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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, February 01, 1893, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1893-02-01/ed-1/seq-3/

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Thirteen real estate transfer, nsgrp-atiii?
(70, 47- r > were filed with the register of v-;". 1
Tonight Rosina Yokes will change her pro
gramme at the Grand, presenting "A Game
of Cards," "That Lawyers Fee" and "A
Double Lesson."
Prof. J. C. Tuly and Secretary E.A.Hen
derson were the only members of the real
esi:ite board who went to Dululli yesterday to
attend the real estate banquet there.
At a meeting of the i>lu real i'M:Uo ex
change yesterday it was voted that the ?:/: 10
remninlngin thehandsof the old exchange
v to the fund for the establishment oj
■: of minus at the university. The new
real estate board wanted the money, but
eouiti not ;:et it.
Marriage licenses were issued yesterday to
Oscar Anderson and Mary Uanugren, John
J. Burnberger and K«V.i Dichroff. Heinricb
Schwartz and Sarah Segall. John N. Lent
ami Rena B. Rogerson, Arthur L. Copper-
Hiiiih and Belle M, Clark, and William S>iwp-
Bou and Fauuie Stinsou.
Now lhal Officer C. A. Warner, of the Fifth
police precint. li:is boon ii i >m issed from tin 1
force,it is said ho trill make a <.-:o:i:i breast of
nil the "goings on" in liN preciact Lieut.
Fred Coffin was before the mayor yesterday.
It could not be learned what the lieutenant
1 upon to recite to the mayor.
One of the effective stage pictures intro
duced in "Alvin Joslin" at the Bijou is a
realistic view oi the famous Bro >l;lyn bridge
by moonlight. A matinee will be given to
dayatS'UO. The attraction at the Bijou tbe
coming week will be '-Eagle's Nest" Edwin
Arden is the star, aud iie will bo supported
by Frank Losee aha Marion Klmore.
I'he Wbittiei school, at the corner of
Blaisdell aveuue hm! Twenty-sixth Btreet,
liiul a narrow escape yesterday morning
about r> o'clock from being burned up. i ire
caught in the roof from a burning chimney,
and fur a time it looked us though there
would be h serious blaze, it was extin
guished, however, without much damage 10
tbe building.
Forty well known young meninthecity
have formed a social organization to be
known as the Calumel Social club with the
ing officers: A. M. McDermott, presi
dent; B. G. Trusdale vice president: Miss
Burns, secretary; <;. 11. Budds, treas
urer. Tuesday evening. Feb. ;, ill o club will
give its initial party iv tbe hall over the
Bijou i l ;. era bouse.
A very rare malady, known to themedica
profession us Rayiiaud's disease, has been
discovered in Minneapolis. The victim is
Kellie Dickinson, the seven year-old daugh
ter ol (i. I. DieKinson. ol 301S Grand avenue.
Tne disease is caused by the blocking up of
the minute blood vessels and usually afreets
the extremities. The little gsrl"s tors and
finger tips have turned black and her limbs
have swollen to abnormal proportions.
Glenville N. Johusou died Monday morn
ing at ihe resideneeof his son-in-law, Silas
Moflilt. ~'4: ; > First aveuue south, ngecleighty-
Beven years. Hevrasa Virginian by biriu,
lived iii Tennessee until Im4, then removed
to lowa. I'or the past twauty-sev< ii years he
ade his home in the Twin Cities wiih
Mrs. Silas Mottilt, of Minneapolis, and ilis.
Jl . E. Huinpnrey, of St, Paul, vis daughters,
idy will oe taken to Hesper, 10., tliis
afternoon ior burial.
Dr. Hosmer bung up a now cord at the
library yesterday, which stated that cluds
anil night classes might have the privilege of
using the new fine arts room on days thai the
room is closed to the public. The room is
clo&ed to the puMic in the morniuß on Tues
dny, Thursday and Saturday, and in the
evening on Monday, Wednesday ana Friday.
If rhibs give notice ot what books they need
before coming; to the building, tbo.-e boots
will be lifted from the shelves and placed on
the desks ready for use.
The V. \V. C. A. has re-elected Mrs. O. S.
Chapman president and the following direc
tors: Mrs. E. P. Btacey, Mrs. E. A. Harmon.
J.lrs. J. 11. Klliott, Mrs. J. T. Perkins, Mrs-
C'as>seL Mrs. Leon Lane, Mrs. K. I*. Abbott,
Mrs. David Tice, Miss Whitney, Mrs. L. \V.
