactorily
At the present term of the district court
Phil Hartmann began an action against Al
Schafer, claiming damages in the sum of
I $10,000 for slander. During the summer
I Schafer's summer garden in South Minne
| apolis was consumed by fire. The next '
: evening Schafer in an excited manner told |
a Glore reporter that Hartmann had con
fused the fire alarm, virtually accusing him
of being accessory to the fire. Both are
prominent Germans of the lower town and
I the affair created a great deal of comment
! and led to the slander suit Yesterday the '
; matter was compromised and the suit with
drawn, a satisfactory settlement having
: been reached. Friends of both parties came
j to the rescue and an understanding was ob
j tamed in short order. The following card
i explains itself:
i To the Editor of the Globe.
Sir: In your issue of Aug. 5,1535, appeared
I an article in reference to my fire in South
Minneapolis, which made me reflect on the
character of Mr. Philip Hitrtmann of this
city. While Mr. Hall, the reporter, gave an
entirely accurate account of what I said, I
now desire to say that in speaking as I did in
reference to turning in the alarm, I merely
repeated what had been told me, and the ex
citement of the moment betrayed me into at
tributing to Mr. Hartmann certain motives
which are entirely foreign to his well-known
character in Minneapolis.
When in the wrong I am always willing to
acknowledge it, and accordingly, in justice
not only to Mr. Hartmann, but to myself as
well, I take this occasion and this means of
remedying the wrong I have done him and of
retracting everything which I said in refer
ence to that affair which in any way rellected
on Mr. Hartmann's character as a man and a
gentleman. Very truly yours,
Minneapolis, Oct. 29,1885.
SASH AND ALL.
Jumped From a Second-Story Win
dow and Escaped.
"It must be a desperate man who will
jump from a second-story window, through
the sash and all." remarked Detective
Quinlan to a Globe reporter yesterday, as
the latter accepted a proffered Havana.
The reporter straightway made inquiry
into the case and the detective explained
that he had received a telegram from Fer
j gus Falls, asking him to arrest a man who
would call for baggage at the union depot
with certain specified checks. The detec
tive repaired to the depot and found an ex
pressman just in the act of asking for the
particular baggage. Mr. Quinlan instructed
the expressman to return and tell the man
; who had sent him that the baggage had not
yet arrived, and - the instruction \\ as ob
! served, the detective following close behind.
| By this means Quinlan located his man in
I the second story of the Wesley Neill block,
on Washington avenue, and, going to his
room in the rear of the block, the detective
found the man lying on a bed. He placed
the man under arrest, and then turned to
j address the lady, when his prisoner sprang
from the bed and darted across the room,
j jumping through the window to the ground
! in the rear of the block, carrying the sash
i with him. Notwithstanding it was a big
| fall, the man quickly gathered himself, and
ran around to First avenue south as though
uninjured. The detective hurried to the street
just in time to see him turning the corner
around Jake Barge's. A motor train stood
there just about to depart, and the man be
came lost in the crowd and escaped. His
name is Gibson, but the telegram failed to
state what he was wanted for further than
it was grand larceny.
A NOBLE HOKK
By the Georire W. Morgan Post to
Believe Distressed Veterans.
The open meeting of the George N. Mor
gan post, G. A. R., for the consideration
of relief work, held last evening, was
well attended and the entertainment pro
vided was very enjoyable. The following
literary and musical program was carried
Vocal Solo Miss Emma Dollemyer
—'-Bivouac of the Dead"..Miss Howe
Recitation— "Jenniel's Ride" ..Miss McClurg
Recitation—"The Hero"..Miss Nellie Palmer
Whistling Solo : Dr. Pratt
Accompanied by Miss Emma Wood
on the piano.
Commander Roberts read a circular which
had been sent out calling for subscriptions
to be expended in relieving distress among
unfortunate ex-soldiers. He stated that
he had received 103 responses and
about fifty letters, a number of
which he read. Col. C. W.
Johnson made some interesting
remarks upon Grand Army relies work.
