MILL CITY MATTERS.
Detectives Quinlan and King
Convicted of Compound
ing' a Crime.
They Must Spend Three
Months in Jail and Pay
Another Meeting of the Girl
Strikers—The Pence Opera
Date of the Democratic Con
vention—A Woman Killed
hy an Elevator.
Quinlan and King Convicted and
Col well Held for Perjury.
There was a buzz of excitement about
the city last evening when it was an
nounced that Quinlan and King.the late
detective firm, had been convicted of
compounding a crime and sentenced to
pay a fine of $250 each and serve a term
of three months in the county jail.
The particulars of the case are
generally known as these: The de
tectives were employed by the county
to ferret out unlicensed saloons, and as
the result quite a number of indictments
were returned against saloonkeepers
throughout the county; but when their
trials came on most of the cases were
dismissed for want of evidence, it
appearing that the agents of the detect
ives had "mixed up" their notes and
could not make the matter correspond
to the man. County Attorney Davis
was very wroth over it and got satisfac
tion when Quinlan and King were in
dicted for compounding a crime. It
seems that the feeling between these de
tectives and the city police over the old
monkey wrench case was at the bottom
of the discovery, and that Capt. Mike
Hoy and Supt. Heim were largely In
strumental in working up the testimony
which resulted in yesterday's convic
tion. The case chosen is that of a man
named Beiswinger, a saloonkeeper at
Hassan, who was indicted on
evidence furnished the grand jury
by Jack Colwell. one of Quin
lan _ King's detectives, but who
told in the trial that he had no evidence
against the accused. The state devel
oped the fact that Quinlan and King
met Beiswinger at the Bodega saloon
and offered to arrange the mix of evi
dence for (100. Beiswinger borrowed
some of the amount from Jack Walker
and pai lit over. When the investiga
tion began, a receipt was fixed up as
though Beiswinger had paid the $100 to
John T. Byrnes for legal services and
he was told to so state to the grand jury.
" This all came out in the trial of tlie
Case yesterday, which was full of inter
est, not to say sensation. Jack Colwell
was put on the stand and virtually ad
mitted having told a story to the grand
jury and then denied all knowledge
of it on the witness stand. County Attor
ney Davis, black as a thunder cloud, de
manded a bench warrant for his arrest
as a self-confessed perjurer. Judge
Holhns, the attorney for the defense,
attempted to interpolate an objection,
but was crushed by Judge Hicks, who
refused to hear him. and ordered Col
well taken into custody. He was re
leased later upon furnishing bonds to
the extent of $1,000.
Quinlan ami King both testified for
the defense and both denied all knowl
edge of the affair. The former said all
business was done through his book
keeper, and he knew nothing person
ally. King admitted having gone with
Colwell to the Bodego, bnt said he had
told the county attorney repeatedly
there was a mistake, and the man could
not be convicted.
"That was not until he had been ar
raigned, was it?"
At this point a curious scene oc
.nrred. JudgeHollins placed the county
attorney on the stand, and wanted to
know it he was present in the grand
jury room when Quinlan and King were
indicted. Davis refused to answer, on
the ground that he was a public officer,
Hollins appealed to the court and Judge
Hicks acknowledged himself puz
zled, but finally he said he
would give the defense the
benefit of the doubt and order
the witness to answer. Davis de
clined and Hollins wanted him punished
for contempt. Once more the court was
puzzled how to act, when a happy
thought dawned, lie happened to see a
member of that grand jury in the court
room and immediately ruled that Davis
need not answer, as a more competent
witness was present. Assistant Jamison
was then called and the scene was re
peated. It was evidently the intention
of the defense to show up by what testi
mony the indictment had been secured.
In rebuttal, Beiswenger was recalled
and identified a receipt handed him,
which was as follows:
Minneapolis, .linn., Oct. 20, 1887.—Re
ceived from G. Bei-wenger to sum of one
hundred dollar*. ($100), for which I agree to
defend the said Beiswenger and William
Bomgaard on two indictments for selling
liquor without license. John T. Byrnes,
This, he said, was given him in Feb
ruary, ISSB, though dated October, 1887.
It was given him in Byrnes' office, with
instructions to tell the grand jury he
paid the money as attorney fees, but he
had gone before that body and told the
This ended the testimony, and Hie
ease was argued and submitted. A
verdict of guilty was returned, and the
court imposed a fine of $250 and a term
of three months' imprisonment, with
six months longer if the tine was not
paid. A stay of thirty days was ob
tained, and the defendants gave bond
in the sum of $3,000 each.
A BOYCOTT IMMINENT.
The Striking Machine Girls Will
Make But One More Effort.
It rained very hard yesterday after
noon, but, nevertheless, the striking
machine girls who recently left the em
ployment of Shot well, Clerihew & Loth
man were present at the meeting held
at the hall, 250 First avenue south, to
canvass the situation. The committee
reported that the firm had given no sign
of making any concessions, and had
not shown a disposition to even arbi
trate the difficulties. Lists showing the
wages paid at similar establishments in
St. Paul and Minneapolis were exam
ined, with which the wages the girls ask
for generally conform. It was agreed
that one more effort, and the las .should
be made to induce the firm to arbitrate,
and to this end the committee was in
structed to visit the firm Friday and
make one more offer. The result is
to be reported at a meeting to be held
Saturday afternoon. In the event of
the firm's refusal to come to time, or at
least show an inclination to adjust mat
ters upon some equitable basis, the
strike will begin in earnest and the labor
organizations and societies which have
proffered aid will be called upon. The
result will in all probability be an or
ganized boycott against the firm's goods
both in the city and wherever sold, ex
tending to dealers and people who use
them. The girls say they are in a con
dition to withstand a long siege. One
hundred have homes they can go to.
Over fifty can get work immediately and
only thirty stand in need of aid, and
these can be easily provided for. Al
though there are funds already on hand,
there have been but few applications for
held so far.
After Saturday's meeting, if the firm
does not yield, meetings will be held
evenings Instead of afternoons, so as
not to interfere with the girls who ob
Gov. Swineford, of Alaska, is in the
city and was last evening entertained at
the West hotel by Mayor Ames, C. M.
- ootc and others. He will visit the
soldiers' home this afternoon in com
pany with Mayor Ames, leaving for
Alaska in the evening.
ONE THEATER LESS.
