OCR Interpretation

St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, October 07, 1892, Image 3

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1892-10-07/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 3

The bank clearings yesterday were $1,780,-
Sixteen real estate transfers, aggregating
|54,17.\ were recorded yesterday.
An autopsy reveals that Thomas Ryan, who
was found dead in a cell at the lockup
vt ednoday morning, died of heart disease,
resulting from alcoholism.
Sol Smith Kussell in "A Poor Kelation"'
opened at the Grand last night before the
biggest house of the season. The play
pleased as weli as of yore.
Nellie McHenry, surnanied "Jolly," will
present her stirring farce, "A Night at the
Circus," for the lirst time in this city at the
Bijuu next Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. Geoffrey, of 429 Irving avenue north,
reported to tne police yesterday that her
thirteen-year-old boy. Harry s.. was missing.
Bhe is afraid he has run away from home.
Bhe thinks he went to Chicago with a play
The kick of the late sleepers in the vicinity
of Gethsemane church has borne fruit. The
vestry of the church, at its meeting, voted to
discontinue the ringing of the bells iv the
early morning.
Hundreds were turned away nt the 'Bijou
last evening. "The Still Alarm"" and "Little
Tuesday" are proving a strong attraction.
By special request '-Little Tuesday" will ap
pear tonight and for the Saturday matinee.
John Ryan, a vagrant and drunkard, who
was sent to the workhouse two weeks ago to
Berve a sentence of twenty days, grew tired
of the accommodations and Wednesday took
French '• re. It is not known how he man
aged ti ytape.
The new passenger station of the St. Louis
road on Fourth avenue north ana Washing
ton, is rapidly Hearing completion. It will
be opened for traflic about the 171 h. The sta
tion cost $27,000. and is one of the most beau
tiful in the Northwest.
Tiie retail clerks nre making a combined
eftort for the adoption of the early closing
movement Toward that end petitions will
shortly be put in circulation among the ladies
of the city, petting them to pledge not to do
any shopping after 0 o'clock, except on Sat
Under the direction of Deputy Coroner n.
A. Cory, a coroner's jury yesterday investi-.
caticl the cause of deuih of Siren F. Sund-
Derg,lhe man injured at the Thirty-first street
junction Monday. The jury fouud that
Sundberg's carelessness was responsible for
the accident.
The school of agriculture of the University
of Minnesota will open next Tuesday. Two
hundred and fifty str.deuts are expected,
mote than ever before. Dr. Graham, form
erly of the University of Pennsylvania, will
occupy the chair of veterinary science. This
year dairying will be made a specialty.
A party of twenty Japanese, direct fiom
their native land, passed through the city
yesterday en route for Chicago. They were
the carpenters, stonemasons and copper
smiths of a large Japanese firm engaged by
the .Japanese government to erect the Japan
ese building at the world's fair.
1 he board of corrections and charities was
iCbeduled to meet yesterday afternoon.
Mayor Winston, however, did not appear, so
the meeting was forced to adjourn. While
the members of the board were waiting for
the mayor they were treated to cigars and
fruit by Lars Owrie. the old and faithful
clerk of the poor department. Owrie was
celebrating his fifty -sixth birthday.
Marriage licenses were issued yesterday to
Bun A. Lather and Josephine M. Johnson,
Charles A. l'echin and Lillian A. Korthfield,
James O. Hancock aud Zillie Stone. John
Heglund aud Minnie Johnson, Sam Grlnnell
and Ida C. Peterson, Frank Dahlhenner and
Katie Scherber, Henry Hecker and Katie
Hem. H. M. Van Demark and Isabella
Tague. John Adcock and Saran S. Wethern.
F. A. Bosch, formerly bookkeeper of the
Irish American bank, went to St. Louis last
■week. Last Tuesday night he fell in with
two crooks who took advantage of his trust
ing nature and, after drugging him, took all
his money away. . The crooks were after
ward caught and sent to the workhouse.
Busch has returned to Minneapolis and it is
Jiot likely he will venture away from his
home for some time.
Briefs lor Lawyers.
Angus McDonald wanted 823,000 from
the Akeley Lumber company because a
pulley burst and hurt him, but a United
States court, jury yesterday found a
verdict for the company.
The case of David Coombs for 510.G40
from the Northern Pacific Railroad com
pany for being hurt while coupling cars
Is on trial in the United States court.
George W. Bunce, a traveling man,
sued George 11. Newell &Co. for salary.
The linn claimed thatC. L. Pratt should
pay Bunco. The jury in the district
court could not agree, standing 11 to 1
fora verdict against Pratt and 10 to 2
for a verdict in favor of the linn.
The divorce case of Frederika Metz
ler from Louis Metz ler, the details of
•which were given in Wednesday's
GLOBE, is on trial before Judge Hooker.
Judge Rand yesterday gave Frank L.
Beebe a judgment against the Educa
tional Endowment Association ot Min
neapolis for $573.60 on a policy that the
association tried, but failed, to show
had lapsed.
L. L. Watson sited the Minneapolis
Street Hallway company for $5,000 dam
ages because a car ran into a load of
lumber on which he was sitting on
Washington avenue. A district court
"jury were out with the case yesterday
Kailroacl Accident Victims.
The body of Fireman Buell, who met
with such a horrible death in the North
ern Pacific railroad accident, was taken
to Clearwater for burial jesterdav. The
remains were accompanied by thirty
five members of the Brotherhood of Lo
comotive Firemen, also by the young
lady who was engaged to marry the un
fortunate fireman. The remains of Fire
man Sutherland are still at Warners
undertaking establishment. No com
munication has been received from his
friends or relatives. Engineer Carr
•was reported as better yesterday. lie
•was examined by a number of physi
cians, with the result that no internal
Injuries could be found.
The Electric Combine.
The combine of electrical companies
seems to be a reality in Minneapolis.