Ballarci, Miss Alia Sharp, Mrs. W. M. Mc-
Donr.ld. Committees were appointed to in
vestigate the condition of Minneapolis young
women and to consider the advisability of
establishing a branch of the Providence
Stamp Savings company in Minneapolis.
The Minnesota Loan and Trust Co.
Allow 5 per cent interest on six-months
For a City Hospital and. a Work
house Annex.
The board of corrections and chari
ties met yesterday afternoon, but failed
to come to any conclusion on the matter
of city physician. The board put in its
time discussing the needs of the depart
ment. The committee appointed at the
previous meeting to report on the
amount of money needed for a new city
hospital and addition to the workhouse
recommended that the 'legislature be
asked to appropriate $75,000 for the hos
pital and 800,000 for a workhouse. A
hospital able to accommodate 103 pa
tients was needed, and it was estimated
that the cost would be about $1,000 a
bed. The amount asked for, and the
£:2.">.(K>o already appropriated, would
therefore be sufficient. The committee
stated in the report that the city was at
present paying enough money to pri
vate hospitals for patients who could
not be accommodated at the city's insti
tution to pay the expenses of a new
and large hospital. It would therefore
be a matter of economy to erect a new
hospital and utilize it for the benefit of
the city, instead of paying large sums
to private concerns.
An addition to the workhouse was
necessary, for the present accommoda
tions were wholly inadequate. A num
ber of new cells were needed, also other
rooms, and altogether it would cost $60,
--000 to erect a suitable building. Mayor
Eustis differed with the board on the
matter of cost. Ue at first thought £30,
--000 would be enough to build tlie annex,
but was convinced he was wrong, and
finally a compromise was effected and
the amount lixed at 150,000. Some day
this week these matters will be placed
before the council committee on judi
ciary, and then a joint meeting will be
held with the lleniiepin delegation.
There is no doubt but the city is willing
that appropriations shall be made, for
the institutions referred to above are
needed badly, and it only remains for
the legislature to sanction the issuance
of bonds.
Corser's Assignment Filed.
The formal assignment, by deed, of E.
S. Corser & Co. to E. L. Cooke was made
yesterday, and the deed filed with the
clerk of the courts. But ten clays remain
in which to prepare and file a statement
of assets and liabilities, which will prob
ably show some interesting figures in
connection with the estate. The bond
of the assignee will be filed when the
amount of Mr. Corser's assets are de
My Sick Sisters,
14 Let me tell you something 1
11 1 have no motive other
than to do you good. /
" For years I have been al
most a constant sufferer from
female trouble in all its dreadful
f forms: shoot
«/'iß#iM^'\i ing pains all
/Jj|r' l|over my
m-%f6m $body, sick
V * /*& i Yheadache,
X j l^ r7^ t / r spinal weak
\ § / ness, faint
"^x-^stl ness dlzzl
MRS. HARRIET WAMFLER ness > ClepreS- .
Bion, and everything that was
horrid. I tried many doctors
in different parts of the U. S.,
but Lydici E. Pinkharris Vege
table Com pound has done more
for me than all the doctors.
-' I feel it my duty to tell you
these facts that you also may
be cured. My heart is full of
gratitude to Mrs. Pinkliam." —
Mr s.Harriet Wampler, 507
sota Block, Minneapolis, Minn.
AH druggists sell it. Address in confidence,
Lydia E. I'inkham Mid. Co., Lynn, Mass.
Mrs. Piukh sun's Liver Pills, 25 cents.
jimmy is in jail
Eiddsrman, of Political Fame,
Locked Up on Two Seri
ous Charges.
Accused of Obtaining Money
Under False Pretenses
and Forgery.
Two New School Houses Or
dered at a Scrappy Board
Meeting 1 .
Something- About the Condi
tion of the Old County
Court House.
James Bidderraan, the erstwhile
young politician, whose amber-dripping
hair has been the pride of Flour City
avenues for years, ami whose advocacy
of political economy and matters Black
stonian lias occasioned comment far
and wide, was arrested last night and
lodged in ihe central lock-up, lie
spent the night in a dingy cell, and the
number of it was one that has
always had a peculiar horror for
.Jimmy— the fatal 18. Jimmy was seen
on the avenue yesterday afternoon dis
porting hi self as blithe aud say as the
snow airds. Alas ! what a change was
there. Two charges were preferred
against Biddermau, and each one is
serious enough, if proven, to land him
iv the penitentiary. One is for obtain
ing money under false pretenses, and
the other for forgery. The arrest was
made at the instance of John De Lait
tre, vice president of the Farmers and
Mechanics' Savings bank. Inspector
James Howard was giveu the commis
sion, and it was not loua before he had
Biduerman caged behind the bars.
