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For what you need,
The Globe want ads,
The people heed.
ICE CREAM FACTORY.
How the Great American Del
icacy Is Made by Whole
The Ice Broken and the Cans
Turned by Ma
Some Idea of the Process and
Ice Cream Turned Out by the
Gallon for Retail
The process of making ice cream at
home is somewhat laborious, and is apt
to occupy the attention of the entire
family. The ice has to be broken in a
canvas bag and is pounded to the con
sistency of paving stones with a heavy
spade, or a clothes mangle, and the
freezing process is sufficiently irksome
to induce the desire in the mind of tho
victim, who is forced to turn the handle
of the freezer for ten or twelve min
utes, that there was no such thing as
ice cream. Still, the patent freezers of
to-day are a vast improvement over
the old tin shakers of but a
a few years ago before the application
of the rotary motion by means of cogs
and wheels, which considerably les
sens the physical exertion necessary to
the freezing of a gallju of ice cream.
Few people now make their own ice
cream. They rind it really cheaper to
buy it, and save themselves a vast deal
of trouble besides, while the quality of
the frozen delicacy is apt to be greatly
improved when made by some one who
understands the business. An order
left with a caterer will insure the
prompt delivery at any hour of the day
or night of ice cream artistically put
up, delicately flavored, and frozen to a
nicety. Then there are the ics cream
wagons that travel the resident streets
with drivers who vociferously announce
their comiiu by sonorous yells of "I-c-e-
Scream, 1-c-e-Scream," which are apt
to remind people awaiting the approach
of the dinner hour that ice cream would
not go bad for dessert, and provoking
such appeals from the children as "Oh,
paw. there goes an ice-cream man; do
cnrsniNfi the tee.
The making or ice cream by wholesale
for the the retail trade, for many restau
rants and ice cream parties buy their
ice cream, has assumed proportions that
make necessary the use of machinery
and the employment of people who un
derstand the art, for an art it is, of ex
peditiously manufacturing this tooth
feome compound. A Globe reporter the
other day visited what might be called
an ice cream factory. It was jn
a basement, and the change in
the temperature from the sidewalk
was about as striking as the
as the transition from the hot room to
the cooling room of a Turkish bath. A
dozen mammoth cakes of ice lay on the
cement floor, which were evidently to
be made into trapped hash by a ma
chine which with its iron teeth was in
dustriously chewing into fragments a
plab of Lee that was held in its jaws.
This ice, it was explained, was used in
packing cans for delivery. The ice
cream frsezers themselves
;^=^fcl0 _ _"£
MIXING TIIK CREAM.
resembled targe wooden tubs or vats
packed with ice and salt, the cans being
turned continually by moans of ma
chinery during the freezing process.
There were barrels of rock salt and
BUgar and cans of milk fresh from
the dairy, while the "mixer" had ciuite a
little assortment of extracts on his table,
and several large cakes of chocolate.
A large order was beine made up. A
ten-gallon can of cream was poured
into the freezing pot. In goes a shower
of sugar and extract. Then the pot is
put into a tub packed solid with ice
and rolled under the machinery, which
when adjusted whirls the can or pot
round aiid round at a merry rate, to
the music of crunching ice, for eijruj
minutes, and then the cans arataksa
out and packed in ice ready for '.rfi very.
First Baptist— Rev. Frank Dixon,
morning and evening.
First Presbyterian— Rev. D. S. Greg
ory. I). D., morning and evening.
First Swedish Baptist— Rev. Frank
Peterson, morning and evening.
olivet Baptist— Rev. W. P. McKee,
morning, "How to Study the Bible."
Welsh Calvaoistic Methodist— Rev.
Joseph Roberts, morning and evening.
The Secular society, 412 Nicollet ave
nue. 8:80 p. in., George Davis, "Origin
A!! Souls Universalist— S. W.
Sample, 10:30 a. in., "The Seamless
St. John's English Lutheran-10:30 a.
m., and 8 p. in., Rev. G. 11. Trabert,
irteveus Avenue Free Uaptist-Eev.
