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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, October 06, 1892, Image 3

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MINNEAPOLIS,
MINNEAPOLIS GliOUULlis.
Christian M. Colby lias brought an action
for divorce from Ue&vig A. Coloy.
Sol Smith Russell ooens his eiiKa^emept al
the Grand tonight in "A Poor Relation.
Jolin Collie was given a verdict of but $05
in the district court yesterday against Henry
Brown for being pounded by the letter. „
Aid and Mrs. John H. Parry returned to
the city yesterday after an absence of several
weeks 4 'Mr. Parry's health is much better.
Dr. Thomas L. Lalibrole asks the probate
court to send Catherine llassett, living with
the 'Little Sisters of the Poor," to the insane
asylum.
*>v. and Mrs. Henry J. Mylius left Tuesday
evening for Eastern cities, and will sail Oct.
15 by steamer Fulda from New York direct to
Genoa. Italy.
Mrs. Harriet Randall, sixty-three years old,
of I.) K«st Twenty-seventh street, was sent to
the insane asylum yesterday, her insanity
being due to overwork.
Abe Grover, a laborer, was knocked down
end l eaten by a tough in a saloon on as.li
ington avenue south last night. Dr. Norrod
Kev.edupa number of bad cuts in Grovers
head.
The Women's Council will tender an In
formal reception to .Mine: Loyson tomorrow
morning at 11 o'clock at the library building.
i Miring the course of Use reception Mtne.
•ovson wiil (five a brief talc
The friends of-Georce W. Shepard are dis-
Eatisfied because he wns defeated in the
chamber of eominoite caucus for secretary
ol the chamber. They will run bhepuid lor
Becretary as an independent.:
.ii Maron. of Grand Rapids, Minn., has
been released trom the ilennepin county
jail by the pardon of the president. He was
tent there last June by th • United Suites
court for selling liquor to nu Indian.
Twenty-four members of the .Minneapolis
fire department went down to St. Paul yester
day morning to represent the department at
the funeral of Cup I. County, who died from
Injuries received while running to a tire.
The city hall and court house commission
held its regular meetiug yesteiday afternoon,
but transacted nothing more than routine
business, which consisted in passing the
usual number of bill-, amouuiiug to $:1.4'.1i.
The Associated Charities are mailing to ail
of their contributors a little packet of twenty
five reference tickets, which is a most excel
lent device to secure the ready reference of
all worthy cases to them for charitable assist
ance.
>pllie MeHonry, the queen of merry far
ceurs, will open a week's engagement at the
Bijou, Commencing with a matinee perform
ance next Mindny iu-:ii. She ■will present
11. Grattun Donnelly's new and original com
edy. "A N'ifiht at the Circus."
if Marriage licenses were issued yesterday to
Cyrus Johnson and Amelia U. Kenelson,
Louis Kionschiiable Jr. and Ka^hel Giiun,
"Willis N. Tiffany aim Susie Gludt, Andrew
Johnson and Elba C. Londgreu. J. E. Sulli
van and Mamie Harking, F. K. Woodruff and
ilarielta Hale.
Cards have been issued for the marriage of
lUiss Bertie Nelson, daughter of .Mr. and -Mrs.
N.l'. Nelson, to Atiolpb Edsten. of the Tri
bune. The ceremony will occur Monday
evening. Oct." 17. hi Trinity church. Air. and
>irs. K<isten will be at home after Nov. 1 at
1814 Tenth avenue south.
G. D. Thompson, countryman, was held
up by a pang of Ureves in the rear of 305
. Second avenue south last night. The thieves
took away all his money and jewelry. Spe
cial Officer Schoedcr afterwards found the
watch in an alley, where the thieves had se
creted it for fear of the police.
The "S. K. <). ' sign whs prominently dis
played at the Bijou yesterday afternoon and
evening. Little Tuesday appeared at the
matinee performance yesterday, and her
clever specialty was received wile hearty en
thusiasm. The little tot will appear tonight,
Friday mebt and Saturday matinee.
Ole Peterson, a patient at the SH. Barnabas
hospital, took a dose of corrosive sublimate
Tuesday, thinking it was the medicine that
bad been prescribed for him. He died from
the effects of the poison at o o'clock yester
day morning. He was forty year? of a^e and
Was under treatment for a paralyzed arm.
Wyman and Whitlaker, arrested by In
spectors Laurence and Mike Doyle for "burg
larizing Flour City icsidences, were bound
over to the grand jury yesterday. by Judge
Elliott. They confessed to be the parties who
burglarized Police Officer May's residence
Borne time ago. The inspectors" have recov
ered the officer's valuables.
Kartwcll Was Confiding.
George L. llartwell, a farmer, whose
home is in Larimore, came to the city
several days ago and took rooms at a
lodging liouse on Bridge square, He
met a sleek young fellow, named Hiram
Know and took him under his wing, as
it were, Hartwell concluded he wanted
to see the town by iras light, so he hand
ed $115 to Knox and requested him to
keep it for him until tie returned from
his jaunt, Hart well was afraid he
iiii_ r lit lose it. Knox, according to Hart
well's story, took the money and then
Skipped out. At any rate, he is not to
be found, and yesterday Llartwell made
complaint to tbe police,
The Mayor's Decision.
Mayor Winston announced his de
cision yesterday in l!ie cases of the po
lice officers who were brought before
him for conduct unbecoming members
of the police department. Sergeant
.John Gorey was reduced to the ranks.
and it is said his successor will be
Mounted Officer Hoben. Officer Atir
bach, whose insubordination and un
seemly conduct before the entire central
station 9 o'clock patrol was commented
upon by everybody, was let off with a
mild sentence of suspension for ten
days without pay. When this sentence
was made known yesterday the entire
department marveled. Officer Warner,
of the East side station, was given the
same punishment.
Chinese "Hop" Fiends.
Con Kee and Wing Kong, the China
men who conduct a questionable resort
at 117 Second street north, were ar
rested early yesterday morning and
locked up at the central station, charged
•with running an opium den. The offi
cers who made the arrest saw a carriage
drive up to the door of the place and
two women alight and enter the door.