The officers of the local branches of the
Edison and Brush companies will not
admit it, but those companies seem to
be already in the hands of the combine.
At any rate, the Minneapolis General
Electric company, scheduled to swallow
the Brush and Edison concerns, has al
ready commenced business. Permits
for electric wiring are being issued to it.
They Are I/ess Prom New York
Than in 1891.
New Tobk, Oct.. 6.— Shipments of
currency to the West and South have
recently been on a large scale, and have
done much to impart a firmer tone to
the money market. Nevertheless the
efflux in the aggregate . is considerably
less than in IS9I. According to a state
ment prepared by Cashier MuUleman,
of the United States subtreasury, the
deposits on account of shipments of
currency from July 3 to Oct. 5 were
only $10,898,000, acai nst $30,277,000 for
the corresponding period last year.
liived Nearly Six-Score Years.
Tohoxto, Out.. Oct. John Merry
weather, colored, a native of Richmond,
Va.. died in this city yesterday, aged
119 years. 3 months and 4 days. He was
born in Richmond in 1773.
BEa Sa» B fbm B E |
cured by the
use of
Tones the system,
makes the weak
Cures Others
will cure you.
They Are Expected in the
Methodist Annual Church
Congreg-ationalist Church
Federation Plan Will Be
Up for Action.
"Uncle Loren" Has Taken
Another Turn at the Ex
planation Business.
J. Milton Turner Will Speak
Tonight— Other Matters
of Import.
The first thing Bishop Goodsell did
yesterday morning after the Methodist
conference got down to business was to
announce the appointment of the com
mittee to investigate the conference re
lations ot Rev. Robert Forbes, of St.
Paul, as follows: Rev. J. B. Iling
eley, H. G. Bilbie. C. W. Lawson,
P. B. Coweill, D. J. Biggins, A. Davis,
E. P. Robertson, C. li. Biecount, T. A- '
Jones. J. W. Cornish, Benjamin Lousr
ley. The committee was at work yes
terday afternoon, but none of the mem
bers would say what was done until the
committee could report to the confer
ence this morning.
During the business session the re
port of tiie Methodist Book Concern
was heard. The Methodists have
?0,000,000 invested in New York and
Chicago. Last year the sales were
52,043,000 and the profits $305,000. The
reports of the presiding elders came
next. All of these were flattering as
showing that the work of Methodism is
not lagging. Rev. C. N. Stowers, ap
pointed to the Forest Heights, Minne
apolis, church last year, is ill and can
not attend to the duties of the pasto
rate. He has been placed on the super
numerary list. The sum of S2OO was ap
propriated to pay for publishing the
proceedings of the conference. Rev.
Louis Curts called upon the ministers
to invest in the Methodist Book Concern.
The investment will enable a minister
to buy books at 50 per cent discount and
likely result in eiving him a compet
ency for his old age.
Rev. M. C. B. Mason, of Atlanta, Ga.,
presented to the conference an outline
of the work of the Freedmen's Aid and
Southern Educational society, and
asked for help for the society. The so
ciety has in its schools, twenty-three of
them, 10,000 pupils, and has sent into
the world with a good education no less
than 12,000 young men and women of
color. Rev. J. T. Evans, of Minneap
olis, spoke for the American Bible soci
In the afternoon the conference, hav
ing been incorporated last year, met as
a corporation. The following trustees
were elected: Revs. J. H. Dewert,
David Tice, \V. W. Satterlee. J. W.
Powell and George R. Hair. Rev. J. B.
Hingeley was appointed a committee
on bequests. Later, the trustees met
and elected the following officers:
President, Rev. J. F. Chaffee;
vice president, Rev. William McKinley;
secretary, Rev. H. G. Bilbie: treasurer.
Rev. C. M. Heard. The conference met
again at 2:30, and listened to a sermon
by Rev. Peter Clare on missionary work.
The church, he thought, was not doing
enough missionary -work in the cities.
Its work lacks aggressiveness. Last
evening Rev. M. C. Mason, of Georgia,
spoke at Wesley church on the educa
tion of the negro.
The business session today will Drob
ably be the most interesting'of the con
ference. The matter of church federa
tion, acted upon favorably by the Con
gregational Association of Minnesota
two weeks ago. will come up for dis
cussion. Keys. J. 11. Chandler and J.
H. Morley, of the Congregational asso
ciation, will address the conference.
Their addresses will make the
point that the one Church of Christ
is composed of all the evangelical
churches, and that those churches, the
denominations, that is, are one in spirit.
Therefore, they should work together.
The conference will be asked to adopt
resolutions declaring in favor of church
federation, and authorizing the appoint
ment of committees to work for that end
with the state meetings of the other de
nominational bodies. The debate on
this question promises to be warm. A
good deal of opposition to the federation
idea is to be found among the Metho
Rev. J. C. Kylctt is working on this
conference in the interest of another
church federation plan. Jt is a federa
tion along the line of temperance work.
He proposes that ail tiie temperance
workers in all the various denomina
tions unite for the furtherance of that
work. They would consider all phases
of the temperance movement, from the
enforcement of the laws against Sunday
liquor selling and the selling of liquor to
minors, up to absolute prohibition.
He Tells the Veterans Why He
Didn't Go to the War.
Loren Fletcher, "Your Uncle" Loren,
who wants to go to congress after wait
ing, io! these many years, again took
the platform last night to make an ex
planation. This time he wanted to ex
plain why he did not go to the war. He
was speaking before a meeting of the
Union Veterans' league, and, of course,
had to say something about war.
Loren says that when the war began
lie had just started in business. He
had borrowed and begged all the money
he could, and had bought in Boston all
the goods he could get on credit. He
wanted to go to the war, but he could
not afford it. He would have been will
ing to sacrifice all the money of his own
that he had in his business venture, but
he couldift bear the thought of losing
the money he had borrowed and the
goods he had bought on credit
in Boston, so he stayed at home
and kept store, saved his money, his
friends' money, his stock, and "made
plenty of money besides, incidentally
keeping an eye open to see that the
widows and orphans were cared for.