11. S. Roblee, pastor; monflng aud
Church of the Redeemer— Morninar,
Rev. J. 11. Tuttle; subject, "Seen and
Foss Methodist— Rev. S. B. Warner
will preach; evening, "llovv to Attain
Park Avenue Congregational — Presi
dentCyras Nortur up, morning; no even
Central Baptist— Morning, Secretary
John 11. Elliott, of the Y. M. C. A. No
Groveland Congregational, Minne
tonka—President Faircnild, of Oberliu
Calvary Baptist— Rev. G. L. Morrill;
morning, "The Beatitudes;" evening.
'•A Plain Preacher."
Inimanuel Baptist— Rev. H. 11. Parry;
morning, "'The Christian Race;" even
ing, "Obedience of Noah."
Swedish Baptist— Rev. Frank Peter
son, pastor; morning. "A Welcome for
Jesus;"' evening, "Abundant Pardon."
Trinity Chapel, Excelsior, Episcopal
—Service at 3:30 p. ni., Rev. C. I>. An
drews, of Christ church, St. Paul of
Forest Heights Methodist— Rev. C. A.
Cressy; morning, "Who Are the Win
ners'.'"; evening, "The Sermon in the
Bethlehem Presbyterian— Morning,
Rev. John Allison will preach, and in
the evening will deliver a lecture on
St. Paul's Episcopal— Frank R. Mills
paugh, rector: noly communion, y a. in.;
sermon, lla. m. ; evening prayer, 7p. m.
Lake Street Methodist— Rev. T. F.
Allen; morning, "A Wonderful
Eulogy;" evening, "Some Devils and
Fifth Avenue Congregational—Morn
ing. 10:45; evening, 7:80, "How to Study
the Bible,"' by Mrs. Abbie C. Morr.ny.
Bethesda Baptist— Rev. J. W. Dunjee,
morning and evening. Ladies from W.
C. T. U. will make addresses at the
Christian AVorkers' Mission— 2:3o p.
in., Bible study; op. m., workers con
firmed; 8 p. in., gospel meeting; 9:30 a.
m., jail meeting.
Gethsemane Episcopal — Rev. A. R.
Graves. Holy communion, 8 a. m.;
morning service, 10:30; Sunday school,
12 in.; evening service, 8 p. m.
Holy Trinity Episcopal — Rev. A. J.
Graham, rector. Holy commuionat 9:15;
morning prayer and sermon at 11; no
evening service durine Aut-U.it.
Beginners' Bible class. 9:15; hospital
services, 3: address by Rev. Edward G.
Porter, "Asia, from Turkey to Japan,"
in lecture room of Westminster church,
Pilgrim Congregational — Morning,
Rev. S. I. B. Speare, "Progress in
Christian Life;" evening, Prof. Horace
B. Woodworth, of University of North
Dakota, will preach.
Christadelphian meeting at 101 Cen
tral avenue, room 4. at 3 and 7:30 p. m.
"Is It Necessary to Understand, Be
lieve and Obey Every Principle of
Truth in Order to Be a Christian?"
Westminster Presbyterian— Rev. Jo
seph Dunn Burrell, of Clinton, Io. ;
morning, "The Keouirements of Clod;"
evening, "The Character of God as Re
lated to the Character of Man."
Centenary Methodist— Rev. F. E.
Brush, of Waterloo. Io. ; morning.
"The Faith Vision of the Invisible;"
evening, "Practical Points for To-Day
from the Parable of the Good Samari
A DKESS CUTTER.
A Man Who look a Queer Way to
Thomas Byrnes, a tough-looking
giant who said he was a lumberman,
and Hattie Palmer were defendant and
complainant in a peculiar case in Judge
Emery's court yesterday afternoon.