The Pence Succumbs to the Pres
sure — Dramatic Notes. .YY*
The lights were out in Pence opera
house last nighty and it developed that
this well known place of amusement
had been quietly closed. It had been
surmised for some time that this would
occur before the grass was green, but
the attendance has been so light luring
the past few weeks that the demise at
tracted but little attention. Members
of the stock company have been short
on salaries, for some time, and are con
In spite of the rain the People's
theater was filled nearly to its full ca
pacityjlast evening. when' "l _nafore"was
given a most pleasing production. The
members of the company are constantly
improving in their several parts, and
the audience was very enthusiastic
•'She" will be in Minneapolis for
three nights, following Robert Mantell
at the ('rand. "She" is a spectacle, tin
story taken from the romance of the
"The Bunch of Keys" opens at the
Grand to-night. The farce will be pre
sented with the original cast, and new
specialties will be introduced.
Manager Sterling wishes the report
corrected that he is in any way inter
ested in the projected summer garden
at Lake Calhoun.
The sale of seats for Robert Mantell's
engagement opens Friday at the Grand
The Convention on May 12 and
Primaries on May 9.
The Democratic county committee is
not quite ready to make its formal call
for the convention, as some of the pre
cinct inspectors have not been ap
pointed. The date originally agreed
upon for the convention was May 3,
which will be to-morrow, but it has
necessarily been postponed, and will
now be held on Saturday, May 12. at
noon. The primaries will be held on
the evening of May 9, Wednesday, and
it is the intention to rigidly observe the
new law. The call wiil be issued in a
day or two and will contain all neces
sary and desirable information.
The call for the convention and
primaries is published in another col
umn. Every voter should read and
post himself, and inspectors should take
notice and govern themselves accord
FELL TO HER DEATH.
Fatal Result of Trying to Run a
The second elevator accident at the
West hotel occurred yesterday noon,
when Miss May Olson, one of the kitch
en girls, lost her life by falling down
an elevator shaft. A few minutes be
fore 12 o'clock Mary was down in the
storeroom talking with the steward. In
her hurry to get back to the
kitchen she got into the freight ele
vator, which stood open. The elevator
man was not present and the girl at
tempted to run the elevator herself.
She got it started all right, but when
she came to the second floor, on which
is the kitchen, she. tried to stop it, but
could not. The girl then became
frightened, and, as the elevator passed
the door, threw it open and attempted
to jump out. in some way the dress
became 'caught, and as she jumped she
was pulled back under the elevator,
and fell heavily to the ground floor,
some thirty feet below. Those who
heard the fall rushed to the elevator
shaft, and found the woman uncon
scious, with blood streaming from her
mouth and nose. She was picked up,
but died inside of five minutes. The
body was taken to Connolly's morgue,
where an inquest will be held this morn
ing at 10:30. As the body lay in the
morgue, the only bruises that could be
found, outside of a broken jaw, were
four slight ones on her right leg. No
bones were broken.
Mary Olson came from Sweden,
where her parents reside, about a year
ago. She was twenty-four years of aire,
and a remarkably well formed girl. No
blame can attach to the management of
the West or to the elevator for her
death, as on the elevator is a big notice
forbidding any one from riding on it,
: and stating in large letters that the ele
vator is for freight alone, aud not for
passengers under any circumstances.
Several Rampant Discussions—-
The Algonquin braves had an old
time pow-wow at the wigwam Tuesday
night, and the pipe of peace, though it
gracefully passed about at times, was
occasionally shelved and the hatchet
dug up. Most of the warlike talk was
over the report of the committee to ar
range for the excursion to St. Louis.
The committee really had nothing yet
to report and wanted more time, but
several charges were preferred against
it. Joe Jepson claimed to have inside
facts and charged that certain members
of the committee had received passes
for themselves for recommending the
Burlington road. He was opposed to the
Burlington on general principles, be
cause it outraged organized labor. This
brought on a discussion of the labor
vote in politics, in the course of which
John R. Everhard said he was sick of
the labor vote. The Democrats had al
ways done as requested by this vote,
which had deserted them on election
day. He cited the aldermanic contest
in the Fifth ward, last spring, as a glar
The committee which was to investi
gate the office of Engineer Rinker failed
to report, and it was finally agreed to
compromise the matter by recommend
ing council to adopt the Kerr sewer or
This was the time for the nomination
of club officers for the ensuing year. A.
T. Ankeny and J. W. Lawrence" were
named for president, but the former de
clined and the latter will be chosen by
acclamation. For vice president, P. B.
Winston., Randolph Burgess and
William McArdle were nominated, but
Burgess declined. F. G. Holbrook de
clined to be named as a candidate for
secretary, and C. A. Cornman and C. L.
Locke were entered. Dick Heinrich
and A. 1). Smith were named for trus
tees, and C. R. Hill and C. F. Baxter
for sergeaut-at-arms. The election will
occur in June. A special meeting will
probably be held in two weeks.
First Ward Workingmen Favor
Kerr's Sewer Ordinance.
The First ward Irish-American club
gave way last evening to a citizens'
meeting at Tobin's rink, called for the
purpose of obtaining an expression of
reeling concerning the ordinance intro
duced into the city council by Aid. Kerr,
whicli transfers the control of the work
on the public sewers from the city engi
neer to the council committee on sew
ers. About 500 citizens, principally
workiugmen, were present, and
were unanimous in their ap
proval of the ordinance. The
only dissenting voice was that of
Andrew Nowlan, a foreman on the
sewer work under Engineer Rinker,
who did not succeed in expressing any
reason for opposing the ordinance
other than that Mr. Rinker
knew how to run things
better than the committee would. A.
L. Lennon called the meeting to order
and Aid. Kerr explained the ordinance,
saying it was intended to do away with
the one-man power and place the work
in the hands of a committee of alder
men who are elected by the. people
and know their wants. Aid. L'Herault
made a vigorous speech indorsing
the ordinance warmly, and short ad
dresses in the same vein were made by
John T. Byrnes, Frank Lyld, John Mc-
Gowan, Joseph Smith, Matt Gallagher,
Frank Hortenback, Cornelius Linne
han and G. W. Rathburn. At the con
clusion a resolution requesting the rep
resentatives of the ward to vote for the
ordinance was carried with a shout.
/?/./. mc t0 let ads * in tlic Globe are seen by
nuuirid flu most people.