Loren's explanation didn't take any
too well with the old soldiers. They who
had marched and fought for four long
years could not understand how any
man could place a few paltry dollars
above the protection of his country aud
defense of his country's flag.
He Speaks at Armory Hall — Alder
men of the Eighth.
Tonieht the Democrats will hold the
first big meeting of the campaign at
Armory hall. The speaker of
the evening will be J. Milton
Turner, "The Black Demorthe&es,"
of St. Louis. Mr. Turner will
arrive in Minneapolis this morning
and while here will be quartered at the
VVest. In the evening the colored
Democrats of Minneapolis will turn out
and escort Mr. Turner to Armory hall.
L. K. Thian will preside over the meet
ing. First-class music will be on
draught. The Cleveland quartette, or
ganized by W. U. Eichman, the well
known musician, will make its first ap
pearance tonight, and will be heard
hereafter only at Democratic meetings.
No man, least of all a Democrat, who
moves to hear the tariff discussed logic
ally and from a standpoint of an eco
nomist, and at the same time eloquently,
can afford to miss this meeting tonight.
J. Milton is one of the few oratorsof the
United States. He ranks alongside the
best platform speakers that ever faced
au audieuce.
The Democratic city committee met
last night, and, among other matters,
discussed the Eighth ward aldermanic
question. Several of the Eighth ward
delegates to the recent city convention
were present at the meeting, 'JJte senti
ment in the city committee is that a
Democrat be nominated for
alderman in the Eighth ward, and
the sentiment of the committee
is echoed by Democrats from
all other parts of tiie city. Only
two of the Eighth ward delegates
seemed to oppose the nomination of a
Democrat, C. It. Cameron and Ed A.
Stevens. After the meeting last night
a member of the city committee said:
"You can put it down as true that a
Democrat will be nominated in the
Eighth, and, his name is Smith."
The matter of" making a straight
party nomination will be settled at a
meeting of the Eighth ward delegates
Saturday night.
Chairman Lathrop, of the Eighth
ward anti-Grimes committee, is out
with a long statement presenting, in a
compilation of all that has been said ou
the subject, the reasons why the people
of the Eighth ward do not want Grimes.
Grimes was turned down at the prima
ries, says Lathrop, showing that
the peoule do not want him. Not only
was a majority of all the votes cast in
the primaries against Jones, but a
majority of the delegates elected were
against him, in spite of the packing of
caucuses by street railway employes.
Lathrops manifesto contains this 'sig
nificant passage:
"Grimes has sought and obtained,
against the wishes of the people, nom
ination for an office yieldinsr only $500 a
year. Such eagerness is conclusive
that, as a matter ot business, he looks
to the office for something more than
his salary. Either this, or he is actuated
solely by public spirit, by a lofty and
pure conviction that he should have the
office for the good of the community.
This is not likely."
Last night the Journal, a sheet that
boasts of its accuracy in all matters and
its fairness in dealing with all things,
said the Democratic county committee
was having trouble with Candidate
Gunderson, nominated for the legisla
ture in the Thirty-second district. Gun
derson, the Journal said, would not pay
his regular assessment. Not a word of
it is true. Mr. Gunderson is a loyal
Democrat and a man of eood sense. He
has paid his regular assessment, and
there is no friction between him and
the county committee.
Martin Ring, chairman of the sub
committee on halls, and A. Christello,
chairman of the subcommittee on clubs
and uniforms, will be at Democratic
headquarters every day from now until
after the campaign.
Shepard Was L>aid Out and a
Composite Ticket Won.
Politics was plentiful around the
chamber of commerce yesterday—an
nual election day. Three tickets were
in the field. The ticket put in nomina
tion by the caucus held Tuesday was
the only one covtrinff all the oflices.
Tho independents nominated George
W. Shepard for secretary in place of
C. C. Sturtevant. the caucus nom
inee. Still another faction of boilers
put up what was called the "chamber of
commerce ticket," substituting \V. O.
Dodge for C. J. Martin on the board of
directors; Kinsey Maxh'eld, P. 13. Mann
and John D. McMillau for P. O. Peter
son, L. M. Sherman and C. P. Crosby on
the board of arbitration ; J. M. Jenks for
G. 11. Daggett on the board of appeals.
A composite of "caucus" and "chamber
of commerce" won. Sturtevant beat
Shepard for secretary by 101 votes. W.
O. Dodge, "chamber of commerce," was
elected a director. J. M. Jenks, "cham
ber of commerce," was elected on the
board of appeals. All of the board of
arbitration were on the "chamber of
commerce" ticket. The following is a
list of the officers elected:
President. C. A. Pillsbury; vice president,
L. W. Campbell: directors, (two years) 11. E.
Poehler, L. K. Brooks, \V. V. Dodge, H. W.
Pratt. T. M. McOird: secretajy, C. C. Sturte
vant: treasurer, H. 11. Thayer; board of ar
bitration, (two years;), K. Maxlield, P. U,
M:inu. John D. McMillan: board of appeals,
(two yours), S. 11. Jenks, F. S. Teuney, Will
iam Pettit.
The Shepard candidacy was the ex
pression of a feeling that the secretary
should bo close to the board of directors.
It is probable that this office will be
made elective by the directors before
another election comes.
It Can Be Seen Only at the Press
Club Entertainment.
As the programme for the Minneapo
lis Press club entertainment at the Ly
ceum theater one week from this after
noon takes form, it becomes evident
that it will be the choicest programme
ever offered by the Press club. It will
run something like this: Overture from
"Semiromide," Danz's orchestra; ad
dress by President Chamberlain; "lie
porters' Patrol," Danz's orchestra;
thrilling and realistic act from "The
Operator;" specialties by Nellie Mc
llenry and members of her company;
balcony scene from "Komeo and
Juliet," Julia Marlowe and Kobert
Tabor:" "In Honor Bound," Charles
Frohnian's "Lost Paradise" company;
local features, new and funny.