When the officers gained an entrance to
the joint the women had made their
escape through a door in the rear. The
Chinamen were discharedin the munici
pal court, for there were no witnesses
to prove a case against them.
Died in a CelL
Thomas Ryan and Dan Iligginswere
locked up together in the same cell
Tuesday night. At 2:30 liiggins awoke,
touched Ryan and requested him to
"move up a bit." But liyan did not
"move up a bit." He was dead.
liig.'rins called to the jailer, who came
and turned up-: the gas so that the full
glare of a jet fell upon Ryan's face. It
•was white and drawn. The stiffened,
dirty body was hauied out of the cell
• jmi<l carried into Connolly's morgue,
where it was placed on a slab. Some
time today the remains of Ryan, the
tramp, will be dropped into a hole dug
in the paupers' cemetery."
«— — .
A. Western Union Purchase.
Chicago, Oct. 5. — It is understood
that negotiations have practically beau
closed for the purchase of the Phoenix
building by the Western Union Tele
graph company, at about 250,000.
The Phoenix is a modern structure,
eleven stories high, and has a frontage
of 210 fet't on JacKson by fifty feet on
Clark street and Pacific avenue.
i
cured by the
use of
SarsapariHa

Tones the system,
makes the weak
strong.
Cures Others
will cure you.
EXPO NEXT YEAR, TOO.
Yesterday the Directors De
cided to Open the Show
in 1893.
They Believe World's Fair
'Competition Will Not Af
fect It Much.
Beginning of the Methodist
State Conference in Min
neapolis.
Conductor Rossell on the
Railroad Wreck— The Po
/ litical Field.
The stockholders of the Minneapolis
Industrial exposition met yesterday aft
ernoon and amended the articles of in
corporation so as to give the corporation
more power to issue preferred stock and
increase the assessment on the corpora
lion indebtedness. Following this meet
ing the board of directors convened. and,
after a little discussion, decided to hold
another exposition next year. Pre
vious to arriving at this de
cision the board listened to reports
from Manager Brackett and Sec
retary Byron. The former stated
that lie had received letters from sixty
nine of tins year's exhibitors, and only
four were against the holding of an ex
position in 1893. All, however, with
the exception of one of those sixty-nine
exhibitors, declared themselves as being
trilling to exhibit again next year.
Manager Hrackett also stated that the
exposition had made a little money this
year and the guarantee fund would not
be touched. Secretary Byron reported
that lie had sent out letters to all the
business men and manufacturers of the
city and had received replies to fifty
eight of th; in. All but seven of these
replies were favorable to having the ex
position continued next year. The
seven letters against objected mildly
because of the tear that the holding of
the world's fair in Chicago would de
tract from the local show.
The matter was discussed at length,
and the sentiment of the meeting was
that the world's fair would not detract
from the Minneapolis exposition, but
rather enhance it as a drawing card,
from the fact that many foreigners and
Eastern people would come to the
Northwest alter coining as far as Chi
cago. It would therefore be proper, ac
cording to E. G. Potter, who spoke oa
the subject, to have the exhibits repre
sent more largely than heretofore the
manufacturing industries of Minneapo
lis and the Northwest He did not desire
that this should be done to the exclusion
of the Eastern exhibitors, but should be
made the feature of the exposition.
Frank Nickels then moved that the ex
position be held next year, and that it
be made better than ever, provided a
guarantee fund of not less than $100,000
be secured by Dec. 1. The motion was
put to a vote and passed with but one
dissenting vote. The matter of drawing
up a proper guarantee fund was re
ferred to the executive committee,
which in tujn was authorized to refer it
to the manager and secretary, to whom
would be intrusted the work of seeming
the necessary guarantee. It was next
decided to fix the dates of the big show
fro-n Sept. 6 to Oct. 7.
Rev. D. E. Well, secretary of the pro
visional committee on Mills' revival
meetings, asked the board to grant the
churches the privilege of holding the
meetings in the exposition building.
The meetings will be held next March,
and the churches are desirous of having
the exposition building partitioned off
s as to permit of its being properly
heated. The matter was referred to the
general manager and the building com
mittee. The Populists were granted
the privilege of holding the Weaver
meeting in the building, provided the
directors were insured aiainst all ex
pense.
METHODIST CONFERENCE.
Rev. Robert Forbes' Case Taken
Up — Stnnding Committees Ap
pointed.
The lirst session of every largo gather
ing is always late in gettingto business,
and the annual conference of tiie Meth
odists of Minnesota, which assembled at
Wesley M. E. church, Minneapolis, yes
terday moraine, was no exception. The
personnel of the conference is as fol
low*:
Bishop Goodsell, presiding officer.
Presiding elders by districts: Rev. C. F.
Sharpe, Fergus Falls; Rev. John Staf
ford. Minneapolis; Rev. J. F. Chaffee.
Winona; Rev. William MeKinley, St.
Paul; Key. George R. Hair. Mankato;
Rev. W. A. Shannon, Duluth. The
number of changes in the presiding
elders' districts are:- Winona. o0; St.
Paul, 38; Minneapolis. 4~>; Mankato, 42;
Fergus Falls, 40: Duluth, ::o. Total. 227.
This represents the number of minis
ters that wili| take an active part in
the conference. To this number may be
added 22T lay delegates, one from each
church, bringing the total putntier of
active members of the conference to
0i54, not including the presiding elders
and bishops.
Bishop Goodsell called the conference
to order, and made a short address on
the work of the Methodist church. 11.
C. Jennings, of Red Wing, was elected
secretary; R. Atchison, of St. Paul, sta
tistical secretary: E. a. Fillings, of St.
Paul, treasurer. Rev. J. D. Searle, of
Wisconsin, then made a plea for the
missionary' work in the Black Hi Us. lie
wants to collect for that purpose this
year *10u,0oo from Wisconsin, Illinois
and Minnesota. Rev. J. Benson Ham
ilton, of the East New York conference,
pleaded for the superannuated minis
ters. The pastors do not do enough for
them. Many of them refuse utterly to
take up any collections for that purpose.
Gifts to Methodist churches and church
work were mentioned next.