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: THURSDAY MORNING, MAT? 3, 1888.
ACCEPTS TWO CHALLENGES
The Powers of Kate Eddy, the Spirit
Medium, to Be Tested.
PROF. JOHNSONS EXPOSE.
A Very Lively Time Anticipated at the
Washington Rink Sunday
Prof. E. G. Johnson, "mesmerist,
psychologist and exposer of spiritual
ism," as he calls himself, gave a private
seance, or rather expose, of what he
claims are the tricks by which people
are induced to believe in the possession
of supernatural powers by so-called
spirit mediums, for gthc benefit of rep
resentatives of the press, at the Wind
sor hotel yesterday. The professor
has taken up the offer of
Kate Eddy, the spiritualistic medium,
who stated in the papers she
was willing her powers should be put to
any . reasonable test. The professor •
proved to be aonervous little man, who
kept moving and talking constantly.
"'1 he spiritualism is all bosh," he re
marked to the reporters, and laying his
hand fiat upon a light table, lifted it
and swung it about without the least
exertion. Then he showed a little slot
in the plain gold ring he wore which
fitted over a little pin in the table which
could be pulled out with a jerk, leaving
so small a hole as not to be noticeable.
He was tightly bound with ropes, but
freed himself almost in an instant. He
showed up the slate-writing fake with
silica paper, gave table knockings by
merely putting rosin on his fingers,
which made the slightest movement of
the hands sound like mysterious rap
pings. He performed these and others
tricks with the greatest ease, and wound
up with the remark. "I just wanted
to show you, boys, 1 know what I'm
talking about when 1 say I can expose
Kate Eddy or any other so-called
medium. I wanted to get a bet Out of
her, but as she won't put up money
I'll go upon the stage at the Washington
rink Sunday night and expose her just
for the fun of the thing."
Another individual has turned
up who wants to test Miss
Eddy's alleged powers. He is _. L.
Wood, of St. Paul, and is a test medium
himself, and a spiritualist as well, who
claims he will give Miss Eddy a number
of tests she cannot perform. He claims
he can give answers to sealed messages
held in the audience, and will produce
half-page essays in one minute written
upon any subject.
Miss Eddy was still indisposed yestei
day, and refused to see c lifers, but has
sent the following reply to Prof. John
son's challenge for publication in the
Minneapolis. _ay 2.— To whom it may
concern: In view of the challenge of E. _.
Johnson, a prestidigitateur, to expose any or
all of my manifestations, which I propose to
give at Washington rink, Sunday, May 6. 1
will boldly assert that he cannot perform any
of my manifestations, and that I will give
him $150 if be can so successfully accom
plish them. lam a Christian woman and do
not wager, and I claim that my work is bona
tide and without the pale of material means.
1 will fu. ther add that 1 am a firm believer
in Christian science as taught by its disci
ples. The public servant and friend to all
humanity, Kate Eddy.
Witness: Henry Jones Sanderson, secre
THE TOP NOTCH.
The Mills Grind More Flour Than
Ever in a Single Week.
The Northwestern Miller in its issue
of to-day will say: The mills again
outdid themselves last week, making
the highest quantity of* flour ever pro
duced in a single week. .The total out
put was 181,800 averaging 30,
--000 barrels daily— against 178,200 barrels
the week before, and 120,500 barrels for
the corresponding time in 1887. Two
mills with a combined capacity of 1,000
barrels were idle when this run was
made. Somewhat lighter work will
doubtless be shown this week, as two
mills representing a daily product of
1,500 barrels were shut down Saturday,
and though one of them may be started
to-morrow or next day, the temporary
loss of their output will be apparent.
The mills continue to run strong, but
there is some talk about having to
slacken up if there is not an early im
provement in the flour trade. Millers
claim that wheat is now so high as to al
most prohibit milling, and that either
flour must go up or wheat down, else,
they will have to stop grinding. The
market is extremely dull, and very little
flour is being sold. At the prices held
to no one seems to want to buy, the do
mestic and foreign markets being alike
in this respect. Most of the mills
have enough orders on hand to keep
them going for awhile, and the output
for a week or two at least will probably
be large. The direct exports of flour
were again large last week, though ma
terially lighter than the week before.
The large volume of exports during the
past three weeks was attributed to ex
tensive sales made a month or more ago,
and as the books are nearly cleaned up,
there is likely to be a heavy falling off.
The exports for the week were 66,750
barrels, against 82,750 barrels the week
They Could Not Prove It.
In the case of A. W. Russell, indicted
for owning a house of assignation at 247
and 249 Hennepin avenue, the state
could not prove that Russell was the
proprietor and the action was dismissed
on the defendant's motion. Testimony
to the effect that he was generally* re
ported to be the proprietor was
very plentiful, and a lot of racy
testimony introduced to show that the
place was disreputable. Several servant
girls testified that he had employed
them to work there, but the prosecution
could not show positively that he ran
the place and the case was dismissed.
This "joint" is quite generally known
about the city in the character men
First Death at the Home.
The first death has occurred at the
soldiers' home in the person of Peter F.
McNair, of Company F, Thirteen Wis
consin. He was forty -eight of age and
died Tuesday of erysipelas and debility.
The home authorities have made no ar
rangements for a burial ground, but his
remains will be interred on the home
property, awaiting any subsequent dis
position of them. His sister and brother
arrived in the city yesterday and ac
quiesce in the arrangement. Mayor
Ames is superintending the prepara
tions for the funeral, which will occur
to-day at 2p. m. The chaplain will
conduct the services, and the Minneap
olis Ideal quartette will sing a hymn.
Bert Key's Funeral.
The funeral of Bert Ney took place
yesterday afternoon at Warner's under
taking rooms at 4 o'clock. There was
quite a large gathering of sorrowing
friends, and the floral tributes were
both beautiful and numerous. Dr. J. H.
Tuttle, who conducted the services,
paid an eloquent tribute to the deceased
whom he had known intimately earlier
in life, having thirty-four years ago
united Mr. and Mrs. Ney in 'marriage.
The remains, accompanied by Mrs. Ney
and a brother of the deceased, were
shipped to Utica, N. V., last evening.
The following directors of Bennett
seminary have been elected: Capt. J.
C. Whitney, Hon. E. M. Wilson, C. 11.
Pettit, Rev. D. J. Burrell, Maj. C. B.