The seats are going rapidly. Nearly
all the boxes and loges have already
been snapped up. Seats can be bought
and reserved at Dyer's music store
Monday morning and every day there
A Man Supposed to Be J. A. Tyler
Meets With Death.
It was reported at central police head
quarters at 11:45 last night that J. A.
Tyler, a contractor and builder, had
been killed by the railroad cars. Be
was crossing the H. & D. tracks in
a wagon at Lake street, near
Manhattan Park, where a freight train
struck the wagon. Mr. Tyler was
thrown out and killed. He lived at 5J210
Irving avenue south. There is a pos
sibility that it was not Tyler, though
the lateness of the hour prevents ascer
taining the true facts. The wagon bore
the name of J. A. Tyler & Co., con
tractors, and the officer on the beat con
cluded it was him. The coroner went
out to investigate.
First Train Over the Road Yes
terday Morning.
Dui/utii, Oct. C— The first train, con
sisting of mixed freight and passenger,
to run over the Duluth, Mesaba &
Northern road, left here this morning
for the Mountain iron mine. Among
those on the excursion were Donald
Grant, several of the Merritts,
M. G. Norton, H. 11. Norton and
William Laird, of the Weyerhauser
syndicate of Winona; Hudson Wilson, of
Faribault; James A. Ferguson, Mr.
Williamson, of Pittsburgh J. T. Jones
and several newspaper men. There are
now over 200 cars of freight to be sent
up the road, consisting of several steam
shovels, a steam engine, steel rails for
side tracks and a large amount of camp
supplies. These will all be shipped
within the next few days. Ore cannot
be shipped from the Mountain mine for
several days yet. The bridere across the
St. Louis river is not yet completed.
The Jury Returns a Verdict in the
Delamater Cases.
Meadville, Pa., Oct. 6.— The jury
in the Delamater case found a verdict
of guilty as to George Wallace Dela
mater, and not guilty &s to G. B.
Delamater and T. A. Delamater.
The charge upon which ex-Senator
Delamater was convicted was statutory
embezzlement; that ls,the firm received
deposits knowing themselves to be in
solvent. The penalty is a fine not less
than the sum of money embezzled and
imprisonment in the penitentiary for
not less than one year, nor more than
six years, in solitary confinement and
ut hard labor.
Because of a Big Bull Made by
the Tribune.
Special to the Globe.
MiLUAKK, S. D., Octrc— Senator Pet
tigrew and Congressman Pickler spoke
he. re this evening, to a crowd of 400.
The biggest joke of the season was the
premature publication in the Minneap
olis Tribune of Senator Pettigrew's
speech a whole day before it was deliv
ered, and the audience was compelled
to listen to two columns of speech
which every one had read in the paper
the day before, including a graphic ac
count of how the opera house was
packed with an audience of 2.000 peo
ple, when it only holds a fifth of that
number. Whmi Senator Pettigrew was
informed upon his arrival of the ad-,
vance publication of his speech by mis
take he raved and roasted the fools who
were responsible for it, but he did not
have time to write another speech, and
so had to read it off word for word as it
had already appeared in print. This is
a specimen of the Tribune's boasted
scoops, and has caused general merri
ment all around.
Rev. Ellis, of Milwaukee, Dies at
, the Hudson Conference.
Special to the Globe.
Hudson. Wis., Oct. The Baptist
convention was thrown into mourning
this morning by the sudden death of Rev.
Edward Ellis, of Bay View church,
Milwaukee. Last evening he presented
a report and was soon after taken vio
lently ill with cholera morbus. A bed
was prepared in the church parlors,
where he passed the night, beinir too
ill to move. This morning at 8 o'clock
he died, lie had been subject to weak
ness of the heart's action, and the vital
organ succumbed to the violent attack
of cholera morbus. lie leaves a wife
and six children. Memorial services
were held at the church this afternoon.
The printed programme of services was
followed in the work of the convention
today, most of the discussions being on
missionary work. The convention will
adjourn this evening.

A Mother's Crime.
Podge Wis., Oct. 6.— A jury
has been secured to try the case of The
State vs. Miss Lizzie Ryan, for the mur
der of her infant child at Mineral Point
last March. It is charged that the
child was born alive and that a cloth
was placed over the head and face and
a cord drawn tightly around the cloth
and the infant secreted in a private
vault. The trial is creating wide
spread interest.
Norman 1.. Stevens Dead.
Special to the Globe.
Wixona, Minn., Oct. 6.— Norman B.
Stevens, a pioneer of this city, who was
struck by paralysis a couple of days
ago. died this morning. lie had resided
in Winona since 1852, and represented
the American harvesting machine man
ufacturers at the Vienna exposition. -
The Germans Celebrate.
Special to the Globe.
Rochester. Minn., Oct. 6.— This city
is full of Germans from all over South
ern Minnesota today, celebrating their
advent to this country. A grand street
parade was had this afternoon, and this
evening an entertainment was given at
Library hall.
Favored by Unitarians.
Milwaukee, Oct. C— Before ad
journing the Unitarian conference
adopted resolutions declaring in favor
of opening the world's fair on Sunday.
A Colored Preacher Predicts That
a Cyclone Will Devastate
Westctiester, Pa.
Now the Church Is Crowded to the
Doors With Repentant
Westciiester, Pa., Oct. 6.— The two
thousand colored people of this place
are in a ferment of excitement and fear
the ; prophecies of Andrew Jones,* a
negro preacher! who has been exhorting
in the Second Baptist church. Parson
Jones claims to be a prophet, and
among his prophecies he claimed the
foretelling of the Johnstown flood and
the Charleston earthquake. lie says all
his prophecies are put in his mouth by
"the spirit," and the ignorant negroes
think he is a second St. Paul.