Under the call of superannuated min
isters an interesting matter came up—
the case of Rev. Robert Forbes, of the
St. Paul district. With this case the
public is already familiar. The confer
ence is divided in opinion on it. One
party believes that Mr. Forbes is sane
on every other subject, but is .a mono
maniac on the subject of his wife; the
other party holds that Mr. Forbes is
sane on that subject, too, and that his
charges against his wife and a well
known Methodist are well grounded.
The matter was adjusted by the appoint
ment of a committee of eleven to hear
testimony in the case and make a de
cision. The committee has riot yet been
named.
Dr. J. A. Kynett, of Philadelphia,
spoke for church extension. Since this
branch of the work was taken up some
thing over 54,000,000 has been expended.
Over $100,000 has been spent in Minne
sota. Then the H<t of standing commit
tees was appointed.
i'esieruuy afternoon the anniversary
of the founding of the plan for the re
lief of superannuated ministers was
celebrated, the sermons being preached
by Rev. Stockiiill. of Fillmore, and
Rev. J. Benson Hamilton, of East New
York. Last evening Rev. Dr. W. A.
Andrews preached the anniversary ser
mon on church extension work.
Among the prominent Methodists
present at the conference are Rev. J.
Benson Hamilton, New York; Bishop
(iootlsell, Topeka. Kan.; Rev. A. J.
Kynett, Philadelphia; Rev. J. \V. Ham
ilton. D. I)., Boston; Rev. J. F. Berry,
Chicago; Rev. Q 11. Payne. D. !>., Ll*
1)., New York. Of these, Bishop Good
sell and Rev. J. Benson Hamilton ar
rived Tuesday, and the remainder yes
terday.
Mclfugh-Kurhyte Wedding.
Last evenine James V. Meliueh and
Miss Jennie H. Burhyte, only daughter
of B. S. 13 mbyte, were made man aud
THE SAINT PAT!, DAILY GLOBE : THURSDAY MORMNG, OCTOBER 6, 1812.
wife. The ceremony "occurred at the
residence of the bride's parents', 12i>
Lyndale avenue, and was performed by"
Rev. 11. P. Nichols, of St. Mark's
church. The floral decorations of the
house were magnificent. Miss Florence
Fuller was bridesmaid. About 150
guests were received after the cere
mony. The newly wed left for a trip to
Montreal and other Canadian points last
night.*
ItOSSALI/S STORY.
Says He Fell Asleep — Another
Railroad Victim Dies. *
J. C. Rossall, the conductor of the
freight train which collided with the
passenger on the Northern Pacific road,
one mile west from North Town junc
tion, did not skip out, as claimed by the
railroad train dispatcher, lie lies ill at
his home, 717 Bradford avenue north,
and has been confined to his bed ever
since the accident. lie was seen yes
terday, and stated he is ready to ap
pear before the coroner's inquest as
BtKHi as it is held. He indignantly
denied that he had run away when the
accident occurred, also that he was en
tirely to blame for the collision. He had
been overworked, he said, and was
nearly dead from loss of sleep.
When the train pot to Fridley
Park his train took the side
track to allow another freight to
pass. While the switching was in prog
ress he sat down in his chair in the ca
boose, and fell asleep front sheer ex
haustion. The engineer pulled out
without being signaled by him, or re
ceiving any orders. liossall said he was
sound asleep when the train pulled out
of Fridley, and did not awake until he
was knocked from his chair when the
collision occurred.
Rossall says he heard a number of
men remark that tiie conductor of the
freight ought to be hanged, and, as he
did not desire to be killed, he left the
scene of the wreck, and went dirpct to
his home. Rossall has been employed
by the Great Northern for four years,
and previous to that was employed by
the Northwestern for over eight years.
Edward Sutherland, the fireman of
the ill-fated freight, was relieved from
earthly suffering yesterday morning.
He regained consciousness during Tues
day night, and informed the nurse that
his home was in Chicago, and that he
had a brother living at the corner of
McGill and Franklin streets, in that
city. lie died during yesterday morn
ing. Another inmate of Asbury hos
pital is Engineer Carr. He is still in a
critical condition, and suffered great
pain yesterday. It is feared his injuries
are internal and of a complicated
nature.
The remains of Fireman Buell, of the
passenger, will be taken to Clearwaler
this morning for interment. M|
OPEN" AIK MEETINGS.
Cleveland Club Cart Tail Cam
paign Started— Political Gossip.
From the present time until after the
campaign is over open air meetings will
be conducted nightly, under the auspices
of the Cleveland club, the speakers ex
pounding the true Democratic faith from
the platform of a wagon. The first of
these meetings was held last night at the
corner of Nicollet and Washington ave
nues. The covered wagon backed up
to the curb, and it was not long before
a large crowd gathered. The sides of
the wagon we«e covered with banners,
one declaring in large, bright letters
that '"Protection is a fraud and its name
is robbery." Underneath was the name
of James W. Lawrence "for con
gress." The other banner bore the
legend "Cleveland Club, Mayor J. C.
Ilaynes." Mr. llaynes was the first
speaker of the evening, and he gave the
crowd a straightforward and lucid dis
sertation on the tariff question and Ms
abuses. He was applauded vigorously.
The other speakers were S. A. Stock
well, Judge Larson^ and George D.
Vashon.
The meeting was a success in every
way, and the idea will no doubt prove
popular. .
Jimmy Bidderman, he of the gory
locks, has joined. that noble and patriotic
band of disgusted Democrats composed
of "Coffee John," and became one of
the Republican party. Jimmy's defec
tion merits explanation. A few days
before the Democratic county conven
tion Jimmy moved into the First ward
and set a trap for a Democratic legisla
tive nomination. The trap was not
properly United and he caught nothing.
He set it again for a Populist nomina
tion for the legislature. Again the bait
seemed to repel instead of attract.
Under the circumstances, Jimmy could
do little else than become a Republican,
and there he is.
The Woman Suffrage association has
appointed the following campaign com
mittee to look after the interests of Mrs.
Jennie C. Grays and Mrs. PrecillaNiles,
candidates for members of the school
board: Dr. Martha G. Ripley, chair
man; Mrs. A. B. Turley, Mrs. Irene M.
Clark, Mis? A. A. Connor, Mrs. C. W.
Dorsett, Mrs. J. F. Bacon, Mrs. A. T.