Hattie is an adipose lady of the short
haired variety and resides in one ot the
dives on First street south. She and a
companion testified that Thomas and
Hattie had some trouble in the latter's
room, and that Thomas seized a pair of
scissors and annihilated two of Hattie's
dresses, valued at $30 and 655 respect
ively. Thomas denied it, but there
was circum stancial evidence support
ing the testimony of the two soiled
doves. The defendant was held in §300
bonds to the grand jury.
Close Figuring by Mi nocks.
C. A. Ninocks tells the public the
deal for the Star plant is off on account
of a difference of $1,000 between himself
and Bennett. The Star Plant origin
ally cost 525,000, and Nimocks expected
to get it for half that amount. He is
now negotiating for another press, and
and he hopes to get the first copy of the
Morning News out by Oct. 1.
The Pickwickian club was formally
organized yesterday by the election of
C. I. Bartram, president: J. H. Beach,
vice president; Freeman P. Lane, sec
ond vice president: S. G. Morton, third
vice president; Frank A. Cotham, sec
retary and treasurer, and a board of fif
teen trustees. Mr. Cotham was chosen
manager and. William Baxter steward.
MINNEAPOLIS RKA.L. ESTATE.
The following real estate transfers were re
Sjiiiiuel F Hauce to Edward M Runvnn,
rot 13. Mk 11, Minnehaba I'ark add. sl, '.2oo
Stella Michaud to Emily Campbell, pt
lot 11, blk 25, Third ay add ...5.000
Jiimos E Woodford to Stella Midland,
part lot 11. blk 25, Minneapolis. ...10,000
Stella Michaud to Jamef E Woodford.
Mirt lot 1 1. blk 20, Minneapolis .. .12,500
Johiitlinn N l'atton to Andrew W Ati-
derson, lot 12, blk 4, Saunder's Park. 750
John J Anderson to Kils Montan, lot
14.1i1k C 7. West Minneapolis, second
Andrew W Anderson to Jacob Hart
mauu. It 12. bik 1. Saunders Park 1.000
Samuel C. Clow to susau B. Willard,
part It 13 pts 11 Morrison & Love
joy's add 2,500
Clara Norton Cross to Alexander \V.
Smith, part It 11, blk 2, Cross and
Stanchfield's add 100
Peter O. Satterberg to T A Olin, part
lt. r blk i 5. Son:l>s,ideadd 1,500
Otto Green to Stephen .'l.th. part Its 7
nud 8, blk 1, Twelfth ay. add 200
T A Olin to Fred Northberg, It 5, blk
15, South Side add '. 1,500
Olive Gylstrom to Benjamin Drnke. in
sec 8. etc. 1 118, r 24 1,500
Willis C Hobart to Gust Lindblade, It
20. blk 8, Motor Line add 2,000
Lewis W Snvles to Sarah J Purdy, It 13,
blk 2, Ball's add 1,500
Nellie A Stillman Deane to Agnes S
Talbert, It 3. blk 2, Stillman's add . . . .2,090
Siiilman H Purdy to Lewis W Say les, It
13, blk 2, Ball's add. ... 1,500
Edwin ' Bowles to Sylvester S Cargill,
It!). «•«=: , Hall's add 2.700
Coles *i Sreen to John Dubay, It 8, blk
1, Marble's add " 400
Francis N Crepeau to Andrew C Dallen,
It 3, blk 3, Crepenu's Second add 1,300
Henry A Campbell lo Eniilie L Watter
maii. It 3, Slayter's rearr 3.500
Horace G Woodwprth to Adolpheus O
Ange.l,. It 1, D W Jones' subd 4,503
Ann M ISonham to Pnulina \\ Bouham,
It 5. Bonham's stibd , 600
Nine unpublished deeds (53.C54
Thirty-one deeds; total 5121,734
The following building permits were issued
J L Beiisen, 2-story frnme dwellrijtr,
3035 Fifteenth ay south .1.2,700
A Friel. 2-story frame dwelling. 3,519
Alnrich ay,;, ' % 2,500
\Y R Chapman, 2 -story frame dwelling,
3,501 Bryant ay south 5,000
Edward Dissetle, 2-story frame dwell
ing, 3323 Bryant ay south 2,500
Emma C Dauielson, 2-story frame
dwelling, 2920 Twelfth ay south ... .2,500
11 minor permits 1,870
Total, I<l permits l ,*...517,97Q
SAINT PAUL MINN., SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 11, 1889.— SIXTEEN PAGES.