On Aug. 23, of last year, a gentleman
with bright red locks called at the
Fanners and Mechanics' bank and gave
Ins name to the cashier as Max Bidder
man, of .) East (.'.rant street. He said ho
desired a loan of '£ooo and for security
would give a mortgage on his house and
lot. lie brought the titles and abstracts
of the property with him, which showed
that not only was it freeofiiicumbran.ee,
but was worth in the neighborhood of
16.000. Inner the circumstances the
bank was glad to make the loan and
all that was necessary was the pres
ence of the mortgagor's wife and her
signature, with that of Biddentfan, t
the mortgage deed. The supposed Max
Biddenuan left the bank, but returned
in a few minutes accompanied by a
young woman who, he said, was his
wife. He affixed the name of Max Bid
(lerman to the mortgage and then the
woman subscribed her name as his wife.
He was given a checK for the full
amount. 5(300, immediately cashed it ana
left the bank. Nothing more was
thought of the matter by tne bank
officials until a few days aeo,
when the notice of first six
months' interest on the mort
gage would lie due on Feb. ■£■) was sent
out. It was sent to Max Bidderman, 9
East Grand street.
Yesterday tiie original Max Bidder
nian. the lather of Jimmy, rushed into
the bank all out of breath. lie ex
claimed in an excited voice that he had
received notice that there was a mort
gage on his property and he desired to
inform the bank officials that they had
made a mistake. lie had never mort
gaged his property, nor borrowed any
money at the bank. The mortgage was
shown him with his signature affixed,
also that of his wife. He wrote his
name down on a slip of paper which
convinced the bank people that he was
not the man who had taken out the
mortgage, and. as for his wife, Mr. Bid
derman swore she could not write her
own name, and when signing lejial doc
uments she was always obliged to make
a mark.
Mr. Bidderman was then asked to
show his abstract and title to the prop
erty, but could not. He burst, into tears
and said they had been stolen from
nim. He had not missed them until the
day he had received tne notice from the
bank, lie then went to the bureau
drawer where they were kept, but
they had mysteriously disappeared.
Further investigation revealed to Mr.
de Laittre that the person guilty of the
forgery was none other than Mr. Bid
derina'ifs sou Jimmy. He accordingly
went to police headquarters, and the
result of his visit was the young law
yer's arrest.
it will be remembered that Jimmy
Biaderman made himself and the First
ward "famous" by running in that dis
trict for the legislature. He endeav
ored lirst to secure the Democratic
nomination, but failed. Then he got
out an independent ticket, and secured
the Indorsement of the Republicans.
Although he had lived in the waul but
a few weeks, he managed in some way
to secure quite a number of votes. In
order to pay his portion of the cam
paign expenses he must necessarily
have some money. It is supposed that
lie mortgaged his fathers property to
eet it. When the legislature opened In
St. l'aul he took quarters at the Mer
chants' hotel, living iv the best of stylo
and hanging around the "third house"
at the capitol. To make matters worse
he received a bill yesterday for $150 for
board from the Merchants' hotel, and
accompanying it was a decidedly pointed
demand for the payment of the same.
A number of young Biddennan's
friends called at the central station last
night and attempted to bail him out,
Lut up to a late hour they were unsuc
The woman in the case turned out to
be a Mrs. Raymond, living on Franklin
avenue. It appears, however, that she
was innocent of any wrong iutent when
she signed the name of Mrs. Max Bid
derman to the mortgage. She did not
know the nature of the transaction.
The police became convinced of that
last niirht and allowed her to return
home with her husband. She will ap
pear in court today and tell what she
knows ot the matter.
quite; scrappy.
School Directors Masticate Ijinen
— New Buildings Ordered.
The first effect of the election of Mrs.
Jennie C. Crays to the board of educa
tion was seen yesterday. Mrs. Crays'
vote changed an old established rule of
the board of edusation. The women's
auxiliary of the board of world's fair
commissioners will be allowed to take
up a collection in the schools to pay for
a statue typical of Longfellow's '•Hia
watha/ Twice before has this mat
tor been before the board of edu
cation and twice has the request
of tin 1 ladies been refused. The board
d'uin't want an collections taken in the
schools, such a procedure working a
hardship on poor children. Mrs. L. P.