Anderson, Mrs. U. S. Smith, Mrs. W.H.
Lawrence. Mrs. L. A. Butler, Mrs. G.A.
Russell.
THAT AEROLITE;
Inkling of a Conspiracy to Beat
the Courts.
The famous aerolite case, in which the
University of Minnesota is interested,
has been decided, according to dispatches
from Dcs Moines. The aerolite fell on
the land of a man named Goddard. An
other man dug it up and sold it to a
representative of the State University
of Minnesota. Goddard sued for it on
the ground that the aerolite, having
fallen on his property, belonged to him.
The supreme court of lowa has decided
that it is Goddard's. Judge C. B. El
liott is the man who brought the aerolite
to Minneapolis. It is now in the pos
session of the state university. Judge
Elliott says that Goddard will nor. get it
even though he has won the suit. God
dard was given a bond, the judge says,
for only about half wnat the aerolite is
worth. The inference Is that the bond
will be forfeited and the stone kept
concealed where the officers of the law'
cannot find it.
St. Benedictine's New Head.
PiTTSBUEG, Oct. 5. — Rev. Father
Leander Schneurr was installed and
consecrated arcbabbot of the Order of
St. Benedictine in the United States, at
Latrobe, Pa., this morning. The new
abbot succeeds Rev. Father Andrew
llintenach, who resigned the position
June 30, to accept the presidency of
Barlet cu!lcge,*Peru, 111. Father Lean
der Schneurr, the new abbot, was born
in Bavaria fifty-six years ago, and came
to this country, settling in Pittsburg six
teen years later.
•**
THE TYPE TRUST.
It Is Incorporated Under the
Laws of New Jersey.
New York, Oct. 5. —A company has
been incorporated under the laws ot
.New Jersey to be called the American
Type Founders' company. Its object is
to control all the type foundries in the
country. The capital -will be $9,000,000.
Nearly all the foundries of the country
are in the company. The officers are:
Robert Allison, president: W. B. Mc-
Kellar, vice president; G. F. Jordan,
Eastern manager; John Marder, West
ern manager; A. T. H. Brower, secre
tary.
Inexpensive Home Decorations.
Every woman is naturally a decorator,
and would do more in that line if she
had the means.
Diamond Dyes and Diamond ■ Paints
(gold, silver, copper, bronze) will come
to her aid for ten cents a package, and
do many dollars' worth of work.
Anybody can use them, and all drug
gists nave them for sale. Take nothii g
in place of them, for they have lo
I equal.
REPUBLICANS ROUTED
The Grand Old Party Is Al
ready Done Up Brown in
North Dakota.
Funeral Services Over Its
Remains to Be Held the
Bth of November.
A Young 1 Widow Said to Have
Run Away With a Mar
ried Man.
Instant Death to a Foreman
in a Mill at Little
Falls.
Special to the Globe.
Bismarck, N. D., Oct. s.— Never were
the prospects of the Democratic party
quite as bright in this stale as they are
today. The . exposures of the wheat
ring that have been made by the Globe
during the last few weeks have struck
consternation into the hearts of the mo
nopolists who are booming the Repub
lican candidates for state offices and
for the legislature. In past years the
Republicans have laughed, and they
had some cause to do so, at the Demo
crats," who boasted of the success the
party of the people would have in elect
ing enough members of the legislature
to send a Democrat to the United States
senate; but this year conservative lie
publicans figure that they will not be in
the race for the United States senate.
It is given out that Casey;, will not be a
candidate for re-election. Not thai he
would not like to have his old place.
He never before had a job that so well
suited his aristocratic tastes as
thatof sitting among the other members
of the American house of lords, but he
realizes that it would cost more for him
to be re-elected than the place would be
worth. West of the Missouri river, and
in the counties-surrounding this county,
there is a large number of Germans who
are not at all slow in announcing that
this year they will for the first time in
their lives vote the Democratic ticket.
Prohibition is the one thing that has set
them against the Republican party.
Some of the Republican papers are try
ing to throw dust in the eyes of the
voters by claiming that the candidates
on the Democratic ticket are standing
on a prohibition platform, but the
avowed policy of the Democratic party
against sumptuary laws is such as can
not oe swept aside by Republican news
paper talk. There is the utmost hope
fulness with the Democrats here, and a
corresponding downcast feeling on the
part of the Republicans.
WITH A YOUNG WIDOW.
A Married Man Reported Parti
ceps Criininis in an Klopeiuent.
Special to the Globe.
St. Cloud, Minn., Oct. s.— Mrs. Ida
McLeod, formerly of Motley, Minn.,
but lately engaged as a dressmaker in
this city, is missing. Elmer Jordan, a
foreman on the Mississippi & Rum
River Boom company, has also disap
peared, and it is suspected that the two
have eloped. Both left St. Cloud last
Monday night on a west-bound train,
and their ultimate destination is said to
be the Pacific const. Mrs. Me I .cod and
Jordan lived on adjoining- farms, near
Anoka, years ago. She was married to
Fred McLeod at Motley., who com
mitted suicide a year ago, leaving three
children. In the meantime, Jordan was
also married at Anoka. They met again
in St. Cloud last week, and have been
frequently seen together. Mrs. McLeod
left two of her children in this city, and
took a four-year-old daughter with her.
Before leaving she also drew $1,900 out
of the bank, and Jordan cashed a check
for $IGO. ; •
PELL. ON A COUPLING.
A Foreman Instantly Killed at
Little Falls.
Special to the Globe.
Little Falls, Minn., Oct. s.— Cash
Camp, employed in the Pine Tree Lum
ber company's West side mill at this
place, as foreman of the sorting depart
ment, was killed tnis morning shortly
alter the mill had been started up. No
one saw the accident, but it is supposed
he slipped and fell on a coupling in the
main shaft, which runs through the
sorting shed, his clothing catching on
the coupling and throwing him against
the timber with such force as to kill
him instantly. Deceased was about
fifty-four years of age, and leaves a wife
and several children.
WISCONSIN BAPTISTS.
They Select Officers and Transact
Other Business.
Special to the Globe.
Hudson, Wis., Oct. The attend
ance at the Baptist state convention
now numbers 20J. The forenoon was
occupied by addresses of" missionaries.