THE NEW REPORTER.
How the College Graduates Go
Into the Newspaper
They Do "Leg 1 Work," Instead
of Moulding 1 Public
and Woman's Conventions
Are Favorite Pastim es.
More Thorns Than Roses Make
Some of Them Retire
At this season of the year the hardiest
of the aspiring journalists who graduate
in June and secure situations- a true
journalist never gets a job— on morning
papers begin to drop by the wayside
and conclude that if they can't be edi
torial writers, or at the very least dra
matic critics, it will be a prostitution of
talents for them to remain in the har
ness as hirelings of the capitalistic press.
The picnic season and the weekly sum
mer meeting of the Ninety-First Street
and Minnehaha Avenue Improvement
*>^s. association, with
occasional trips to
W. C. T. U. gath
erings at the cof
fee house, and ex
ecutive sessions of
the Retail Gro
are enough t o
make any one
ing the sinfulness
of profanity ju
but to a "young
man with blonde
whiskers and an
idea that the one
crying need in the
AT A woman's cox- is men who make
ventiox. a specialty o f
moulding public opinion, these things
are absolutely heartrending.
Every summer hundreds of aspiring
young men from the colleges and uni
versities in various parts of the country
graduate with the full intention of be
coming in six or eight months the
Reids, Pulitzers and Bennetts of that
particular quarter of the earth in which
they live, and occasionally a modest
youth is found who would be satisfied
with the reputation of a Joe Howard, a
Gath, or a Carpenter, and Minneapolis
has her full share of them. There are a
few also 'who intend to make Bob Bur
dette and Bill Nye look sick as soon as
they get into a position to have their
before the public.
Many of them suc
ceed in getting
tions, but they are
let loose on just
that kind of knead
ing of the public
mind that is most
according to their
desires. The "new
un" is quite likely
to get what are
that is, he is sent
places to gather
up unimportant A mysterious fig
bits of information übe in white.
that help iill up in the chinks between
more interesting articles.
He is quite likely to be turned over to
the police reporter in case of large fires,
accidents or important arrests, and then
he is in for a night of it, sure enough.
He is sent out to the corner of Ump
teenth street and Iloompnah avenue at
1:30 to interview a man who is either so
timid or so lazy that he sends his wife
to the door and doesn't think he cares to
be interviewed. Sometimes he even
finds a man who has so little desire for
newspaper notoriety that lie won't even
say enough to be quoted, or re
fuse in a sufficiently bald-headed
and ungentlemanly manner to warrant
a roasting. When he gets back he is
perhaps handed a long column of insur
ance to be put in tabular form and
totals of losses and insurance to be
made. Then he finds that his arithmet
ic is several years top far behind him.
Physicians, especially of the old
school, nave an unreasonable prejudice,
amounting almost to a professional su
perstition, which prevents them irom
doing anything which might be taken as
an endeavor to advertise themselves.and
for this reason many of them positively
refuse to be interviewed on any subject
at all and not a few of them are per
fect bears when they know they
-<>^ are in the pres
ence of a news
of them will talk
about real estate
Knts, but when
■)vaes to being
quoted on the
public health or
yellow fever in
the South they
play the oyster
act to perfection,
and it'is usually
the new reporter
who is steered
up against them.
It is very embar
rassing to be
stared out of
ix the doctok's of- stared out ot
fice. countenance by a
side-whiskered doctor with spectacles
and h drug store smell about his clothes,
while two or three ladies look through
the door of the waiting room and watch
you blush; but you have to stand it the
best way you can.
One of the most decidedly unpleasant
duties usually classed among the leg
assignments is the minor labor meeting.