Rev. Dr. Tuttle fyllowed with some re
marks upon the benefits of organization in
relief work. J. C. Dabbin also made an
interesting address. H. W. Brayie made a
detailed a statement, in which he showed
that $750 had been expended by the post
and 5:200 by the Women's Relief corps dur
ing the year; also that as surgeon and
chairman of the relirf committee he has
made 500 visits and secured employment
for seventy-five comrades and members of
. At the conclusion of the addresses supper
was served by the laeies, followed by a
dance after the tables were cleaned away.
Another Tbief Held by Detective
"Detective Hankinson has sent another
thief to the grand jury to investigate." were
the words of a prominent attorney, who has
considerable municipal court practice. The
robbery for which the man was held
was published in the Globe yesterday.
Leander Taiwalar, a Finlander, fell asleep
on a lounge in V. P. Newman's boarding
house, No. 508 North Fourth street, and
when he awoke he found he had
been robbed of $69.83 and a
silver watch. John Usko, another Fin
lander, was known to have been in the room
meauwhile, and suspicion naturally fell
upon him. He was charged with having
been a thief in the old country and also
with perpetrating many crooked deeds since
his advent here. Officer Brudigan's atten
tion was called to the fact and Usko was
arrested. Searching him only 53 was found,
and he was fined for drunkenness. As
soon as he was released Detective Hankin
son interested himself in the case. He had
no particular clue after the dismissal, but
he worked the case "for all there was in it.
and in the afternoon rounded Usko up
again and had him bound over, and after
others had failed. The watch was recov
ered but the money had been planted. An
other watch which Usko had pawned was
Last evening at precisely 7 o'clock Charles
"Moth and Thomas Shields called at the
Globe office in accordance with the chal
lenge issued by Mr. Moth, to wrestle for
SIOO a side in. a private room before the
departure of Mr. Moth for Wisconsin this
afternoon. Mr. Shields stated that it would
be impossible for him to wrestle in the
! afternoon owing to his duties. Again, he
did not wish to wrestle =in private. Mr.
Moth then offered to meet Mr. Shields in a
mixed wrestling match on the evening of
i Friday of next week and it was quickly ar
| ranged. The match is to be one fall Gkcco
| Roman, one fall catch-as-catch-ean and one
j fall Scotch style.
The Journal Change.
The last number of the Evening Journal
under the administration of the Messrs.
Nimocks will appear this afternoon, after
\ which the paper will pass into the hands of
i a syndicate composed of Messrs. A. J.
Blethen, W. E. Haskell, Harry W. Haw
ley and Ed J. Atterbury, the first two gen-'
tlemen named holding a controlling interest.
Of the owners only Atterbury and Hawley
will appear on the staff of the paper. The'
present quarters will ■be vacated and the
paper will be issued from the Tribune
! office, the composition done in the Tribune
! news-room -and- the paper printed in the
I Tribune press-room. Mr.;' Atterbury will
reign supreme in the business oftice and Mr.
D. Blakely lias been engaged as chief edi
torial writer. John S. McLairi, formerly
night editor of the Kansas City Journal,
has been engaged for six months as man
aging editor and Harry Ilawley will be city
editor. Charley Harris will do the local
feature work and Whitney-Van Norman,
George Jones and Frank Xhnocks will hold
down the reportorial work.
The Expositiou Meeting.
To-day will occur the election of twenty
five directors of the Minneapolis Industrial
Exposition to serve for one year. The polls
will be open at the rooms of the Jobbers
association. Bridge Square, from a a. m.
to 7;30 p. m., and each subscriber is entitled
to as many votes for each director as he has
taken shares of stock. The coirinittee of j
thirteen has nominated twenty-five men, j
but every stockholder is at liberty to vote i
for whom he may see lit. This evening a
general meeting of the stockholders will be
held at Market hall, where the result of the
election will be declared, and such other
business transacted as may present itself.
Every subscriber is expected to be present.
At a meeting of the original committee of
twenty-one held yesterday, all preliminary
business was closed up, and the board to be |
elected to-day will take a fresh and new
About 5 o'clock last evening a pleasant
little episode took place at the shops of the
motor line, at Lake Calhoun. ' Taylor W.