Jones came to Westcliester a few days
ago and visited Rev. Aubrey Small
wood. There are stories of his mys
teriously curing headache and other
such ailments, while one of the men
says he drove the scrofula from his
blood. His actions and mode of living
were such as to impress the fervent col
ored people. He would eat nothing
while the sun shone, and wrote long
into the night. Sunday night he aroused
from an apparently deep reverie while
in the home of Rev. Small wood and an
nounced that "the spirit" was moving in
him. Several persons were in the room and
with eyes starting from their heads they
heard him declare that soon Westchester
would be visited by a terrible cyclone
which would bring death and destruc
tion to the ungodly. This spread like
wildfire through the negro settlement,
and since then the meetings held in
Smallwood's church have been crowded
by repentant sinners. The people ear
nestly believe that Jones' prophecy will
come true, and are preparing tor the
approach of the storm. Small wood said
today that he believed. for he had known
Jones to prophecy occurrences before,
and had never known him to fail. Jones
has left town, but the effect of his visit
is very evident.
Final Settlement of a Notorious
Sax Francisco. Oct. After drag
ging through the courts for over thir
teen years, during which time the de
fendant has died and the husband of
the plaintiff "has been killed by a deputy
United States marshal, and the plaintiff
has i become so hopelessly insane that it
was found necessary to confine her in an
asylum, the notorious Sharon case is
finally, settled.
Yesterday, when the supreme court
of the state was sitting. Judge Bank
handed down a decision dismissing the
appeal that had been taken from the
judgment rendered by the late Judge
McShafter on Aug. 4, 1890.
The decision which had been appealed
from was the granting of the prayer of
the executors of the Sharon estate that
the so-called certificate of marriage be
tween William Sharon and Sarah Althea
Hill be declared a forgery.
Uncle Sam Called On Under a
Treaty With the Choctaws. - j
Washington, Oct. 6.— The interior
department has received , information
from Union agent at the Union agency
of the Choctaw nation, Indian territory, 1
that there is great danger of a recur
rence of the late troubles in the Choc
taw nation, and asks that troops be
sent to prevent a hostile meeting with
the warring factions. Under the treaty
of 1855 between the United States and
the Choctaws, the government guaran
tees these Indians indemnity for losses
from Internal strife.
A Chance for Gil.
Washington, Oct. 6.— is said at the
postoffice department that Gilbert A.
Pierce, of Minneapolis, stands an excel
lent show of being appointed first
assistant postmaster general to succeed
Gen. Whitneld, resigned. Whitfield's ;
resignation takes effect today. ,
The Northwestern County of
the State Will Be Heard
.„, ; From in November.
- Hist
Insomnia Drives a Leading
Citizen of Pierre to Death
; f , v ■{ by Suicide.
; j
Lawler, MeCafferty and Kelso
• ';;"» Speak to an Immense
Discussion of the Question of
~ Fusion in the State
'it: j of Montana.
Special to the Globe.
Haixock, Minn., Oct. 6.— The Demo
cratic meeting had in this city today
was the largest political leathering ever
held in the county by any party. Court
house hall was packed to its utmost ca
pacity to hear D. W. Lawler and Judge
McCofferty. Although a busy time, all
of 1,000 men were in the city to see and '
. hear the next governor. His words
were like the dews of heaven upon a
parched ground and took deep root in
the minds of the people. It means a
Democratic uprising in the northwest
ern county of the state, and the result
will be felt on Nov. 8. Hon. W. F. Kel
so, the Seventh district congressional
nominee, passed a couple ot hours con
ferring with his foreman, also his fami
ly, but reached the hall in time to make
a short address. The three speakers
were greeted with loud applause on
every hand. Count Kittson county in
it this trip.
A Leading Citizen of Pierre Takes
£* His Own Life. ■•
Special to the Globe.
;V Pierre, S. D.. Oct. 6.— Today the
partly ; decomposed ; remains of Albert
W. Johnston were discovered in Whis
ky gulch, some two miles from the city.
He was missing Monday, and finally
today the Masonic order organized
searching parties to * scour the city and
country. A note was found on his per
son stating that he shot himself because
of pain in his head that had prevented
him from sleeping for ten days, and
death was preferable. A revolver lay
in his hand. Deceased was one of the
most piominent citizens of Pierre, hav
ing been mayor two terms, and at pres
ent Republican candidate for register
of deeds with a walkaway. He had an
equity In large property interests, which
made him well-to-do. He was a valued
member also of Pierre's famous capital
committee that won the temporary and
permanent capital.
■ ■
It Would Not Aid Democrats in
p- the Mountain State.
Special to the Globe.
Helena, Mont., Oct. 6.— For ten days
or more stories of fusion, bet* the
-Democrats and People's party have been
quietly . circulated in Montana. The
'fusion, from all that can be learned, re
lates solely to the presidential electors
and; looks to the withdrawal of the
Cleveland electors and the indorsement
of the Warren men by the Democrats.
A gentleman closely identified with the
. national Democratic committee was in
[Helena a few days ago and discussed the
question* with a few prominent local
Democrats: He did not receive any
•great encouragement, and, now that he
has gone, the rank and hie of the party
have learned of his mission, and tne
fact that he received any encourage
ment whatever has raised a storm' of
protests against any fusion. The fact
that National Committeemah Davidson,
Chairman Kenyon, of the state commit
tee, and W. A. Clark, a piominent Butte
Democrat, are in New York consulting
with the national committee is causing
considerable anxiety among Democrats
for fear they may agree with the views
of the national committee, which is
known to favor fusion in this state.