The meetings of the larger unions and
great labor organizations are important
matters, and are usually entrusted to
experienced men, but the new reporter
usually gets sent to unimportant meet
ings where a few rough-looking fellows
with low brows and anarchistic pipes
with long, drooping steins denounce
capital and government, and shout and
clap their hands ana spit on the floor,
and nod approvingly when some
one of their number makes
incendiary remarks about the palaces
of the rich and ■ '
with the blood
of the poor.
enough to ap
preciate a fa
vor, and. no;
matter ho w.^
leniently a pa-!/
per deals with*
they never have
the slightest .
offer its repre- i ■ •■ ■»■!. — w
seutatives. T.uey seem, to regard every
newspaper, as well as other means of
education, as the natural enemy of the
doctrines they propound, and treat a
reporter accordingly. Here is where
the reporter begins to get seasoned a
little, and not a few have been known
to resign after their first dose of this
kind of medicine.
There is one class of people, though,
who do a great deal to.encourage a
young in: n to remain in the profession.
They are theatrical people. A young
man who is sent to interview a theatri
cal manager is sure to come away with
the memory of some seductive liquid
decoction in his mouth and a rather
Such an experi
ence has been
known to pre
vent a young
man from rob
bing the reading
drawing from a
tlie rotunda of
perhaps, a'a little
the star in her
A chat with theat- apartments, ana
KICAX MANAGERS, a subs equent
visit to the bar room, will drive away
the most obtinate fit of despondency
that a muddy trip to a mythical meet
ing of the "New Boston Improvement
association ever produced.
A BIG JUMP. *
Prof. Leroy Will Make It at the
Labor Picnic To-Day.
The programme for the picnic to-day
at White Bear is as follows:
At noon the exercises will commence
with addresses by Miss Eva McDonald
and C. J. Buell. The sports will begin
at 1 p. m., and will be as follows:
Boat race, first prize, a dozen photo
graphs ; secoi d a box of cigars ; swim
ming race, hist prize, a lot in Eau
Claire, Wis. ; second prize, a large-sized
photograph with frame; 100 yards dash,
first prize, "Prison and Battlefield:"
second prize, a box of Labor Temple
cigars; a sack race between the
presidents of the St. Paul
and Minneapolis trades assemblies,
prize a silver medal; tossing the caber,
prize S3; fat man's race, prize box of
cigars; young ladies' egg race, first
prize a valuable toilet set, second prize
SI ; boys' race, quarter mile, first prize
£8. second prize $1; sausage snatching,
prize |5; greased pig race; baseball,
prize base ball outfit.
At 4 p. m. Prof. Leroy will make his
daring j*>.mp from a balloon, doing the
trapeze act at an immense height.
The committee are as follows: Master
of ceremonies, H. M. Burgess; financft.
T.A.Clark; musin, Andrew Melkwd;
dancing, S. G. Cornee; games, 1. L.
McDonald; refreshment stands, L. W.
Lockwood; general manager, John Mc-
THAT COLORED CHURCH.
Two Sides to the Zion Matter—
Brother Lomack Bobs Up.
Rev. Frederick Lomack. the colored
brother who has presided and still en
deavors to preside over the divided flock
of the Zion Baptist church, is at present
in the ascendaucy. He was before
Judge Hooker yesterday for contempt
of court, for endeavoring to hold
services, as it was claimed, after the
judge had ordered linn not to do so for
the time being. Judge Hooker found
that he was guilty of no contempt and
Brother Louiack went away happy. His
faction of the divided flock have begun
an action against the trustees who
brought the action against him. The
title in this case reads: Zion Baptist
Church vs. LemuelJG. Gregory, Reuben
Burley, Erasmus Cannon and Chase De
Witt G. Taylor. The action is to re
strain these brethren from acting as
trustees of the church, from disturbing
public services, from occupying thepul
and from in any way acting as members
of the church. The complaint alleges
that Brother Chase De Witt G. Taylor
has been assuming the office of pastor
of the church. All these things are
very distasteful to Rev. Lomack, and
as Rev. Lomack says, to a large major
ity of the church. He claims that these
brethren were deposed from trusteeship
in the church at a church meeting, and
some of them ejected from the church.