Hunt, of Maukato, who has charge of
this project, appeared before the board
personally yesterday and pleaded her
cause. She expected that ¥1,500 would
be»raisediu the schools. The balance
of the &3.000 necessary will be made up
by private parties. About s;-]?."i has al
ready been raised. Mrs. Hunt felt that
she could assure tlie board that the
statue would be set up, after the fair,
either in Minneliaha park or on the
university campus. Director Koife
warmly opposed the proposition. He
was opposed to the school collection on
principle. He was certain that the statue
would never come to Minneapolis. He
had boon assured that Mrs. F.B.Clarke.
of St. Paul, the head and front
of the women's auxiliary, would
never allow Minneapolis to have
that statue. When this proposition
was up before Director Austiu voted
with Bolfe and Norton aud defeated it.
Yesterday Mr. Austin's successor, Mrs.
Crays, voted with Aukeny Gjertaou,,
Jaeger and Pratt, and the school chil
dren will be assessed in consequence.
The old quarrel between Norton and
Rolfe and Capt. Duncan, foreman of
buildinsrs, came up again. On Duncan's
advice the building committee recom
mended the discharge of Janitor John
Welch, of the Peabody school. JSorton
objected. We!«h had been doing his
work well, aud his was about the only
building in the city in which something
had not gone wrong this winter. Capt.
Duncan said Welch was too old to do
the work, and did not understand heat
ing and ventilating. Welch went.
Later the employment of E. 11. Duncan,
the foreman's son, came up and precipi
tated a lively squabble, during
which Pratt and Kolfe vigor
ously "chewed" speech with each
other personally for ten minutes.
Both were mad. Young Duncan was
employed on the South Side High school
as architect's assistant, and was paid
out of the architect's fees. He Has been
at work, since the building was ac
cepted, in connection with tne experi
menting with the heating apparatus.
Capt. Duncan put his salary down at
SIOO a monih. Kolfe objected vigor
ously, as this had not been authorized.
The board finally decided to pay young
Duncan, but he will work no longer for
the board.
This resolution was presented by Di
rector Gjertseu and adopted unan
'•Resolved, That the board of educa
tion of the city of Minneapolis is cor
dially in favor of free text books for our
public schools, and respectfully peti
tions the state legislature, now in ses
sion, to pass a law to that effect."
The board of sinking fund commis
sioners ottered to lend the school board
&->4. 000 until June 30, with interest at
5}..' per cent.
The building committee reported the
new buildings needed, seven in num
ber, which have been mentioned before.
Tne board expects to build but two of
them this year, for the following dis
tricts: The first, a sixteen-room build
ing to cost $50,000, in the territory
bounded by Washington avenue north,
Fifth street north, Twelfth avenue
north and Sixth avenue north; the sec
ond, an eight-room building to cost
$35,000, in the territory bounded by
Fill more street northeast, Central av
enue northeast, Twenty-second avenue
northeast and Seventeenth aveuue
northeast. The building committee will
advertise for proposals for sites for these
buildings, proposals to be received up to
Monday, the 13th. The board will meet
and act on the sites Tuesday, the 14th.
The lack of substitutes to take the
places of teachers stricken by illness
was commented on by the superintend
ent's report. Since tha training school
was abolished the supply of substitutes
has fallen short. The board will con
sider this question later. The superin
tendent reports that the new system of
making promotions on daily records,
without examinations, is working well.
The proposition of the Northwestern
university to include the Minneapolis
High school in the list of schools in the
university catalogue was accepted. This
coileire may send a committee to Minne
apolis to investigate the schools. The
oiler of (.Jinn <& Co. to send A. W. Clark
to Minneapolis to instruct the teachers
iv penmanship was accepted. City
Treasurer Haugan filed his bond of
8100,000 as treasurer of the board of ed
Some Few Things That Seem to
Need Attention Down There.
No little complaint is heard at the
court house from some of the county
ollicials and those whose business de
mands that they spend most of their
time there of the condition of the old
building. An investigation of the facts
in the case seems to warrant a good deal
stronger complaint than is being made.