Heintzelmaa for a long time has been mas
ter mechanic of the road, but on Monday
goes to the Minnesota & Northwestern to
take the same position. He is very popular
with every employe of the company, and
they determined to give expression to their
liking in some material way. Accordingly,
they enticed Heintzelman from the office
while they placed in it a handsome silver
water service and a magnificent velvet chair.
When he returned and found the office filled
with the men, William Tweedie, who will
succeed him. stepped out and neatly pre
sented him with the souvenirs. He was so
surprised and overcome that for a moment
he leaned against the wall dazed, but re
covered sufficiently to thank the donors in
The First Oanz Concert.
The first Danz concert of the season will
be given next Sunday afternoon at Turner
hall. The orchestra will be under the direc
tion of Prof. Frank Danz, Jr., and the pro
gram will be as follows:
Wedding March Mendelssohn
Overture, "Oberon" Weber
Scherzo, "Midsummer Night Dream,"
■■"_-: ;■■=--"-: Intermission.
Overture, "Mignou" A. Thomas
I a The Spring E. Grieg
( b Gavotte Thomas
String 1 Orchestra.
Ballet, Music from the Opera "Da- -
March "Madam Piper" W. Morse
In Bethany Home.
Christina Sansburn, the young Swede
girll who gave premature birth to twins on
Thursday, and who was driven delirious
by the pain she suffered and jumped from
the window of a second story to the side
walk, as reported exclusively in the Globe
yesterday morning, was yesterday removed
from St. Barnabas hospital to the Bethany
home. Dr. Van Cleve, who is , attending
her, states that he considers her out of
danger. The theory that she is the victim
of an abortion still obtains.
To-night will be Hallowe'en.
Ole Wahl paid a fine of 55 yesterday for
Inspector Pardee issued only one build
ing permit yesterday and that was for but
J. Subkosky and A. Slosfkoski were ar
raigned yesterday for assault and battery
and their cases were continued until Nov. 6.
The clearing house.Jhaving sufferedin the
way of belittling reports for its foolishness
in suppressing the figures, has decided to
give them out hereafter.
"The Willow Copse" will end its engage
ment at the Grand with to-day's matinee
and evening performance. Tony Hart and
wife in '"Buttons" will fill the first three
days of next week.
Sheriff Hugh Wilson arrived in Minne
apolis yesterday from Waseca in charge of
Frank Martin, who is beinc taken to Still
water to serve a year's sentence for cutting
a man named Shepard, June 18 last He
severed the man's nose.
Somebody in Chicago is quoted as saying
Mr. C. A. Pillsbury said there was no truth
in the report of 1.900 cars of wheat side
tracked here, and that 800 was the maxi
mum number. The Chicago Tribune is ev
idently romancing a little.
Mrs. Gen. Hatch, secretary of the board
of directors of the Home for Children and
Aged Women, has addressed a letter to Col.
John T. West, thanking him in fitting lan
guage for his courtesy in donating every
thing to the charity bail on Wednesday.
The bill announced for the museum next
week embraces a new invoice of stage curi
osities, the principal attraction being Ar
line Vernona, the electric wonder, called
the human match. The Wyandotte trip
lets, Madame Myers, the cattle family,
Grizzly Williams with his trained bears,
and other curiosities, will be seen in Curi
osity hall. On the stage J. W. Me An
drews' famons Watermelon combination,
consisting of fourteen specialists, will hold
Miss Lillian E. Stoddard was last night
to have given a recital of French songs at
Dyer Bros.'music Darlors, under the aus
pices of the Northwestern Conservatory of
Music. A good audience assembled only
to hear the announcement that Miss Stod
dard is too ill to sing. Prof. A. W. Porter
sang several selections and Mrs. U. W.
Gleason gave two piano solos, so that those
who attended were well repaid for their
visit. The program for Miss Stoddard will
be given next week.
Minneapolis Real Estate.