The annual sermon was preached by
Rev. W. S. Smith, of La Crosse. The
afternoon was occupied mostly by dis
cussion on educational matters, the
committee reporting through Rev.
Sweet, of La Crosse. The report re
joices over the auspicious opening of
Chicago university. Rev. Vossburg
spoke in answer to the questions
'Do we need a Christian academy?
and its relations to the Christian church '
Rev. D. D. Merrill, of Minnesota,
brought greetings from his state. Then
followed Rev. Lawrence, of Chicago, on
theological education. Mrs. Smith, of
the home mission society, presented
her report, and one hour was occupied
in discussing it. The report of the com
mittee on obituaries was presented by
Rev. Hobbes, indicating the death of
four ministers and several laymen. The
following officers were elected today for
the ensuing year: President, W. T.-
Lewis; vice presidents. W. E. Candler
and W. A. Barber; secretaries. Dr. E.
Hallman and O. P. Bestor; treasurer,
F. C. Dinsmore. It was decided to hold
the next annual meeting at Kaciue.
IN ITS SECOND WRECK.
The Andrews Company fh. a
Smashup Near Rochester.
Special to the Globe.
Winoxa, Minn., Oct. s.— The An
drews Opera company, which was to
appear at Philharmonic hall this even
ing, met with an accident while a short
distance this side of Rochester this
morning. Its speaial car was being
switched to the rear of the east-bound
passenger, when, by mistake, it was
shunted into an open switch and struck
a moving freight train. The end of the
car was badly smashed and the glass
ware in the kitchen department broken.
Jessie Andrews, the leading laciv, had
a rib broken and received other in
juries. Tracy Collins, a chorus eirl, had
her wrist oroken, and several other
members of the company received in
juries. Miss Andrews' injury is of the
same nature and in the same spot as
that received in a wreck near Brainerd
last fall in a railroad wreck in which
several of the company lost their lives.
The company gave no performance this
evening.
Capt. Williams Resign*.
Duluth, Oct. s.— Capt. S. S. Will
iams, of Company G, Third regiment,
at West Duluth, has sent his resignation.
to headquarters, owing to the manner
in which -he has been treated by Adjt.
Gen. Mullen since the mijitla returned
from ''lover' after suppression the
miners' not. The trouble is llkely^to
result in the West Duluth company not
going to Chicago:* ' ~ - ; . "..-."■
CHILLY FOR REPUBLICANS.
They Get the Cold Shoulder at
Long Prairie.
Special to the Globe. : ; "
j Long Prairie, Minn., Oct. s.— Great
preparations had been made for a Re
publican meeting last night, at which
Judge Searle and C. F. Uendrlcks were
to fire the opening gun of the campaign
in this county, but the gun flashed in
the nan, and the small audience nearly
went to sleep while Hendricks praised
C. K. Davis for what he had done for our
waterways, and then censured Baldwin
for advocating their improvement.
Judge Searle spoke for about ten min
utes*, most of which time was taken up
in complimenting the ladies present on
their good looks and advising the girls
to have nothing to do with a young man
who voted any ticket but the Repub
lican, but he failed to give the reason
for not resigning the judicial position
he holds when he accepted a nomination
for congress.
STOLE A $900 DRAFT.
Tom Gordon in a Serious Plight
. at Red Wine. ■:•
Special to the Globe.
Red Wing, Oct. s.— Thomas Dwyer,
of lowa, lately discharged from the
United States army, and now on a trip
to Ireland, today swore out a warrant
against Tom Gordon, a man who says
he lives at different places in the South
and East. Gordon is here in jail serv
ing a sentence tor drunkenness. When
searched by the officers they discovered
in his pockets a draft issued to Dwyer
by the St. Paul Second National bank
for.s'JOO. The draft was stolen. on a Mil
waukee train between Hastings and
Red Wing. Gordon will be. arraigned
Oct. 12, when his sentence for drunken
ness expires. Mr. Dwyer will remain
here till that time. -
PART OF THE SOIL. .'.'..
Decision in the Famous lowa
Meteor Case. .
Dcs Moixes, Oct. 5. — The supreme
court of lowa has affirmed the Winne
bago meteor case. In May, 1890, an
aerolite weighing sixty-six pounds fell
on the farm of John Goddard. Peter
Hoaglund dug it up and sold it to H. V.
Winchel as his own for 8105. Goddard
sued, claiming that, as the stone fell on
his land it became his, and Hoaglaud
had no right to it. The district court
decided in Goddard's.favor,holding that
the meteor became part of the soil. The
defense was that it was movable, and,
being unclaimed by the landowner, be
longed to the tinder.
NATURE IS GKNEROUS.
Boise, Idaho, to Be Heated by Nat
ural Hot Water.
Boise. Idaho, Oct. 5. — Boise is to be
heated with hot water, and in that re
spect will be the most remarkable city
in the world. About a mile from the
city great volumes of boiling water gush
out of several deep artesian wells. The
water possesses no medicial value, and
heretofore has been used only for bath
ing."' Now a six-inch pipe will be laid
into the town and the hot water will be
conducted into nearly every business
block and residence.
i ■■''-; Greer Is Reuominated.
Special to the Globe.
; ] WJABASiiA, Minn., Oct. s.— At the
i Republican county convention the fol
-1 lowing were nominated: Treasurer,
George De wore; register. L. O. Cook;
sheriff, Frank Doughty; county attor
ney, R. 11. Moore: judge of probate, M.,
' Kennedy; coroner, J. Ehlcrs; legis
lature, A. J. Greer and 11. I. Wliitmore;
county commissioners. R. C. Wrigtit,
William Prebble and Anson Pierce. No
nomination was made for auditor, and
.James Keating, Democratic. candidate
for superintendent of schools, was in
dorsed. HK^yUSdKßljflfMi
Strong Aitkin Ticket.
Special to the Globe.
Aitkix, Minn., Oct. s.— The Demo
cratic county convention today riotn
inatad the following strong ticket: D.
M. Faulkler. for auditor; J. L. Spauld
ing, treasurer: W. B. Grathony, register
of deeds; M. T. Allen, county attorney;
P. T. Walbeck, judge of probate; Miss
Susie .Maddy, school superintendent;
James W. Tibbits, coroner; Samuel P.