Heffelfinger, H. W. Wagner, R. S. Bur
hyte, G. A. Pierce, Rev. J. M. Patterson
and 1). M. Gilmore. Capt. Whitney was
chosen president, and D. M. Gilmore
secretary. The executive committee is
composed of Capt. Whitney, chairman;
C. H. Pettit, E. M. Wilson, D. J. Bur
rell and D. M. Gilmore, secretary. Miss
Kenyon was reappointed principal. The
institution will continue in its present
quarters, and be more vigorously
pushed along than ever. I
IN THE CITY'S MIDST.
A Dreadful, Yet Common Enough
Deserted wives are becoming 100 ___-
mon in Minneapolis. The cry of Hie
worse than widowed and the fatherless
daily ascends to heaven. In a small
room in an otherwise vacant house in
South Minneapolis, with their furniture
all packed up ready to move, is a family
which consists of the mother and four
small children. The quondam husband
is a stone-mason now earning good
wages at his trade in Montana;
Not a penny has his wife received
from him in six months. It is an
American family, so that the cry of
"imported pauperism" cannot be used
against them. They owe $30 or $40 to
the landlord, which they must pay by
this morning, or be evicted. They have
decided, however, to move under cover
of the night's darkness in order to
avoid attachment of their scanty house
hold goods for payment of rent. Where
they will move, or how they they can
pay rent in any new quarters is a puzle.
The children, bereft of a father, and
forced to bear the burdens of life at . so
early an age, are in a truly pitable con
A St. Paul firm which manufactures
jumpers and overalls asked its girl em
ployes to get up a subscription for the
strikers at Shotwell, Clerihew _ Loth
man's, and then headed the list with a
Klopf and Winklemau, of the Minne
apolis team, are reported to be sick.
From this long distance viewed, it
would seem the whole team is sick.
There is a large distillery at Dcs Moines,
it is said.
The Journal's court reporter looks at
the eloquent county attorney through a
million magnifier and see's a grand
The Democratic aldermen will caucus
this evening. Doors and windows at
the city hall have been wadded and
stuffed for the occasion.
After twent«-four hours, the recent
Republican convention has not sue-*
ceeded in unraveling itself to find out
where it stands. It is poor delegate that
cannot claim a victory after that.
The Evening Star is getting out a
paper now-a-days that will compel its
rivals to hustle.
E. W. Clark will carry time to Ta
comaites 'with an electric clock.
"Phoenix" and "Com'l" will soon be
familiar terms out there.
It is said Detective Quinlan knows a
thing or two of interest if he could only
be prevailed upon to tell.
A Republican attorney remarked yes
terday: "The Globe's cartoon was a
good one: but it should have been re
versed. Jamison is a much stronger
man than Davis, and should have been
shown as holdine up Davis, instead of
Davis holding him.
Hank clearings yesterday, 81,720.145.48.
The annual election of the Y. M. C. A. oc*
cured last evening.
Six cases of contagious diseases were re
The Michigan association banquet at the
West Monday evening next.
Oak Lake Improvement association held
its annual meeting last night.
The Flour City Cadet band gives a concert
at Harmonia hall this evening. An attrac
ive programme has been prepared.
The case against Albert Olson, charged with
blockading the street, was continued until
Friday. - j
The court house commission at its meeting
yesterday afternoon took no definite action
in the selection of plans and the awarding of
Charles Norris. charged with assaulting O.
Olson, was discharged, as Olson withdrew
the complaint on Norris paying the costs in '
the case. " ■ j
The council committee on licenses yester
day decided to recommend to the common
council that the license on one-horse-wagon
peddlers be reduced from 5100 to 875, and ■
that the license be abolished on small push
Frank Blake and Belle Bosworth, arrested
at Davidson's notorious lodging house on
First street a few evenings ago while occu
pying the same room, were arraigned on a
charge of lewd and indecent conduct. Both
swore that they were married and so the
court discharged them. :-;iiti •. j
Mrs. Kate M. McCullough died yesterday
afternoon at her residence. 3.. Sixteenth
street north, from inflammation of the bow
els. The deceased leaves a husband, James
McCullough. and an infant daughter to
mourn her loss. The funeral occurs from the
church of the Immaculate conception at 9
o'clock Friday morning.
At the meeting of the council committee on
roads and bridges yesterday afternoon, the
owners of property fronting" on Nicollet ave
nue, between Third and Fourth streets, made
complaint that the alleyway in block 02 had
been practically blocked so as to be unfit for
use. Half ot the alley had been granted to
the Globe Building company for an area way,
but that in consequence nearly all of the
alleywuy had been appropriated", making the
alleyway inaccessible and causing water to
run into the stores on Nicollet avenue. What
was wanted, these gentlemen claimed, was a
sewer which would drain off the water. The
commiitee decided to recommend to the
council that a grade to correspond with that
of Nicollet avenue be established for the
MINNEAPOLIS REAL ESTATE.
The following real estate transfers were
filed yesterday in the oflice of the register of
Unpublished deeds $20,000
J It Smith to Sadie Hildebrand, Its 14
and 15. blk 13, Minnetonka Center. . . 600
Jesse Hildebrand to J X Smith, It 5, blk
2, Excelsior add 2,600
John G Moore to Henry J O Reed, It 6,
Moore's rearrangement 700
Sarah D Taylor to Claria F Plough, It
25, blk 4, Portland Park add 1,250
Mary E Smith to Ivor E _ eunell, It 11.
blk 0. Motor Line add 1,450
W A Barnes to Lorenzo J Marks, Its 2o
and 21, blk 9, Forest Heights add 1,725
Lorenzo J Marks to W A Barnes, It 9,
blk 2, Crepeaus add... 1,000
Edwin A Thayer to Nellie A Robinson,
It 20, blk 6, Motor Line add 1,130
Elwood S Corser to Andrew Ericson,
It 4, blk 41, Wilson's rearr 525
Nancy J Moore to Mary E Boldeu, s >,_
It 7. blk 6, Gales First add 2,400
C D Eldridge to Amy Weiscopf, Its 11
and 12, blk 6, Bloominton ay add... 800
Thomas L Hederlv to Henry M V.oman,
Its 28, 4, 11 and 13, blk 2, Hederly &
McGregor's add 12,000
Oscar H Shepley to Board of Educa
tion of Minneapolis, Its 1, 2, 3, 4, 5,
6. Horace Shepley's add 7,000
Henry C Hanke toEdmond F Emerson,
It 16, blk 6, Hoi way _ Taylor's add... 1,700
Herbert O Chowen to Martin Sureby, It
7, Loring _ Pray's subd *. .. 3,500
Christian II Thorpe to Francis H Pills
bury, Its 1 and 2, blk 8, Lennon &
Newell" add 875
Wm A Alden and Wm G Wilson to
Nicholas Duskin, 10 Its inblks 15, etc,
Arlington Heights add 6,000
Isaac C Secley to John R S Cogsgrove.