Deeds were yesterday filed with the register
of deeds as follows:
Lt 7, blk32, Minneapolis; E W Berriek
to T E Hushes $13,200
Lt3 1 and 5, bit 5, Summit Park add; G
A Richardson to E A O'Brien 1,600
Lts 9 and 10. blk 1, Higman, Ridjreway
& Co. add; C A Brown to J A Ridge
Lts 9 and 10, blk 1, Higman, Ridgeway
& Co. 's add; J A Ridge way to Frank
Part of lt 7, blk 32, Wilson, Bell & Wag-'
ner's add; Henry Hutchins toWG
W V. of lt 37, Cornell's rearr of blk 1,
Cornell' 3 add; B L Taylor toHH
Part of It 10, blk 2; s%of lt 10, blk 6:
lot 4, blk 12; ny 2 of lt 9, blkl2;Hß
Beard to William F Lewis 3,768
Part of Its 3 and i, blk 27; Sarah Patch
to A F Kelly 1,000
Lts 4, 5. 14 and 15, blk 1, Its 4, 5. 14 and
15, blk 2, Park Grove add; H C Wil
son to Susan A Wilson c 2.000
Part of Its 2 and 3, bik 3, South Minne
apolis add; Zacharias Anderson to W
H Knowles 2,200
; Lts 16 and 17, blk 1. Park add; Frank
; Crowell to Elizabeth S Van Anda 1,050
Part of lt 3. blk 3, South Minneapolis
add: W E Widger to W H Knowles... 2,000
Lt 10. blk 1, Carr's 2d add; A H Potter
to Schuyler Colfax 4,500
Eighteen miscellaneous deeds, the con
siderations of which are less than
1,000 .- 6,245
Total number of deeds, 31 value $48,533
A Child's Pretty Thought.
Seven-year-old Julie (thoughtfully)—"Do
you know, mamma, what makes the trees
. Mother—'"lt is only the breeze, dearie."
"Oh, no. mamma, that's not it."
"Not the breeze?"'
'I "No, mamma. It's because the trees are
lonesome for the birds to come home." —
The dairymen are making a better quality
of cheese and the low price has greatly stim
ulated home consumption. These two
things combined will in time build up a
home demand that will be worth more to
the cheese-maker than any foreign market.
Bi^ Invoices of Cold Weather Clothing, Furnish-
I " ing Goods, Hats, Caps, Fur Coats, Robes,
I ITS Blankets, Macidnaws are closed out and new
H *■* ones come in every week, at the Big Boston,
Minneapolis, corner of Washington and Second ave
nues south. Everything is humming, as we are offer
ing immense bargains in all the above lines. Don't fail
to look us over if you want guaranteed goods at prices
that defy competition. We still give the famous Wa
terbury Watch with every sale of a Suit 'or Overcoat
that sells for $12 and over. Those that cannot visit
us send for our new Price List.
| __. AMUSEMENTS.
219, 221, 223 First Avenue South.
W. W. Brown : Manager
James Wheeler, Business and Stage Manager
WEEK OF OCT. 23, 1885.
Peltier & Allen, Gerry Sisters, Christie &
Kirkwood, The Dutch Mendels, Nellie Woods,
Minnie M"ay Thompson, Josie DeArsey, Celia
Herd, James Wheeler.
The cnf ertainment to conclude with
Too Many to Pay.
RESTAURANT " 205 NICOLLET
POWELL & McLEXXAX, Proprietors.
Five-course dinner, 35c; 1- to 2p. m. Open
from 6 till midnight.
Wholesale and Retail
113 South Washington Avenue.
Finest Imported and Domestic Cigars and
Imported Liquors of All Kinds.
The Best Grades of Goods a
This magnificent FIRE PROOF HOTEL was
•pen to the traveling public in July last. It
has every convenience known to modern hotels
ISO chambers with bath.
Poor Elevators, Electric Lights, Etc.
Table and attendance unsurpassed, and
rates as low as any first-class hotel in the
United States. $3 per day and upwards so
lording to location of reoms.
JOHN T. WEST, Proprietor.
Chas. W. Shepherd, Manager.
Notice to Contractors.
Post Office Department, )
Washington, D. C, Sept. 15, 18S3. S
Proposals will bo received at the contract
office of this department, until four p. m, of
January 2, ISSfi, for carrying- the mails of the
United States upon the routes, and according j
to the schedules of arrivals and departures !
specified by the department, in the state of i
Minnesota, ! including mail messenger, mail [
station "and transfer service in the city of
Saint Paul, from July 1, 18S8, to June 30.1837.