Rogers, sheriff; W. A. Rogers, county
commissioner. The Democrats organ
ized a Cleveland club with Allison Wil
bur as chairman and W. B. Grathony
secretary.
Set Up for Defeat.
Special to the Globe.
Granitb Falls, Minn., Oct. s.— The
Republican county convention nomi
nated Mair Poluton for county auditor;
Arthur Hewitt. People's party nominee,
for treasurer; 11. O. Reisness for regis
ter. L. M. Jensoold for sheriff, L. P.
Schellbach for attorney, Charles Hall
for superintendent, J. D. Otis for judge
of probate. There will be a still fight
for the offices, but the chances are the
entire ticket will be defeated.
Democrats, Every One.
Special to the Globe.
Pine City, Minn., Oct. 5.— A grand
Democratic rally was held here tonight.
A hundred members of the Pine City
Democratic club were in line.headed by
the cornet band, escorting Hon. William
Campbell to the court ho.ise, where the
largest political meeting was addressed
ever held in Pine county. The village
was full of people from the surrounding
towns, it being the occasion of the
county fair.
In Favor of Davis.
Special to the Globe.:
St. James, Minn., Oct. s.— The Re
publican legislature convention for the
Sixth legislative district, composed of
Wantonwan and Martin counties, nom
inated D. C. Hopkins for representative.
A resolution was adopted that it was
the desire of the Republicans of the
district that C. K. Davis be returned as
United States senator. .
jV Struck a Fatal Bloit.
Special to the Globe.
GItAND Forks, N. D., Oct. 5.— A bar
tender named Oliver Hines in a sa
loon at East Grand Forks was assaulted
by four hoboes whom the bouncer|of the
: establishment had summarily ejected a
"short time before. Oliver was struck
on the head with a heavy iron cuspidor,
and is dying. His {assailants were all
captured and jailed.
1 ■''* Stricken With Paralysis.
Special to the Globe.
i Winoxa, Minn.,-Oct. s.— Norman B.
r Stevens, a pioneer of Winona. and one
of the company who went out in Call-
B•••• © • • €
£ Provided the great Organs^
■2' of the body are not irreparably In- V>
.j. jured, there are few diseases that _
butt's Tiny PiilSc
■■% will no cure. By their action the /a
i? Liver, the Spleen, the Heart and £;
the Kidneys are brought Into liar- - .
' \ moiiio'J3 action, and health, vigor .-- -
»/ of mind and body follow their ate. v
Elegantly sugar coated. Price, 28c.
•) Office, 39 Sc 41 Park Place, K. Y. ff
.USE TUTT'S HAIR DYE; ~
' a perfect imitation of nature; lm- 1 '
possible to detect it. Price, 81.00.
j©©©© © © © c
fornia in the early days against Muri
etta. the notorious bandit, was last
evening stricken with paralysis, and
lies at the point of death.
No Hurry About Fusion. ' ."■
Special to the GloDe. .
Yankton, S. D., Oct. 5.— A clause in
the election laws was. discovered today
which will admit of fusion of the Peo
ple's party and Deniocratic*tickets until
fifteen days prior to election.- It is a
clause providing for the filling of vacan
cies that may occur by the state com
mittee of the party in which such vacant
cies may be.
Ah Editor Married.
Special to the Globe.
Redfield. S. D., Oct. s.— Samuel B.
Milton, editor of the Kedfleld Observer,
was married lait night to Miss lrenia
grede Eldridge, of Toledo, io. Miss
Eldridge recently graduated from the
lowa Conservatory of Music, and with
highest honors from the convent in St.
Paul, Minn.
Allin Steps Down.
Grand Fokks, N. D., Oct. s.— Lieut.- i
Gov. Roger Allin has forwarded to the
secretary of state a letter of declination
of the nomination for governor tendered
him by the Prohibition party. Accord
ingly, his name will not appear on the
official ballot.
Poisoned Himself.
Special to the Globe.
Good Thunder, Minn., Oct. s.— Fred
Schessler. a fanner living one mile and
a half east of here, .committed suicide
last night by poison, and died almost
instantly. Family troubles are said to
be the cause. WFm
Warehouse Smashed.
Special to the Globe.
Graxtsbubg, Wis., Oct. s:— The St.
Paul & Duluth railway had the largest
wreck ever known on this branch. Four
cars were totally smashed. They ran
into a warehouse, demolishing it. So
one was hurt.
The Hastings Fair.
Special to the Globe.
Hastings, Oct. s.— Today was the
opening day of the fair of the Hastings
Union Industrial association, and the
attendance was large. A creditable
merchants)' display was made in Floral
hall, and the exhibit of stock was line.
While Stealing a Hide.
Special to the Globe.
Fargo, N. D., Oct. 5.— young man
by the name of Amarose was killed
while stealing a ride on the • Northern
Pacific freight this morning west of
Fargo. His home was in London, Eng.,
where his mother still resides. '
Acquitted of Murder.
Special to the Globe.
I ad wood, S. D., Oct. s.— Harry
Trent was acquitted of the murder of
Adelbert Myers here tonight. The jury
was out four hours. Trent killed Myers
here last spring in self-defense during
a quarrel over a wood road.
j A lother Excursion to Taylor's
Falls.
The St. Paul & Duluth will on Sun
day, Oct. y, run a special train to Tay
lor's Falls, making intermediate stops.
This train will leave the Union Depot,
St. Paul, at 8:30 a. in., and arrive, re
turning, at 9:05 p. m.
GOT KICK QUICK.
Ten Years Ago, Moan, the Dead
Millionaire, Was Moneyless.