It 2, blk 3. Gale's Second add 8,000
John It S Cosgrove to Wm It Douglas, It !
2, blk 3, Gale's Second add 8,000 :
Maria L Sanford to Ole Holderson, part !
Its 9, 10 and 11, blk 5, Mower's add.. 4,500
Frank W Toogood to Abet X Knapp, Its
2 and 3, blk 4, Sandy Lake add 700 '
Chas A Anderson to Lillian W Snyder,
It 13. blk 2, Hartley's Second add. . . . .4,000
Chas A Anderson et al. to Lillian W
Snyder, It 28. blk 38. Whitcomb's
Henry R Eddy to Luther R Bixby, It 14,
Village of Excelsior ". 2,000 '
Anne B Thomas to Lillian W Snyder,
It 2, blk 2. Hartley's Second add 4,000
Harvey J Wilber to Mary S Anderson,
Its 15, 16 and 17, blk 15, South Side
F G Winston to Samuel F Reher, It 3,
blk 4, Morrison & Lovejov's add 900
Ole P Flaten to Allen C Dodge, part It
14, blk 8, Morrison & Loveioy's add. .1,500
Mary R Eddy to S J Bixby, lto2, blk 3, '.
Baker's Second add 2 000
O C Meaker to F J Thomas, part It 18, ' !
Meaker's Out Lots ISO
S J Bixby to Mary R Eddy, It 26*,
Meaker's Out Lots to Excelsior 4,000
Total, thirty-two deeds 5124.355
LTitles insured, 313 Nicollet ay. |
Defending the Swallow-Tail.
The only way to make knee-breeches
comfortable is to imitate the now almost
extinct Irish ' peasant breeches-wearer
and habitually forget to button them at
the knee. As to the much-abused steel
pen coat, it is not beautiful, certainly.
But if properly constructed, as our
grandfathers wore it, made double
breasted and to button across the chest,
it is a remarkably good work-day gar
ment, and I wonder very much it has
gone out of fashion for morning wear.
'or any kind of bodily work or exercise
it is absolutely unrivaled. It has no
useless skirts to flop about and impede
the movements.and the pockets.well out
of the way, are only inconvenient when
. you sit down. It is the best walking
coat ever Revised, whereas the modern
frock coat is about the worst and most
cumbersome. -•• '• ... :■ ■■
-.•_.-.'*• ■utiY"*' » ■
The American Building & Loan
Has moved to 208 Lumber Exchange.
This association is growing faster than
any other similar organization in the
Utited States. More than 5,000 shares
of stock sold during the last-three
months. Rate of profit on loan fund 24
per cent per annum for the average
time. Monthly series stock issued at any
time. F. P. Rundell, president; James
H. Bishop, secretary ; James T. Perkins,
c' — — -_—_—_
5 , "SHORTHORN" CATTLE.
To Be Sold at Public Sale.
The most important event in the way
of the public sales of thoroughbred
stock since Col. King's great sale at
Chicago in 1874, is the three days'
series of H.F. Brown and J. J.Hill,
commencing with Brown's at Minne
apolis, Tuesday, May 8, who is joined
by the old veteran breeder, Col. W. S.
King, who is the first man that intro
duced Shorthorns in Minnesota. At this
sale will be offered the finest list of
young bulls and heifers (some fifty-five
head in all) of Wild Eyes, Waterloos,
Pens, Cherry Duchess, Kirklevingtons,
Constances, etc., that ever were sold at
one sale in this state. And every ani
mal being guaranteed makes it entirely
safe for the purchaser, something very
unusual at auction sales. Any animal",
either male or female, not proving as
* represented, can be returned and the
money refunded or another one selected
equally as good at no expense to the
purchaser. It is to be presumed under
the circumstances that no farmer or
breeder who desires to improve his
stock will fail to be present at this sale:
also all reasonable time is given to pay,
so there seems to be no excuse for our
Minnesota and Dakota farmers not
availing themselves of such an oppor
tunity as Mr. Brown now offers of im
proving their stock. The sale will be
held at the new and commodious sale
stable at the corner of Lyndale avenue
and Thirty-second street south. On
Wednesday, May 9, at North Oaks, Mr.
Hill sells fifty head ot the best Bates
blood, such as Duchess, Oxfords. Wild
Eyes, . Barringtons, Thorndale Roses,
etc., and Thursday, the 10th. fifty Polled
Angus, making a three days' sale, and
the most attractive as well as the most
useful lot of thoroughbreds ever sold
in this country. _ .
Money Saved Is Money Made.
There is no other way to-day of mak
ing money easier than by saving it on
furniture purchased during this special
sale by Charles P. Stevens & Son. Some
of the most remarkable bargains are
made there daily.
Don't Forget, Saturday
Is the day that Brigham,Card & Co.,will
throw open the doors at 526 Nicollet
avenue, for the purpose of exhibiting
the finest and largest stock of lamps,
chandeliers, china, and everything per
taining to the crockery line ever seen in
* If there is any member of the family
that requires special attention it is the
baby; and we want to say ' right here
that the best place in the city to get a
first-class carriage cheap for" this same
baby is at Charles P. Stevens & Sou's.
J; Household Goods.
, Three fine walnut bedroom sets, mar-.
bfe tops; one fine French plate glass,
very wide dresser; parlor suit, six
pieces; bedsteads, chairs, twenty-four
office chairs, stoves, fine oil paintings,
choice engravings, water colors, what
not, tables, writing table, dinner set,
tea sets, plated ware, lounges, sofas,
etc., etc., Thursday at 10 a. m., at Casino
block. Patten & Lamoreaux, Auction
-_. - Everything New.