The St. Louis Again.
W. 11. Truesdale, receiver of the St.
Louis road, has petitioned the court that
A. E. Johnson & Co. be restrained front
the fulfillment of a contract made with
the St. Louis road. The receiver claims
that Johnson & Co. went into the office
of the road in St. Paul for the purpose
of obtaining business for the St. Louis
road, but, in violation of that contract,
have been working la the interests of
other and rival roads.
He Deserted Her.
Huktah E. Hullett wants a divorce
from Joseph S. Hulletr, and has filed a
complaint in the district court asking
for the same. The couple were mar
ried here in Minneapolis six years ago.
Mrs. Hullett claims that her husband
grew to be an habitual drunkard,, and
finally deserted her. They have no
children of their own, but have adopted
a little girl, who is now four years old.
She asks for custody of the little one.
Sees Spooks at Midnight. " : '
There is an old man working on the
farm of a gentleman living in Angusta.
Ga., by the name of Steams, who sees
all sorts of supernatural things. He is
a Bostoniau, and has not been success
ful on Southern farms. He claims to
commune with spirits, and holds many
midnight conferences with them "iii'thej
lonely swamps on the farm which.!
he works. He is dreaded by :
the negroes of the neighbor
hood. His gesticulations and ejaca-[
lations at times, when spirits appear to
him. are weird and unearthly, and fear
of their recurrence causes people to
shun him. He addresses his negro
farm-hands as Mr. and Mrs. and Miss,"
and is thoroughly hated by them. The
farm which he works is about six miles
from Augusta. Mr. Steams has writ
ten books on the South and the nesrro
not at all complimentary to the section
which he now insists on making his.
THE VALLEY OF SILENCE.
lv the hush of the valley of Silence
I dream all the songs that I sing, • •["
And the music floats down the dim valley j
Till each finds a word for a wing, X ••
' That to hearts, like the dove of the Deluge,
A message of peace they may bring. ;
But far on the deep there are billows - ;Cj
That never shall break on the beach.; ~ b
And I have heard songs in the silence -> Q8
' That never shall flow into speech ; > . V . ?
And I have had dreams ill the valley .-'■ i i
Too lofty for language to teacn. . ., : ' ■- \ ■
And I have seen thoughts in the valley— I;
Ah, me . how my spirit was stirred! "i. [ j
And they wear holy veils on their faces— \]
Their footsteps can scarcely be heard; f !
They pass through the valley like virgins, 5
Too pure for the touch of a word. ■ ' .; ;•;
Do you ask me the place of the valley, ' f .
Ye hearts that are harrowed by caret - i
It lieth afar between mountains, - --v : .
And God and His angels are there; ; .;
One is the dark mountain of Sorrow, i..
And oue the bright mountain of Prayer. -
; : — 1' atliu Evan,
GLEAN I N6 UPSTREETS
A Revolution in the Old Meth
ods in the Fourth
The Streets Swept Daily and
Sprinkled Quite Fre
More Artistic Plans for Next
Year's Work Under
The Street Commissioner Will
Select Aldermen in Sym
pathy With Him.
Street cleaning; in the Fourth ward
at least, has been carried on this year
systematically, perhaps for the first
time in the history of the city. The
street commissioner ot the Fourth ward
is Robert McMullen. or Bob, as he is
familiarly known. Bob is a young man,
but he had the advantage of comi ng to
Minneapolis eaily in life. In fact, Min
neapolis was the first piace he saw
when he came to this world a little
over thirty years ago. He is therefore
entitled to be called an old settler. He
lived for upwards of a quarter of a cen
tury and ran for register of deeds
once in two years with regularity.