CHICAGO, Oct. s.— The death of Mill
ionaire Moan in a drink-cure establish
ment last night brings to light an in
teresting story, all the more curious in
connection with the circumstances of
his demise. Ten years ago he was a
moneyless employe in the West Chica
go street railway shops. When he died
last night his fortune was considerably
over a million dollars, He had accumu
lated a small capital in the beer bottling
business at Waterloo, 10.. and then, in
the height of the -prohibition agitation,
removed to Sioux City, purchasing for
a nominal sum oG'j acres of land on the
Nebraska side of the Missouri river, to
which he built a pontoon bridge. A
town of 3,01*0 population sprang up as
it by magic, and the bridge tolls of 25
cents a head charged to lowans for
crossing over to Nebraska, where liquor
could be had, proved a veritable bonan
za. Dr. Lucas declares Moan died from
alcoholism, not chloral, and the unfort
unate man had eaten a dozen and a half
of oysters ana drank fourteen ounces
of gin.
DIED OF THE RABIES.
Horrible Death of a Prominent
New Yorker. .
New York, Oct. s.— William Lincoln,
former paying teller of . one of the larg
est national bonks of this city, died last
evening of hydrophobia at his residence
in Morrisiaiia. The doctors agree that
it was a genuine case of rabies. Last
Thursday Lincoln complained of a
strange feeling and he was unable to
sleep all night. On Sunday morning
Mr. Lincoln passed out or one paroxy
ism into another. Yesterday morning
the doctor decided that it was rabies
and last night the man died.
"When 1 close my eves," said Lin
coln, "i shall die. As long as 1 can
keep them open 1 can live." Suddenly
the eyes closed spasmodically, and he
was dead.
> •' WOSTH A GUINEA A BOX." i
I (Tasteless— I
| FOR ALL %
1 BILIOUS and riEE¥OUS|
I DISORDERS, |
| Such as Sick Headache, ,J|
| ■«> Weak Stomach, <>
I 1 4 Impaired Digestion, *
]! £;£'. Constipation, <[
l! Liver Complaint, j>
;• and Female Ailments. <;
• I Covered with a Tast«les3 A; Soluble Coating. |
I Of all druggists. Price 25 cents a box. |
<j» New York Dennt. ?6>; Canal St. *
Alii rsejl EBTTS.
&tSBS& TZ3T ~r/"~" > \TT }¥&£■***■
"' : ' T*fl
Little Tuesday will | I |1 f*
appear toniirlit. Fri- * **W
day night and Satur- C* A- • fl fl
day matinee.
Cominp;— Nellie y\o7 !| a «
Henry. In "A Nii;htßt j! Alarm.
the Cirrus." ' /^.B<Xllal»
73&L75-O&STSa
- Furniture, Carpets. Stoves
Cash or nstallm-.-uia. iliuueapolis.
Qll [P —Dr. 11. Waiie. Specialist, sixteen
| 1 1 tui years in Minneapolis. • Why suffer
: when cure is mild and certain? -
Ask hundreds of leading citizens of St. Paul,
Minneapolis a»id the Northwest us to treat
mint and cure. ! amplet free. ViU Ha\?
borne Avenue, Minneapolis.
" •■ " " * GlObC ' Oct * & i
# *■ N» ARE e^is! f
I lIPP A #
d I fl^ EaMB 4
{ WE WOULD CALL YOUR ATTENTION TO TWO SPECIAL i
. J Rag- Bargains, which are unquestionably spelled with 4 '
f a big" "B." £
\ BARGAIN NO. I. §
? m 1.000 John Bromley & Sou's Smyrna Rugs, 26 inches wide, 53 ?
0 inches long, without counting a very heavy Fringe #
A — - The regular price of this make a'ud size of iiug is 53. 50. d
V Our Bargain Price is W
i $1.98 ! m
<& the usual price for half as big. Don't confound these with the cheap, A
a shoddy J{ " gs sold from house to house by peddlers. They are Stand- \
M ara Goods, and are worth double the price we name. • ■ • V -
m . We own them cheap— we bell them cheap, A 4 AA
i but it is a Bargain with a B£g and, we assure you Si I UU d
V will not be duplicated Vj« li7U J-
\ BARGAIN NO. 2. T
A a 8"0 Genuine Goatskin Rugs, renewed and de- A\M f\r\ A •
9 odonzed. Natural Color (Gray), size 30sC4 incnes, Jk| QM f
a . at the same price as Bargain No. 1 \pi«^U $
a 'ffa^telow 88 '"' we have a lot ° goods wnich, we assure you, are £
j new^f^SS syssT a " the year around - we insert i
4 ■■■..-. #
\ riFim# risft i m &i n *
J £ CATALOGUE COUPON. 1 1 LM» r^R?l MBl 1 I S
tf 12xlS in., showing best things m each Dk-9 ■a*«V«3Slißl# A ' '
A J P " tID two CONDITIONS: { FURNITURE & CARPET CO., *
1 f I SSSfi^s# sixth st -' F ' rst Af. S. and FiffH St. i
I P™£^^%&lTX^i MINNEAPOLIS l MINN.'N&\ljr/^
J iMa&SSSfc^'KSS:} THE LIBERAL HOUSE
J lsk^^^^^^^%^-^5 FURNISHERS. ;
EVENING SCHOOL |
2 "• THE «*►
I per Shorthand School f
-J Globe Building, Minneapolis, Minn., -
P »■ '' ' PRDCURFR .. . — <
S GOOD POSITIONS !
, • "D .- ; A ===== ©a
QC FOR ALL PUPILS WHEN COMPETENT. §*
g NO FAILURES HERE— CANNOT AFFORD IT. %
J— Greater demand from railroad corporations, banks, mercantile "^
houses for young men than we can supply. TT"
£| SUCCESS POSITIVELY GUARANTEED. §
_J No Students Admitted but Those Properly Qtialilied.
UJ Full narticulars sent to any address on application.
7 TO 9 P, M. ~~
i
mS "■■'^Sfefetewwt Shells
AX FAcrOßi PRICES.
: Rifles, Revolvers, etc. ..
• —GUN REPAIRING A SPECIALTY. ■ -:r
SPALDING'S ATHLETIC AND SPORTING GOODS.
Northwestern Agents for Dupont's Celebrated Gunpow
der. Hercules Dynamite.
KENNEDY BROS., - Minneapolis, Minn.