The elegant store building at 520 Nic
ollet avenue, has been all arranged in
the most modern style, for the reception
of the handsomest line of chinaware.
lamp goods and bric-a-brac ever opened
in the Northwest. Saturday next is the
day designed to surprise the public by a
Now Is the Time
To invest in furniture. Charles P.
Stevens & Son offer their entire line of
elegant parlor and bed-room ' sets, side
boards and specialties of every descrip
tion at the most ruinous prices in order
to reduce stock before moving. Sensi
ble people will hardly let such rare ad-,
The only $2 per day house of the
kind in the West. Complete in every
way; all modern improvements; eleva
tor services, etc., for passengers. C. A.
A Golden Opportunity
Will be given next Saturday, for all ad
mirers of fine chinaware and bric-a-brac,
to attend the opening at 526 Nicollet av
enue, of the most complete line of those
goods ever seen in the city. Come early
and avoid the rush.
A Fortunate Canadian.
Isaac Ritchie, 48 Cumberland street*
north, Toronto, Canada, writes to the
N. W. Mutual Endowment society that
he received his . ,400 all right. He ad
vises all his unmarried friends' to join
the society. Office, 420 Boston block.
Every Farmer Knows
That weeds must be torn up by the roots, or
they will be sure to crop out again. So it is
with diseases which have their origin in de
praved blood. The cause of the complaint
must be removed by Ayer's Sarsaparilla, or
no permanent cure is possible. Try it.
C. W. Allen, Druggist, of Brunswick, Me.,
says: "I have never known Ayer's Sarsa
parilla fail to give satisfaction. In hundreds
of cases within my knowledge it has proved ■
a perfect specific for diseases arising from
impurities in the blood. I regard it as an
' invaluable spring medicine."'
• Prepared by Dr. J. C. Aver _ Co., Lowell, Mas*.
' Bold by all Druggist-. Price $1 ; six bottles, $5.
V Worth $5 a bottle.
1 A convention of Democrats and citi
zens of Hennepin county who accord
With the principles and policy of the
Democratic national administration, is
hereby called to meet at Turner Hall,
Washington and Fifth avenues north, in
-the city of Minneapolis, Saturday, the
Twelfth day of May, 1888, at Twelve
o'clock noon, for the purpose of select
ing thirty-three delegates who shall rep
resent the county of Hennepin at the
ensuing Democratic State convention
for the State of Minnesota, to be held
at the City of St. Paul, Thursday, May
The several precincts of the City of
Minneapolis will be entitled to repre
sentation, and the respective caucuses
will be held at the places and under the
supervision of committees, the members
of which are designated as Inspectors,
V FIRST WARD.
First Precinct— l9oo Marshall street north
east. Inspectors, Jos. _uKenhutt, Con Li
ehan, Charles Glueck. Three delegates.
Second Precinct— Germania Hose house.
Main street and Thirteenth avenue north
east. Inspectors, Titus Mareek, Martin Ring,
G. Boehmc. ♦Three delegates.
Third Precinct— Germauia hall, Main street
and Tenth avenue northeast. Inspectors,
Frank Anger, John MdGowan, Fred Brues
haber. Three delegates. "**
Fourth Preclnctr-Tobin's rink, Second
street and Eighth avenue northeast. In
spectors, John Norton, Ed Eich, Perry Long.
Four delegates. *
Fifth Precinct— shop. Second avenue,
between Third and Fourth streets northeast.
Inspectors, Benjamin Davenport, W. F.
Hills, S. J. McCarthy. Three delegates.
Sixth Precinct— Main street northeast
Inspectors, C. A. Hanscom, Joseph Moerls,
Charles Leonard, Three delegates.
First Precinct— Engine house,
Second and Bank streets southeast. In
spectors, Ed Conroy, Thomas Salisbury,
Solon Armstrong. Four delegates.
Second Precinct— Fire station. Seventh
avenue and Eighth street * southeast. In
spectors, George D. Perkins, Baldwin Brown,
S. D. Rollins. Two delegates.
Third Precinct— 4os Fourteenth avenue
southeast. Inspectors, J. R. Quiglev, E. Bar
ton, W. R. Guile. Three delegates.
First Precinct— store. Tenth street
and Twentieth avenue north. Inspectors,
Daniel Waite. J. H. Heiu, Martin Somers.
Second Precinct— hall, 1929
Second street north. Inspectors, S. H.
Mania, Fred Knobel, George W. Ilorton.
Third Precinct— Livery, Washington and
Fifteenth avenues north*. Inspectors, John
Alstadt, Bernand Thompson, Matt Schulen
berg. Four delegates.
Fourth Precinct— house, Twelfth
avenue, between Washington and Third
street north. Inspectors. Lambert Hayes,
Peter F. Martin, Henry Hem. Four dele
Fifth Precinct— hall, Washington
and Fifth avenues north. Inspectors, Ter
rence Connelly, Hugh Jennings, Fred Hec_
rick. Four delegates.
Sixth Watertown house, Dnpont
and Plymouth avenue north. Inspectors,
F. A. Merrill, 11. S. Johnson, J. B. McArdle.
First Precinct— Hose ho_te, Third * avenue
and Second street north. Inspectors, M.
Kraemer, M. Crow, John Johnson. Four
Second Precinct— Fire station, Holden
street, Oak lake.. Inspectors, John T. Bvrnes,
James Merson, H. N. Orton. Three dele
Third Precinct— Next to Hobau's grocery,
Western avenue, near Bryant. Inspectors.
A. D. Smith, Charles Deering, James Byrnes.
Fourth Precinct— Oswald's carriage house,
Hennepin avenue and Fourteenth street. In
spectors, Frank L. Morse, E. C. Cauvet, Ed
W. Murphy. Three delegates. •
Fifth Precinct— livery. 8 and 10
East Grant street. Inspectors, Jacob Barge,
H. L. Woodburn, Martin L. Luther. Two
Sixth Precinct— Basting's carriage house,
rear of 829 Hennepin avenue. Inspectors,
Theodore Basting, John H. Long, R. C.
Hinrichs. Two delegates.
Seventh Precinct— Hose house, Third
street, between Nicollet and First avenue
south. Inspectors, S. S. Kilvingtcn, Chris
Goehringer, J. K. Shibley. Three delegates.
First Precinct— 242 Second avenue south.
Inspectors, S. J. Barlow, 11. Martin, E.
Worthingham. Four delegates.