Lists of routes, with schedules of arrivals
and departures, instructions to bidders, with
forms for contracts and bonds, and all other I
necessary information, will- be furnished upon j
application to the Second Assistant Postmas- i
WILLIAM F. YILAS,
003-6w-sat Postmaster General.
Sewer on Wacouta Street.
Office of the Board of Public Work?, ?
Cur of St. Paul, Minn., Oct. SO, 1885. i
Sealed bids will be received by the Board of •
Public Works in and for the corporation of the |
City of St. Paul. Minnesota, at their.>ifliee in !
said city, until 12 m. on the "ft day of Xov-:;n- .
ber, A. D. ISBS, for the construction of a
sewer on Waeouta street, from Thin! (3rd)
street to Fourth (4th) street, in said' city, to- I
gether with the necessary cstchbasins and j
manholes, according- to plans and specifica
tions on file in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties in a
I sum of at least twenty (20) per cent, of the
i gross amount bid must accompany each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to reject,
any or all 'ids.
JOHN F. HOYT. Presidentpro tern.
R. L. Gorman, Clerk Board of Public Works. i
294-304 - • ,
Engine For Sale.
A 20-horse-power engine, in strictly flrat
class order, is for sale at a bargain. Apply
to Robert Sigeu Franklin Machine Works,
cor. Sixth an<2Cedar streets. St. Paul. 2a5-<iS
A. positive cure for Old Ulcers and bores of every i
name and description, no matter how many years
landing. Thin is tlis lieavy artillery of saivea for ;
Sores of longstanding. •* j<\ *, - i
Cures also Chilblains. frsJJjfit :
Barns, Cuts, Felons, A^JyT/t/f///^^
Scalds, Frost Bites &c. /fy.l/*±SflA£lis^\ \
Ail genuine bears the^/ Drn^ist&CnenueS.
following sign? tur?" sXo PAI'C'AiIJJX.
CONTRACT WORK. I
Grading and Guttering Alice Street.
Office of ths Boari> of Public Works, )
Crrr of St. Paul, Minn., Oct. 19,1835. j
Sealed bids will be received by the Board of ;
Public Works in and for the corporation of i
the City of St. Paul, Minnesota, at their office ;
in said city, until 12 m.. on the 2d day of
! November, A. D. 1885, for grading and srut- I
terinsr Alice street, from Ohio street to Chero- }
kee Avenue and around Alice park, in said j
city, according to plans §nd specifications
on file in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (») - sureties in a
sum of at least twenty (20) per cent, of the
gross amount bid must accompany each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to reject
any or all bids.
WILLIAM BARRETT, President.
R. L. Gorman, Clerk Board of Public Works.
they know all about Mustang Lin
iment. Few do. Not to know is
not to have.
OTATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF RAMSEY
*~J —ss. In District Court.
In the matter oJ the assignment of Thomas W.
McAuley, as sole surviving partner of John F.
Mclntosh & Co., or otherwise,'to O. M. Metcalf.
And now on the application of said O. M. Met
calf, assignee, to set a time to hear his appli
cation for a final discharge herein a.-- such assignee
and for instruction as to what creditors are en
titled to share in said estate. It is ordered that
said application for a final discharge of said
assignee herein, and for settlement of and allow
ance of his account, and for the making of a final
dividend herein, be heard before this court at
a special term thereof to be held at the court
house, in St. Paul, in said county and state, on
Saturday, the 21st day of November, A. I)., 1S85;
at 10 o'clock a. m., or as soon thereafter as counsel
can be heard, and that notice of such applica
tion be served on all the creditors of said estate,
and on said Thomas W. McAuley by depositing in
the postoffice at St. Paul, in said county, at least
fifteen days before the return day of this order,
a copy of this order, postage prepaid, and directed
to each of said creditors of said insolvent
Ordered, further, that any of said creditors who
to not prove their claims and file releases against
-.'.id estate, on or before said 21st day of Novem
ber, 1885, shall be debarred from, sharing in the
iividend of said estate.