Hi DU/CD? J! &Sn Dl A HIT? J ThG fDeFt Cvi blowers and designs!:* wed
iLUWttiO ARU rLAiilOi 9 hl^ 8 / i*™**!*. p^, lieB ' etc. Ueautifiil. strong
cen'.thy beading and house plants, andevarythin?
for the garden, greenhouse or lawn. Telegraph orders filled. Choice Fio.ver Se3 la
»U.;M)i;.M:AIL'S £ena for Catalogue. iit I «uiilt *ireci *>outli,.'liuueai>uU««
niiut.
THE
|m §33 uSA "23 ' f
INSTITUTE,
Tenth St. and Park Ay.,
MINNEAPOLIS, - MINN.
THE GENUINE
DR. LESLIE E. KEELEY'3
TREATMENT
CURES
THE LIQUOR, OPIUM
AND
TOBACCO DISEASES. ,
. I
The Only Keeley Institute in t/.e\
State of Minnesota.
: awe wnRPITAI
DR. NELSON
E2S Washington At. South, Cor
feor 3d AT.,illnneapolli, Minn.
Regular »radnate. Devoted 2i'
years to hospital and special of
Bee practice. Guarantee* to eu;e,
without caustic or mercury,
chronic or poisonoss dißeaies ol
the blood, threat, note and stein,
kidney, bladder end kindred or
fans, nervous, physical and or
ganic weakness, gravel, stricture,
ate. Acute or chronic urinnrj
diseases cured In 3 to 8 days b\
a local remedy. No tiauteoui
Arugß used. Hours It' to 12 a
tti., Si to 3 and 7toß p. m. Sun
ay 2 to 8 p. m. Call or write.
. China p II IICREIICD Electrlo
Decorating. 11l Hi (ICUi-fl Ln»< in :;ih::<
kO7 JSicoliet Avenue. Minneapolis, Jlinu
4E3EJJ3gS
Dealers in IXL PocKet Knives. impish
Carvers, Razors, Shears and a full line o
Toilet A tides. Rasora, Shear* Clipper nj
and >i;nt ■> Sharpened.
■ ■ '.
DOCTOR
Hennepin Avenue. Corner Fouith Street,
MINNEAPOLIS, - MINNESOTA.
The oldest and Only relUhlc medical ofHco of its kind in
the city as will ho seen by consulting old files of the daily
press. Regularly grtilnalcd and le ally qimlla«d| long
engaged in Chronic, Nervous ami Skin Diseases. A friend*
iy talk costs n.tl.ing. If inconvenient to visit the c.tr for
treatment, medicine tent by mail or express, free- fro.-a
observation. ('uruMe raws guaranteed. If doubt exists
■we say so. Hours— lo to 12 a. m., 2to 4 and 7toß p. m. ;
Sundays, 2 to 3 p. in. li you caunnt come slate cue by
OliUllO Rehil'fu or;, Lock of i-ii-i-«t. Panto]
SIVUUO U"Ulltljf a c,.r, Lack of Energy, l'hj.ia.l
Drear, arising f rom Indiscretions, Excess, Im' Igence or
Exposure, producing some of the following effects: Ner
vousness, Debility, Dimness of Sight, Sclf-Distrunt, n«.
fective Memory, Mmpli-s on the face, Aversion to Society,
Loss of Ambition, Unfltnen to Marry, Melancholy." Dys
pepsia, Stunted Development, Loss of Power, Pains in.
the back, etc., lire treated with success, Surely, Privately.
speedily. Unnatural Discharges Cured
Permanently.
Blood, Skin and Vanarsal Diseases, £L,
£...,.,! Body, Hose, Th; t, Skin and Bones, Blotches,
Eruption*, Acne. Eczema, Old Sores, Ulcers, Painful Swell
ings, from whatever cause, |»sitively and forever driven
from the system by means of Sale, l'lme-testeil Remedies.
Stiff and Swollen Joints .lid Rheumatism, th.> result ot
Blood Poison, Positively Cored. KIDNEY AND UR
INARY Complaints, Painful, Difficult, too Frequent or
ISlondy Urine, Uunnrrhr.ru and Stricture promptly cured.
PfiTAEOU T>«ro*i, No.c, >•»»? Ki™«i| Constitu-
Urt I nnnalitioiial and Acquired Weaknesses of Both
Sexes treated successfully. It is self-evident thataphy*.
ician paying particular attention to a class of cases attains
great skill. Evuy known application is resorted to and tk«
proved good remedies of all ages and countries »re used. -
-So Experiments arc Made. On account of the (treat
number of cafes applying the charges are kept low; often
lower than others. Skill and perfect cures are Important.
Call or write. Syaptom IM and pumph!?t free '.if ma! I.
The Doctor has successfully treated and cured thousands
..f cakes in this city and tin Northwest. All consul lat ion*,
[either by mail or verbal, me regarded as strictly conflden
till, and arc given perfect privacy.
I '" ' a '^r?' C SRlWL'gY'.''wiinneanoli3. Minn.
PATENTS.
JAS. F. WILLIAMSON
COUNSELOR AKD SOLICITOR.
Two years as an examiner Jn th 9U. 3
Patent Ollice. Five years practice. .>>>j
031 Guaranty Loan Building, .MiuueapoliJ
LSd Pioneer Press Building, St. Paul.
PAUL & JIKIiWIX, patent lawyers and solicit
ors, C6C-660 Temple Court, Minneapolis; 911- 1U
Pioneer Press Building, St. Paul; au.! 2o-21 Norris
Euildin?, Washington D. C. Established seven
is in MsannanoUsan I four v ■ its i.i St. Pa il.
Cat on College,
703 NICOLLET AV..3IINNEAPOLIS,
Tenches ; Shorthand, Bookkeeping and al
public and high school branches. Shorthand
by mail. Enter niiy time. Catalogue free
Tuition low. Nine teachers. ■
T, J. ■CATON, President.
Is the sure reward for Stenographers and
Bookkeepers who have received the thorough
training- g-iven by the
UNIVERSITY OF COMMERCE & FINANCB
No. 619-621, Nicollet Aye., Minneapolis. '
Our graduates are eagerly sought lor. Th«
demand exceeds the supply.
Course Complete. English. Business, Pen.
man:. hi j). Stenography and Typewriting-.
Shorthand by mail. Expense moderate, snc«
cess certain. Send for beautiful prospectus free,
' HOWARD L. RUCKER. Piwua,
3

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