Second Precinct— Hose house. Twelfth
street and Third avenue south. Inspectors,
D. D. Smith, J. O. Brediug, Thomas Lally.
Third Precinct— store, Clinton
avenue and Eighteenth street. Inspectors,
Martin Flegle, Ed P. Hawthorne, F. J. Gaus.
Fourth Precinct— Fourth avenue
and Eighteenth street east. Inspectors, W.
H. Finnegan, P. H. Hurley, A. J. Rosander.
Fifth Precinct— Corner Tenth street and
Eighth avenue south. Inspectors, Ed
Jones, James Bulger, Joseph A brums. Three
Sixth Precinct— house. Sixth avenue
and Third street south. Inspectors, C. O.
Bader, Charles Gau, T. McCarron. Four
Seventh Precinct— l33s Nicollet avenue.
Inspectors may be selected by caucus. Two
First Precinct— lo29 Second street south.
Inspectors, J. P. Fitzgerald, Charles Taber
man, John Sexton. Two delegates.
Second Precinct— lso3 Second street south.
Inspectors, F. D. Noereuberg, Tim Flynn, J.
Asplu.id. Four delegates.
Third Precinct— Patrol wagon house,
Fourth street ana Nineteenth avenue south.
Inspectors, Chins Johnson, John Fewer, C.
Neuman. Four delegates.
Fourth Precinct— Riverside avenue.
Inspectors, John F. Doherty, Peter Hanson,
John Nelson. Three delegates.
Fifth Precinct— Hose house, Fourth street
and Fifteenth avenue south. Inspectors,
James Sweeney, Lars M, Rand, Jo''_ M.
Gleason. Three delegates.
Sixth Precinct— l2lß Third street south.
Inspectors, Ph. Hartman, Claus Mueller,
K. L. Opheim. Three delegates.
First Precinct— J. C. Proctor's. 2433 Bloom
ington avenue. Inspectors, William Moore,
John Dull', Thomas Ryan. Three delegates.
Second Precinct— Twenty-sixth ave
nue south. Inspectors, E. T. Gibson, Charles
Loomis, William Gains. Four delegates.
Third Precinct— East Lake street. In
spectors, William llosp, Henry Harskater,
Thomas Cratie. Three delegates.
1 .-«. ll *_ .VARA.
First Precinct— store, Stevens
avenue and East Twenty-sixth street. In
spectors, It. L. Cox, R. 11. Evans, T. 11. Mc-
Coy. Two delegates.
Second Precinct— Avery's hall, Nicollet
avenue and Twenty-sixth street west. In
spectors, Charles O. Bedbury, James E.
Woodford, Gust Flagg. Three delegates.
Third Precinct barn, Dupont avenue
and West Twenty-eighth street. Inspectors,
R. E. Bader, John Ludlum, C. C. Ames. Two
Fourth Precinct— Depot, Nicollet avenue
and Thirty-first street. Inspectors, Charles
11. Wilson, John B. C^uiim, William Norris.
First Precinct— Kessler's store, 2524 Harri
son street northeast. Inspectors. Matt _re
demus, David Cameron, J. L. Montgomery.
Second Precinct— McHughes' store, Adams
street and Broadway northeast. Inspectors,
John Kerr, Barney McElroy, Ilenry Mershou.
Third Precinct— Ervin's livery, Adams and
Spring streets northeast. Inspectors, Robert
Ervin, Gust Lind, F. J. Hortenbach. Three
Fourth Precinct— Jaax's store, Spring
and Quincy streets northeast. Inspectors,
Frank O'Brien. 11. E. McAmmie, James
Mathie. Three delegates.
Fifth Precinct— Spring, between Pierce and
Buchanan streets northeast. Inspectors,
William Finn, Michael Conners, R. D.
Arthurs. Three delegates.
First Precinct— Shingle Creek school house.
Inspectors, William Knight, Matt Gross, Ezra
Ames. Two delegates.
Second Precinct— Witt's round
house, Second street and Twenty-sixth ave
nue north. Inspectors, C. F. Baxter. Samuel
Fontine, F. Schwartz. Three delegates.
First Precinct— Bl3 Thirteenth avenue
south. Inspectors, Henry Guild, A. H.
Mitchell. Louis Fredrickson. Two delegates.
Second Precinct Washburn Post hall,
Franklin avenue, between Fourteenth ana
Fifteenth avenues south. Inspectors, Jacob
Stoft, A. M. Jones, Herman Pop. Two dele
Third Precinct— Phillips' livery, Franklin
and Bloomington avenues. Inspectors, T. R.
"Lawler, W. McCallum, James Blacky. Two
Fourth Precinct— 2ols Franklin avenue
east. Inspectors, Aug. Siegmund, T. Wing,
Nels Bergquist. Three delegates.
Fifth Precinct— 24ol East Franklin ave
nue. Inspectors. C. A. Anderson, Henry
Havern, P. V. M. Poole. Three delegates.
One Precinct— avenue and Thirty
seventh street. Inspectors, John Carr, Chas.
Tufts, E. C. Reno. Three delegates.
"First Precinct— School house, Clinton ave
nue and Thirty-eighth street. Inspectors
may be selected by caucus. Two delegates.
Second Precinct— Grand avenue.
Inspectors, W. E. Kruse, A. T. Speidel, A. Y.
Keyes. Two delegates.
The various towns and villages of the
county will be entitled to delegates as fol
lows: Bloomington, two; Brooklyn, three:
Champlin, two; Corcoran, three; Crystal
Lake, three; Dayton, three: Eden Prairie,
two; Excelsior, three; Greenwood, two;
Hassan, three; Independence, two; Maple
Plain, three; Medina, three; Minneapolis,
two; Minnetonka, two; Minnetrista. two;
Osseo, two Plymouth, three ;Richfield, three;
St. Anthony, two; Wayzata. two.
All caucuses in the city of Minneapolis are
directed to beheld Wednesday, the ninth day
of May, at 8 o'clock in the evening.
Inspectors will attend the caucuses in
their respective preciects, supervise the elec
tion of the presiding officer thereof, hear
and determine challenges, canvass the votes
cast, and make return of the proceedings of
the caucus to this committee. In case of va
cancy in any board of inspectors, the mem
bers present will fill the same. In case of
the election of any inspector as a delegate,
the return of the vote must be certified by
the presiding officer of the caucus. This
committee will attend at the ante-room of
the convention, for one hour before the time
for assembling, for the purpose of receiving
the returns of inspectors, all of which must
be made by that time. Only those persons
shown by "the returns of the inspectors to
have received the highest number of votes
cast and to have been elected delegates, will
be recognized in effecting the temporary or
ganization of the convention.