Montana Democrats who are intimately
acquainted with the political situation
in the state, say there is nothing lo
be gained b> fusion. It would cer
tainly mean that the Democrats will
lose the hold they now have in
the state. Instead of resulting in vic
tory for the Weaver electors, fusion
would'inure to Harrison's benefit. The
actual Republican majority in Montana
is always problematical. The Demo
crats this year have a splendid organiza
tion, especially in the counties, and are
gaining daily on the tariff issue. The
People's party is made up of one Demo
crat to three Republicans. They will
poll in the state not to exceed 8.000
votes. The total vote of the state will
be about 40,000. The Republicans in a
straight party vote would get, giving
them the outside limit, 20,500, and the
Democrats 2,0C0 less. But this year,
with the Weaver electors polling 8,000
votes, the Republicans will get only
14,500, while the Democrats will poll
17,500 for Cleveland. These figures are
not mere guesswork, but are made out
after a careful canvass, and if the Mon
tana Democracy are left alone to run
their campaign the result on Nov. 8 will
be found to approximate the above.
Immense Cleveland Club at St.
John's College.
Special to the Globe.
St. Cloud, Oct. 6.— At St. John's uni
versity, Collegeville, this county, a
Cleveland-Stevenson Jcampaign_ club
was organized the other evening with
287 members. Of the remaining stu
dents in the university, twelve are Re
publicans, and one is a Prohibitionist.
The officers are: John McKinney, pres
dent; 13. Mericen, secretary, and John
Kunl, treasurer. The boys are very en
; Crowd at Crookston.
Special to the Globe.
"Crookstox, Minn., Oct. — D. W. i
Lawler, Judge MeCafferty and W. F.
Kelso spoke at the opera house last
night. In the bie torchlight procession
over 500 torches were in line. The opera
house was crowded with 1,500 people.
The enthusiasm was great. Many peo
ple from the country and surrounding
towns came in. Mr. Lawler's speech
was a splendid effort, and made many
votes for the Democratic ticket. The
rally 'was under the auspices of the
Cleveland Tariff Reform Club of Crook
ston, and was a grand success. The
club has 400 members. .
■' German-Americans Celebrate.
Special to the Globe. . . .
West Superior, Wis., Oct. The
German-Americans of the head of the
lakes today celebrated at Superior the
twenty-ninth anniversary of the land-
Ing of the Germans in America. In the
parade were fifty handsomely decorated i
floats, representing various industries
of the city. Ernst Mussgang, editor of
(fashions in Children's Clothes.
Mothers everywhere have solved the
. problem of how to keep their children
well and fashionably dressed at small
expense. It Is through. Diamond Dyes
• that 60' many children have clothes of
fashionable brown, cardinal, or myrtle
green. Little suits, cloaks, etc., are
easily \ made from faded clothes, and 1
when dyed no one could tell that they
were not new. .--
the Superior Zeitung, was orator ot the
day. A grand ball closed the day's
festivities. -
Named by Democrats.
Special to the Globe.
Devil's Lake, N. D., Oct. The
Ramsey county Democratic convention
nominated the following: Senator, H.
C. Rasmussen; representatives, P. Kelly
and W. H. Stokes; sheriff. John Barton;
register of deeds, Reuben Noble; state's
attorney, Siver Serumgard.
Officials Fight.
Special to the Globe.
Winona, jaiun,. Oct. 6.— Mayor Toye
and Aid. A. O. S'ade had a lively
"scrap" in the street this evening over
the laying of a sidewalk. Mr. Slade was
taken to the police station by an officer
on the order of the mayor, and the of
ficer was discharged because he allowed
the alderman to go to his place of busi
ness for a coat.
.Renominated Anticrson.
Special to the Globe.
North Branch, Minn., Oct. 6.—Re
publicans of the Forty-fourth legisla
tive district met here today and renom
inated August J. Anderson for the leg
islature by acclamation. v "
Tariff Reform Club.
Special to the Globe.
West Superior, Wis., Oct. 6.—Sev
eral hundred Democrats from all parts
of the city tonight organized the Cen
tral Tariff Reform club.
The Canton Window Mystery Is
Special to the Globe.
Wixona. Minn., Oct. The Canton
window has received its concluding in
vestigation, and the "miraculous halo
surrounding it has disappeared into
dim obscurity. Bishop Cotter today ex
plained the window to several newspa
per, men, placing it against the back
ground of black cloth to bring out its
features. There is positively nothing
to it. The discoloration in the glass,,
which, to a distorted imagination, re
sembles a human face, is duplicated in
a gable window of St. Thomas' cathe
dral here and has been the subject of
comment, but is not considered miracu
lous by any means.
But He Got Very Little for His
Special to the Globe.
Breckexridge, Minn., Oct. 6.— Last
night, as a man was sitting on the plat
form waiting for the Great Northern
train for St. Paul, some unknown person
drew a revolver on him. marched him
to a lumber yard, made him lay down
arid went through his pockets. Fortun
ately the man had placed his ticket and
a roll of bills under the lining of his hat,
and the robber found nothing but a
little silver. He was so enraged at his
victim's refusal to help him find the
money that he struck him a blow with
the revolver, cutting his face seriously.
Knights of Pythias Lodge.
Special to the Globe.
North Branch, Minn., Oct. 6.— A
lodge of the Knighths of Pythias is be
ing instituted here this evening. Grand
Chancellor Wheaton, of Minneapolis,
and Grand Vice Chancellor Bersr,of Cen
ter City, assisted by Dalles lodge, of
Taylor's Falls, is doing- the work. The
Potato City is full of visiting Knights
from Hinckiey. Pine City, Wyoming,
Taylor's Falls, Harris and St. Paul.
Murray County Fair.
Special to the Globe.
OSi.aytox, Minn.. Oct. 6.— The second
day of the county fair drew a large
crowd. The exhibit is large and the
races exciting. 1 Lieut. Gov. Ives de
livered the annual address and spoke
tonight in the court house. •■••
"Ailing women,, hear my story."