Ordered, further, that notice be given by pub
lishing this order in the St. Paul Daily Globe, a
newspaper printed and published in said St. Paul,
me in each week for three successive weeks, the
last publication to be not more than three weeks
before the said day of hearing.
Oct. 22, 1885. oct23-3wfr
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF KAM-
O sey—ss. In Probate Court, special term, Oct.
In the matter of the estate of John Rank,
On reading and filing the petition of Herman
J. Bank, administraor of the estate of John
Hank, deceased, representing among other
things that he has fully administered said estate,
and praying that a time and place be fixed for ex
amining and allowing his account of administra
tion, and for the assignment of the residue of said
estate to the persona entitled thereto bylaw.
It is ordered that said account be examined and
petition heard, by the judge of this court, on
Monday, the lGth day of November, a. d. 1385, at
ten o'clock a. m., at the probate office in St. Paul,
in said county.
And it is further ordered that notice thereof be
given to all persons interested, by publishing a
copy of this order for three successive weeks prior
to said day of hearing, in the Paint Paul Daily;
Globe, a newspaper printed and published at bt.
Paul, in said county.
By the Court,
WM. B. MoGRORTY.
L 1" s-l Judge of Probate.
Attest: Frank Kot;i:rt, Jr., Clerk. Oct 21 4w sat
Sale of State Lands.
State of Minnesota, )
Land Office, St. Paul, Sept. 21, 18S5. f
Notice is hereby given that the auditors of the
counties of Aitkin, Anoka. Blue Earth, Brown,
Carver, Cass, Chisago, Crow Wing, Dakota, Dodge,
Douglas, Fillmore, Kreeborn. Goodhue, Hennepin,
Houston, Isanti. Ita^ea. Kanabec. Le Sueur.
McLeod, Meeker. Mcwer, Nicollet, Olmsted, Pine,
Pipestone, Rice, Hock, Scott, -herburne, Siblev,
Steele, Wabasha, Wa.eca, Washington, Winona
and Wright will offer at public rale the school,
agricultural college, university and internal im
provement lands appraised and unsold, or thai
may have been sold and become forfeited by rea
son of failure to pay interest for two or more
years in their respective counties, on Friday,
Nov. 6, 18S5, at 10 o'clock a. m.
lists of the lands to be offered in each countj
will be forwarded to the county auditor at least
ten days prior to the date of sale.
TERMS OP SALE.
Fifteen per cent, of the purchase money and in
terest at the rate of 5 per cent, per annum on th«
balance, from the day of sale to the Ist day ol
June, ISST, will be required on the day of sale. Op
timber lands an amount equal to the value of th«
timber will be required in addition to the 15 pei
cent. Interest on the unpaid purchase money at
the rate of 5 per cent, per annum in advance be
comes f due on the Ist day of June, or within sij
days thereafter, in each year.
Upon a failure to pay interest when due, the
lands revert to the state without further notice or
process, and will again be offered at public sale,
unless the amount of interest due is previously
paid, with penalty at the rate of 12 per cent, per
annum. No lands can be sold at less than the ap
praisal, which cannot be less than*s per a.re.
W. W. HRADEN. .
Commissioner of the State Land Office.
QTATE OF MINNESOTA COUNTY OF KAMSEY
k^ —ob. In Probate Court, special term, Oct. 9
In the matter of the guardianship of Richard J.
Browne, Jr., minor.
On reading and filing the petition of Richard J.
Browne, Jr., representing among ether things
that he is a minor of over the age of fourteen
years, and residing in the county of Washington,
state of Kentucky, and is one of the heirs at law
of William Browne, lute of said county of Wash
ington, Kentucky, and as "such interested in the
west half of the southeast,quarter of the south
west quarter of section' twenty-five, township
twenty-nine, range twenty-two, situated in said
county of Ramsey, state of Minnesota, and pray
ing that William Louis Kelly of said county of
Ramsey, or some other suitable person, may be
appointed his gurdian.