By order of the Democratic County Central
Committee. . v _seju*i-
G. J. HEiNnicHS,
Secretary Pro Tempore.
OF SOLID STEEL.
"I see that a Pittsburg firm has cast a solid steel
gun in one pi9C9," said a theatrical manager to a
dramatic critic. -'Yes," that reminds me of the new
piece you propose to produce pretty soon." "How
so?" "It's solid steal."
The Star Scotch Flannel Shirts are of solid ma
terial, just the thing for a hunting or fishing trip.
We have them. Also a general line in Furnishing
Goods. Men's, Youths' and Children's Suits at the
U T X Clothing House, Minneapolis.
P. S. A Buffalo Bill gun goes with each Boy's
■j i miii in mn ar, __flg__g_Bß__*. _k______b_______d
PANTS ,__=_. PANTS
: "■ /All-Wool Pants, $1.51\ '
of Jeans & Union CasK
& si_er.s, Only $1.00. X
yCOTTO-ADE _?„_¥ TS, 60ccnt\
* AT THE X
t^ 2_:i3ST2ST__4___?Ol_lS. Jf
Boys' Knee Pants, /
X 25c. /
— - Pants, W»./
B3____^B___________a TkLOng roil IS, OUu^p gjpuj.uuij--.. .. rfV
PANTS] '33 PUNTS
1 Hllf.l__l_l_m___-M _SB__________l
Three Begin-in*. Thursday, May 3.
THE GREATEST OF ALL SUCCESSES,
_3XJ2STOI_C OF* KEYS
. Or, The Hotel.
(By Charles Hoyt.)
Marietta Nash and the Original Cast. "
New Features 1 New Medleys! New Songs,
Dances and Witticisms.
Coming— ROßEßT MANTELL.
Seats on sale.
Gala Week. | TO-NIGHT | Gala Week.
Immense Success of the Favorite Opera,
__. ___. S.
.7 ' PINAFORE." j"j
Minneapolis Amateur Opera Company
CO GRAND CHORUS. 60
Matinees— Tuesday and Saturday— Matinees
»- ' "
TRICE IO, 2O, HOc; reserved seats 50c.
MATINEE 10, 20c; reserved seats 30c.
ON THE DAY OF THE
The greatest and most wonderful
Cyclorama ever painted, 400 feet in cir
cumference and 50 feet in height.
Endorsed by the CLERGY and. PRESS.
On exhibition daily from 8 a. m. to 10
p. m. Fifth street, near Nicollet ave
STENOGRAPHER— young man, a po
sition as stenographer with some expe
rience, good references. Address D., 401
Sixth st., South Minneapolis. 124
FLAT— The nicest flat in the city, central,
modern; $20. E. Douglass Intelli
gence, telephone. 124
OR SALE— A young mastiff dog at barn
rear of 41 South Seventh St., Minneap
LADY NURSE -wishes a baby nurse room
mate; terms very moderate. Address
W. E. W., Globe. 123-124
MADAME ANDREWS, CLAIRVOY
ant, at 91 Fourth? 1 south ; hours from
9a. __ to 5 p. m.: at, home to ladies only;
Sun-ays excepted. 122-128
FOR SALE, CHEAP.
The most elaborate BAR
OUTFIT in the Northwest, con
sisting: of over 2,000 inches
of Mirror Glass and Furni
ture, all hand-carved. It
must he seen to be appre
ciated. 2*. Washington aye.;
No. Box, 312.
A. H. KNOWLES,
nil CO 5 ' _H. Waite » Specialist
I SLt ■_. Graduate; 11 years resident
l ihkUl of Minneapolis. Why suf
fer when cure is mild, simple, certain?
Ask hundreds of leading eft-tens of St.
Pa Minneapolis ami the Northwest as
to the satisfactory treatment and cure.
Pamphlet free. 1127 __e_u_epin Avenue
Northwestern College of Commerce.
Complete Business Course. The Common
■ Sense Plan of Business Training Through
Business Transactions made bvthe Pupil.
INSTITUTE OF ECLECTIC SHORTHAND.
Students Fitted for Corresponding and Re
porting. Training on the CaligraDh and
Remington- typewriters. Individual In
struction. Penmanship free. Stenographers
. furnished business men. H. L. Rucker.Pres.
ident, 221 Second ay. south, Minneapolis.
Syndicate Block, Minneapolis.
Notwithstanding the rain
last week, the crowd at the
Bargain Thursday Sale was
very large. This week
Thursday we offer still
greater inducements. The
prices named are for Thurs
day only. We want every
body to take full advantage
of these Great Thursday
HERE'S THE LIST!
5 pieces Black Satin Rha
dame, considered good value
at $1. Thursday'price 69c.
1 case 38-inch all-wool
Dress Goods, same as youv'e
been paying 50c for. Thurs
day 25 c.
37 dozen 4-button Kid
Glove., in black, tan and
brown. The $1.25 grade.
1 case Ladies' Gauze Vests,
1 case Gents 'Gauze Shirts.
Thursday 15 c.
A few hours should clean
up gauze vests and shirts.
50 gross handsome metal
Buttons, all colors, regular
price 25c. Thursday 10c.
20 boxes colored Crepe
Lisse Ruching, a bargain at
25c. Thursday 17c.
40 2-pound boxes of Bates'
Knitting Cotton, mixed col
ors, plain colors and white,
in fine numbers; every day
price Be. Thursday lc per
1 case 4-4 "Blackstone"
Bleached Cotton, Job price
Bic. Our Thursday price
7c. Second floor.
5 dozen "Magic" Bustles 2
value 45c. Thursday 27c.
15 dozen 500-bone French
woven Corsets, in drab, im
ported by us to retail at
$1.75. Thursday $1. Second
"We've many other bar
gains not mentioned in
above list. Come for them.
Barnes, Hengerer, Osmond & Co.
Patent Laws-Jas. . . Williamson,
Room, 15, Collora 1i...;., Minneapolis.
Solicitor of Patents, Counsellor In Pat
ent cases. Two years au Examiner 114
U.S. Patent Office
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