"I was about dead with
womb trouble when I began
to take Lydia E. Pivkhams
Vegetable Compound.
. 'I did not know what rest
was for months. I was so
dizzy and faint at times I
thought I was dying. Oh!
how my back did ache ! and
I was so cross and irritable!
''I am today a living wit
ness of the wonderful and
almost miraculous effects of
Mrs. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound. Relief came
with it at once. My appe
tite came back. I slept at
night. lam now as well as
I ever was.
"If you wish for health,
have faith in Mrs. Pink
ham's treatment and medi
cine." — Mrs. Jennie Ar
thur, "Taylor, Texas.
From the uterus and
womb spring nearly all of
the troubles of women.
Thousands of women
write us to use their names
in telling oth- "
ers how they j&B§>k
have been &^^%%\
cured by the *&£*
All druggists sell it, «§£"* J&j
or pent by mail, in form .~--, rv%fi«aa |I^|iy?|Fj
of Pills or Lozenges, on £'"-'*-:-^£c3vQ^ar ;~ii:
receipt of $1. Corre- j^fMDPffiS^^4
spondenee freely an- * ~'( L -s^/jw\\vv^?«k,
swereil. Address in ' -myj[j^mSue^z
confidence. Lydia E. -me*&*- ■'<*&*
Pixkham Medical Co., frru.fS/S*- 2&u&£
Lynx, Mass. Liver ' * . a O>- -,
Pills, 25c 3ffc&*"Gi-Xi«Cu»u
&##& J3IJ v-** LJ ■*&&&
f-i Little Tuesday will jig
appear tonight and — **T^
' tomorrow matinee r» »l|
only. _ Still
■ Sunday— Nellie Me- A | ■ - _ - __
Henry, in "A Night at /\l3.riTl.
the Circus." - * " UI ""
i. ■
73&75-6 T -*sTso.
< furniture. Carpets, Stoves
Ijl 1 1 III! Illll Wl III ■"lllllWlW Illlill I IIIIIIM '
Cash or .nstalfinents. Minneapolis.
nil TO —Dr. H. Waite, Specialist, sixteen ''
■Ml Lvi years m Minneapolis. Why suffer
. - •""**■ when cure la mild and certain?
Ask hundreds of leading citizens of St. Paul,'
Minneapolis and tSe Northwest as to treat
mem and- cure. Pamplet free, alia Haw -
home Avenue, Mianei*elis. ■
jgja£&k? " x Globe, Oct. 7. A .
i : " p 500N WILL BE. I
A All OUr Goods .-■•■■ ...■>,. Tp- But indoors you can be kept as warm i."
i are made Of /^S^TNStM^v as the warmest toast, both in the day- J
* new "Pig" (j^Sr^^fS time and in the night time. #
1 ■---""" Imf Peninsulars <
v "Scrap" iron \s&KSrsfSgjJf *
goods are ll!sK9sißlK/ and .... $
# 6ifts - jjggsp Jewels ' <>
(^ Are at the top of the ladder. One perched on each corner, so to speak. {'
A We save you of dollars A
£ ESB 11 1 I \/ A The best "Bass Burners" ffj" "^ 8^ #
-i L__ V *-**-** *m. on this Green Earth. 30 NJ»v I B"*"^ i
\ pHSi rvi Tr^TP'LJ patterns. One of the _ r 'ffi S « 9 >
* r^OURTH, bestfor %LP *%JP $
$ ■■■■*'._. - V
t See These Prices : Sleep Warm. J
4 And the Doctor's horse will not paw A
\ Russia Iron Heaters, 10-inch C-» Am. . holes in your lawn. You better have \
$ Pots... «Po*"s more Comforters and Blankets than
A , ' , " "'"„ you need. We have, and are sorry; A
V A good wood '-Cook," war- C- Oft but that's different. , \
A ranted not to crack 7V ,. lb Comforterg) fflst . colored chint2 , . #
A A Six-Hole Range, a good <C . A C_ ' lined with fast-colored Turkey Red, #
\ one.. »pi4.<-^5 size UTxT'J inches, A
5 IOOc Each. i
V Remember, we have every solitary V
A article needed In the house, "from Four-pound White Blankets, size 67x A
\ ' turret to foundation stone." 72 inches, l!!8c Per Fair. \
i p^assKsssr^ HEW ENGLAND \
A CATALOGUE COUPON. A |« Tgf t. iflßl 1 M SIIJ 5
$ \ Send for our .Mammoth Portfolio, 100 shoots \ ■■■■■I hiHyiltlitM ■ #
Jk 9 J2xlßin., showing best things m ench De- 9 - - A
M—TwocoNomoNs, h-I furniture & CARPET co., J
A W Ist, X«me some one who Is building has 9 SllthSt FIRtAV afld Fiftfi St #
V or will bllildi 2n.l Tut out nnd -on.! us "'*'» Oli, I 1 1 01 Hit 01111 I 111. 1 Wit . T
0 T this Coupon. Goods on our Partial Payment T tmtitiri rtm IO ft/1 IM M •
$ 6 Plan .nywhe» this side the Pacific. 7 g.». i MINNEAPOLIS MN N. x^W:
0 \ pies Carpets sent; state kind and price. l\e\ " i®HBJWcV
j- » pay 100 miles Freicht, except on goods ad-» THE LIBERAL HOUSE Ipfk
™ A vertisea at Special Prices. One price .to all. \ |fl C. LIDLnAL nUUOU FB^™gTO
I^^^^^^*^^^-^* FURNISHERS.
-• THE •-
Bovver Shorthand School
Globe Building, Minneapolis, Minn.,
: procures :
Greater demand from railroad corporations, banks, mercantile
houses for young men than we can supply.
No Students Admitted but Those Properly Qualified.
Full particulars sent to any address on application.