Iv the odd year ne used to organize
hunting clubs with ereat success. When
he was a boy he shot ducks, geese and
chickens (wild) in the region to the left
of Hennepin avenue, between Nine
teenth street and Lake. He has to go
to Mandan and other Western points
now to get a little shooting. But Rob
ert was never elected register of deeds,
and last spring when he came up as a
candidate for street commissioner of
' the Fourtli ward soim^ wiseacres shook;
| their heads, and, said Bob was "running
; down," as if it were not better to be a
good street commissioner than a poor
register of deeds; and a man who is
register of deeds is bound to be poor,
the last legislature so emasculated the
fees of the office. McMullen was
elected, and has proved himself
the right man in the right place.
The Fourth ward has a comfortable
street fund and a good many paved
streets and the work of keeping these in
shape and :tloing several big jobs of
grading in the suburbs has kept the
street commissioner busy. The street
sweepers Commissioner McMullen has
imported have done excellent work, and
the little dinky carts which he had
built to carry off sweepings are very
handy. About 11 o'clock every night
the sweepers go over Nicollet and Hen
nepin avenues and the cross streets
which are paved and gather ud the
debris of the day. The dump carts fol
low, and before daylight the pavement
is as clean again as a floor. The sprink
ling is on a more liberal scale than ever
before, and except for an occasional
Johnstown flood on the tout ensemble
of an Innocent wayfarer is done in an
entirely respectful manner. The ac
companying photo gravures show the
effect of a sudden sprinkling on the ten
nis costume of a local tennis crank. The
shrinkage in the goods was no more
rapid than in the value of the Collom
Next year Commissioner McMullen
means to carry the campaign still
further and make the Fourth ward a
model of neatness. He is negotiating
with a force of ladies to sciub the pave
ment every night, and has opened cor
respndence with a gang of eminent
artists, who will probably be engaged to
fresco the curbs. The streets will be
sprinkled with rose water, and panel
pictures will ornament the walls of the
houses on prominent corners. These
are but a few of the artistic effects that
the commission, expects to produce. Of
course he will see to it that aldermen
are elected who will appreciate and sus
tain his efforts. All street commission
ers make a point, of doing that.
He's a Rustler.
Jake Russler, a wild-eyed cowboy,
who assaulted an inoffensive Jew named
L. Kershbaum, at a second-hand store
on First street, yesterday afternoon,
was taken before Judcre Emery, and,
after communing with that gentleman
for a time, went to the workhouse for
Vale, the Wilburs.
The Tuesday matinee will be discon
tinued at the Harris theater. Hereafter
matinees will be held on Thursdays and
Saturdays only. The Wilbur opera
company closed its long and successful
engagement yesterday evening in "The
Two Vagabonds," the piece with whicb.
- —^=M I I l^^Jßj ftnJ * E *
— X .tn_-tlj
No. 9 Washington Avenue North, Cor, Hennepin,
Teeth Extracted Positively Without Pain or Danger!
Every Set of Teeth a perfect fit and satisfaction guaranteed.
Gold Crowns, or teeth without plates. Gold, Silver or Compo
sition Filling a specialty. All operations performed by skilled
and experienced operators. No students employed, a Specialist
presiding over each department having ten years of practical
experience, thereby rendering mistakes and failures impossible,
GALL AND SEE SPECIMENS.^
DR. IR,-A*Y I
wSaammff b&b bw Eab an bob es
9 Washington Ay. North.
PURE RYE WHISKY !
The finest, purest and mo3t palatable Whisky in the market. Sold by
all first-lass liquor dealers throughout the East and West.
TRY IT. ASK FOR IT, INSIST on HAVING IT
ROSENFIELD BROS. & CO,
Distillers and Wholesale Liquor Dealers,
200 & 202 Washington Ay. N., Minneapolis, Minn.
SOLE AGENTS FOR THE NORTHWEST.
THE FINEST f\ #* ~~ - a ONLY
The Nicollet Ay. Photographer
Makes the finest finished Cabinet Photo, any style or position, for only
$2 PER 3DOZEISJ".