It is ordered, that said petition be heard before
the j'ltlse of this court, on Monday, the 2d day of
November. a. p., 1885, at ten o'clock a. m., at the
Probate office, in Saint Paul, in said county.
Ordered further, that notice thereof be given to
the next of kin of said ward, and to all persons in
teracted by publishing a copy of this order for
three successive weeks, once in each week, in the
St. Paul Daily Globe, a newspaper printed and
published at Saint Paul, in said county.
By the Court,
[*-• S.] WM. B. McGRORTY,
Judge of Probate.
Attest: Frank Robert, Jr.. Clerk. ocKMw-sat
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF RAMSEY
O —ss. District Court, Second Judicial District.
Maggie Purman against Mack S. Purman.
The State of Minnesota to the above named de
You are hereby summoned and required to an
swer the complaint of the plaintiff in the above
entited action, which said complaint is hereto at
tachd and made part hereof and to serve a copy
of your answer to said complaint on the subscriber,
at his office, in the city of Saint Paul, room 34,
t;ilfillan block, corner of Fourth and Jackson
streets, in the county of Ramsey, within thirty
days after the service of this summons upon you,
exclusive of the day of such service; and, if you
fail to answer the said complaint within the time
aforesaid, the plaintiff in this action will apply to
tli ! court lor the relief demanded therein together
with the costs and disbursements herein.
H. H. HERBST,
Plaintiff's Attorney, St. Paul, Minn.
STATE OF MINNESOTA COUNTY OF RAM
The State of Minnesota to 11. J. Bradfield, de
You are hereby summoned to be and appear bo
fore the undersigned, one of the justices of the
peace in and for said county, on the 14th day ol
November, 1885, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon,at my
office in the city of St. Paul, in said county, to
answer to A. M. Bartlett. in a civil action.
Should you fail to appear at the time and place
aforesaid, judgment will be rendered against you
upon the evidence adduced by said A. M. Bart
lett for such sum as he shall "show himself en
Given under my hand this 15th day of October,
A. D. 1&80.
F. C. BURGESS,
octl7-3w-3at Justice of the Peace.
Notice is hereby given that by virtue of an or
der of license issued and granted unto the un
dersigned Administrator by the Probate Court of
Ramsey County, Minnesota, on the 16th day of
October, a. D. 1555.1 will sell the north two-thirds
(9£) of the south half (%) of lots one and two
(1 and 2), in block eight (6). of Bazille & Guerin's
addition to Saint Paul, in the County of Ramsey,
State of Minnesota, fronting fifty (50) feet on the
west side of Wabasha street by one hundred (100)
feet deep, together with the improvements
thereon, on the premises, on the 9th day of No
vember, A. D. 1885, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon,
to the highest bidder. Terms will be made known
at time and place of sale. -
St. Paul, Oct. 16, 1885.
GEORGE W. FREEMAN,
Administrator of the Estate of Frank Breuer
deceased. oct 17-tw-sat
fi DR. ROY,
As*?* SPECIALI3T FOB
vyScalarrli, BroncMtis, Asthma
And all lung and threat diseases. Cure by the
Pneuoaieter in connection with medicine. The
Pneuemcter carries the medical properties direct
to the seat of th« disease. During my experience of
lire years this treatment bus proven its superi
ority overall other*, and has never failed to ef
fect a cure. The following ara a few of many
PQtQT>T»h **• y°*rs* standing: cure in 5H months.
llQldliilMrs. F. Sousie, 613 Marshall St., Miu
PQ+nTrnVi 10 years' standing; cure in 2 months,
lull 11 Mrs. E. K. Jennie, Crookston, Minn.
PotOPT'h S year,' standing; cure in 2 months.
lull 11 Miss Adele Cyrier, 258 Ortman. Min
BroncHitls and P'-tUTTh SBTeral years-stand
ililluUllW dlltt U»ldiillißg:curein4moaths.
Mrs.Lamina 801duc.1605 Marshall St.Minneapolis..
AothiTlQ Several years' standing: cure in >
tlSlllllid months. Ed Brislon. Crookgton. Mla«.:
Call or address Dr.Roy,4oo Cedar .Minneapolis.