7 TO 9 P, M.
" : ||t%w^ Machine - Loaded Shells
>t||p Guns, Rifles, Revolvers, etc.
Northwestern Agents for Dupont's Celebrated Gunpow
der. ■■ - Hercules Dynamite.
■,-.•.. • . •
KENNEDY BROS., - Minneapolis, Minn.
Cl ftIMCD? AMD Dl INTO The Anest Cut Flowers ' and flosfgnsror wed
1-LUWbKyANU rLARIb. ff^^^.^ h o^& n 5- a^ < Ss*gs«
for the garden, greenhouse or lawn. Telegraph orders filled. Choice Flower Seeds
HEISDEINHALIi'S* Send for Catalogue. 1 Street uiU, 'Jiiiueanuli*,
Bliiiit. ____________^___^____^^____^___ -
I Q Et-.v-i Pctwi \?*m h^XI v
Tenth St. and Park Av M
The Only Keeley Institute in the \
State of Minnesota.
826 Washington At. South, Cor-
Mt Sd Ay., Minneapolis Minn.
Regular gradnste. Devoted 20
yean to hospital and special of
fice practice. Guarantee* to cure.
Without caustic or mercury.
Chronic or polsonoms diseases of
the blood, throat, none aud skin,
kidney, bladder and kindred or
gans, nervous. - physical and or
ganic weakness, gravel, stricture,
etc. : Acute or chronic urinary
diseases cured In 3 to 8 days by
a. local remedy. Ke nauseous
drags used. Hours I*' to 12 a.
la., Bto 3 and 7toß p. m. Sun
ay 2 to 8 p. m. Call or write.
China D U UEQCMCD Electric
Becoming. Hi Hi nLilLllLn>Orinding
■ 207 Kicollet Avenue. Minneapolis, Mian
Dealers in IXL Pocket Knives. English
Carvers, Razors, Shears and a full line v
Toilet Articles. 1 Rasora, Shears, Clippersi
and Skate* Sliarpeaed,
Kennepiii Avenue. Corner Fourth Street,
The oldest and Only reliable medical office of its kind in
the city as will be seen by consulting old files of the daily
press. Kfgnlarljr graduated and legally qnalMed; long
ens-i/ed in Chronic, Nervous and Skin Diseases. A friend,
iy talk costs nothing. If inconvenient to visit the city for
treatment, medicine sent by mail or express, free from
observation. Curable curs guaranteed. If doubt exists
we say so. Hours— lo to 12 a, m., 2to 4 and 7toß p. m. ;
Sundays, 2 to 3 p. m. If you cannot come state case by
NorUnilC Rohllifw Organic Weakness, Failing Htm.
llCllUuO USUIIIIY, ©ry, I-nck of Energy, l'hr.lcal
Decay, arising from Indiscretions, Excess, lnd \lgence or
Exposure, producing some of the following effects: Ner
vousness, Debility, Dimness of Sight, Self-Distrust, In
fective Memory, Pimples on the f ice. Aversion 'o Society.
Loss of Ambition, Unntness to Marry, Melancholy, Dy».
|ie p»ia, Stunted Development, Loss of Power, Pains in ."-"'•
the back, etc.. are treated with success, Safely, Privately,
Sperdtiy. Unnatural Discharges Cured
Blood, Skin and Venereal Diseases, «£&
iSjJung Body, Nose, Throat, Skin and Bones, Blotches,
Eruption*. Acne, Eczema, Old Sores, Ulcers, Painful Swell
i'.igß, from whatever cause, positively and forever driven
from the system by means <>£ Safe, Time-tested Kemedie*.
Stiff and Svrullen Joints and Rheumatism, the result of
Blood Poison, Positively Cured. KIDNEY AMD UR
INARY Complaints. Painful, Difficult, too Frequent or
Bloody Urine, (ii.norrliu.-a and Stricture promptly cured.
PATAQSU ThriiHl, Nose, Lung I»sea*e>; Constitu-
Un I nltnii itional and Acquired Weaknesses of Both
Sexes treated successfully. It is self-evident that a phys
ician paying particular attention to a class of cases attain*
great skill. Every known application is resorted to and th*
proved Rood remedies of all ages and countries are used.
No Experiments are Marie. On account of the great
lumber of cases applying the charges are kept low ; often
lower than others. Skill and perfect cures are important.
Call or write. Sroptom Hat and pamphlet free by malt.
The Doctor has successfully treated and cured thousands
sf cases in this city and tha Northwest. All consultation*,
■ either by mail or verbal, are regarded us strictly confident
J till, and arc given perfect privacy.
~>R. BSINLEY. Minneapolis. Minn.
Two years as an examiner in tha US «■•
Patent Office. Five years' practice. !J29
331 Guaranty Loan Building, Minneapolis
»24 Pioneer Press Building, St. Paul.
PAUL & MEEWIN, patent lawyers and solicit
ors, 650-660 Temple Court, : Minneapolis; 911-112
Pioneer Press Building, St Paul; and 20-2 Norris
Building, Washington D. C. Established seven
rs inMsannapolisan.i four year* i si St. Paul.
Cat College,
Teaches Shorthand, Bookkeeping and al
public and high school branches. Shorthand
by mail. Enter any time. Catalogue free
Tuition low. Nine teachers.
__. . T, J. CATON, President.
Is ; the sure reward for Stenographers an< •
Bookkeepers who have received the thorough
training- given by the \ ■-.-'."
• No. 619-621, Nicollet Aye., Minneapolis.
Our graduates are eagerly sought for. Th(
demand exceeds the supply.
Course Complete. English, 'Business, Pen*
rnanship, Stenography and Typewriting 1 .
'Shorthand by mail. Expense moderate, suo
cess certain. Send for beautiful prospectus free:
-.^HOWARD L. RUCKER/ PB.*u»m«» .
Monday, Wednesday, Friday,

xml | txt