Copying of old pictures a specialty. Mailorders will receive prompt
Branch Gallerfes-St. Cloud, Minn.; Ashland, Wis.; rergusFalls.Mmn.
Q THE MODERN WAY
3fb\ OF DOING BUSINESS.
£$£& litty^f/i \ The eld drudgery of conducting corre-
Ir.W fff M-\tfor spondence person? lly with a pen is a thing
— J%& Bp '.I *' of ilia Last. The demand for Sten-
Jl v%\ /■»'•] ' ©eraphers and Typewriters is increas-
Kft U »Z_ tP&ISm &■•' ing every day. No well regulated house
tf^rJ J*S^^?!tiSSLi V - will do without ( n \ Young man and
\l/<g&rs£ * s j rjj* young women alike fill these desirable
VJmI^HSW!!* 1 *" f^t positions. Me procsire Situntions for
V^lwnln It V ' Unr Graduates. Shorthand taught by
Ik \ ma 1. Send us your name and we will
%fßeffirtfffll\ PI vVIJ \. write you full particulars. It will cost you
W^ti^^r-f^ GECR3E BOWER, Minnsapolis, Minn,
REDUCTION IN PRICES OF MEATS I
Minneapolis Provision Company
9 and 11 South Third St., and 24 and 26 South First St.,
iJtttiß: 3 I 18 11(11 i
The high ana low
The rich and poor,
Try Globe's want ads;
They're swift and sure.
DEVANRBUROH BLOCK. Hennepln Af
enue, corner Fourth Street,
Regularly graduated and legally qualified;
long engaged iv Chronic. Nervous, and Skin
Diseases. A friendly talk costs nothing. If
inconvenient to visit the city for treatment,
medicines sent by mail or express, free from
observation. . Curable ca?es guaranteed. If
doubt exists we say so. Hours— to 12 a.
m., 1 to 4 and 7to 8 p. m. ; Sundays, 2 to 3
p. m. If you cannot come, state case by liiaif.
NERVOUS DEBILITY, KKNSSS
Memory, Lack of Energy, Physical Decay,
arising from Indiscretion, Kxcess or Expos
ure, producing some of the following: effects:
Nervousness, Debility, Dimness of Sight,
Self-Distrust, Defective Memory, Pimples on
the Face, Aversion to Society, Loss of Am
bition, Vnfitnesp to Marry, Melancholy, Dys
pepsia, Stunted Development, Lose of Power.
Pains in the JSnck, etc., are treated with ua
paralleled success. Snfelv. vilvatelj peedily.
pi nnn AMn qi/im ihseases,
DLUUU AflU Orvlrl All Forms,
A fleeting Body, Nose, Throat, Skin
and Uones, Blotches, Eruptions,
Acne, Eczema, Old Sores, Ulcers,
Painful Swell! from ■whatever
cause, positively and forever driven from the
system, by means of safe, time-tested reme
dies. Stiff and swollen joints and iheu
matisru, the result of blood poison, positively
KIDNEY AND URINARY COM
plalnta, Painful, mflieult. too Fre
?uenl or Bloody Urine, Unnatural
Mscharses Promptly Cured. Ca
tarrh, Throat, Nose, Lung Diseas
es, • Constitutional and Acquired
"Weaknesses ol both Sexes treated
It is self-evident that n physician paying
particular attention to a class of cases at
tains great skill.
Every known application Is resorted.to ana
the proven good remedies of ail ages and
countries nre used. ><oexperiiiieiitsaremade.
SUPEKFLUOUS 11A1U Perma
FKEE- Pamphlet and Chnrt of Questions
Fent free to your address. All Consultations,
either by mail or verbal, are regarded as
strictly confidential, aud are given perfect
Dit. BKINL,EY, Minneapolis, Mina.
Minneapolis, may now be
rented by applying to
GEO. L HILT,
ROOMS 201-202 GLOBE BUILDUP