The old court house, as it stands today,
is a disgrace to the city of Minneapolis
and tlie county of Hennepin. To be
sure, the new board of county commis
sioners nave made some repairs and are
trying to fix the time-worn old building
as convenient as possible, yet the
grounds for the complaint are far from
being remedied.
jlennepin county pays something like
$2'.!0 a month for janitor service for tak
ing care of the court house, and yet a
careless observer even would think
that such a tiling as a janitor was
wholly unknown to the building. There
are transoms iv the office of the clerk
of the courts which old employes of that
office will swear have not seen a drop
of water for at least four years, and the
dust is, without exeaggeration. halt an
inch thick. The floors are dirty
and the closets smell to heav
en. At ihe beginning of eacii
tarn) the windows and floors ot
th i court rooms are washed and the
drinking glasses cleaned. Everything
about the old building is dirty and be
speaks the lack of soap and water. The
lloor of the vault of the clerk's office has
never been washed, probably because
it is of stone. In the morning the tem
perature is generally from SO to 85, while
late in the afternoon it sinks to about
50, and the same is true of the condition
in the county jail. The water closets
are in a condition that snows, or rather
smells, a lack of attention on the
part of the sanitary inspector.
Tlie building in itself is of pine,
absolutely dry and should a fire
get any kind of a start, the entire build
ing would certainly be destroyed, and,
despite the vaults, many thousands ot
dollars' worth of valuable records would
be destroyed. Should by any chance a
lire break" out in the daytime, when all
books are out of the vaults, the loss
would be many times greater, as the
building would burn like tinder, and
there would be no lime for any one in it
to think of anything but his own life.
It is a subject which may well be
taken up and meditated upon by the
board of county commissioners, espe
cially as it will be more than a year
from now before the new court house
will be ready for occupancy.
Action by the Court and Bar — De-
lay in Getting Burial Permit.
Yesterday the remains of W. E.
Alters, the victim of the Chicago Great
Western wreck, were borne to rest un
der the snows in Lake wood cemetery.
The relatives and friends of the dead
man, the wife and two children and the
aged parents, took leave of tha body in
tlie undertaking rooms. Then the casket
and lloral offerings were borne to Plym
outh church, where the services were
conducted by Rev. George 11. Wells.
The Masonic quartette, the mem
bers of which were occupants of
the wrecked train, furnished the music.
The church was filled with friends of
tlie deceased, most of them lawyers.
The judges of the district court ad
journed court to attend. The bar asso
ciation met at 1 o'clock. Koine G.
Brown, W. A. Lancaster, Judge
Cooley, Howell Young and W. E.
Hale were appointed a committee to
draft appropriate resolutions and pre
sent them to the association Saturday.
The association adjourned to attend tlie
funeral in a body. The pall-bearers,
members of the association, were W. A.
Lancaster, A. C. Cobb, F. C. Brooks,
John H. Nickell, E. A. Smith and How
ell W. Young.
The funeral serimon, by Dr. Wells,
was a beautiful tribute to the character
of the dead lawyer.
The body ol Mr. Akers was brought
home before it was viewed by tlie cor
oner of Henry county, 111., where the
accident occurred. Health Officer Kelly
refused to issue a burial permit on au
ordinary physician's certificate of death.
Coroner Sprins: was appealed to. He
wanted to hold an inquest to fix th" 1
blame, but County Attorney Nye told
him he had no jurisdiction. Ile.'and he
alone, however, had the right to issue a
death certificate, and did so. Dr. Kelly
then granted the burial permit.
They Organize Col. James Hustou
Garrison, A. and N. U.
The Col. James Huston garrison of
the Army ar.d Xavy union was organ
ized in Minneapolis last evening. The
Army and Navy union y an organiza
tion composed of ineu who have served
live years in the regular army or navy
and have been honorably discharged.
The membership is not opened to those
who served only during tiie war. The
following officers were elected:
Ed W. Hobon, commander; Willard
W, Bugbee, vice commander; Paul
Ackerl, adjutant; Charles E. Bond, pay
master; James McLeod, quartermaster;
Arthur K. De Muth, officer of the day;
Joseph Congers, Thomas Jeffries, Au
gust Loskiel, Charles B. Fornshell and
John J. Whitehead, trustees.
Col. James Huston, after whom the
garrison is named, was the father of
Capt. Joseph Huston, officer in charge
of the Minneapolis recruitina station.-
He was colonel of the Eighty-second
regimemt. New York volunteers, and
fell at Gettysburg.
He Need Not Worry About Those
Houses on Bloomington.
F. J. Will, a druggist of Eagle Grove,
10., has written to the building inspect
or's office in regard to the ownership of
the row of thirteen houses on Blooming
ton avenue between Thirty-sixth and
Thirty-seventh streets. It will be re
membered there was some trouble in
collecting the rents from the occupants
of this row of housed, most of whom
had lived there tor upwards ot^ a
year without paying a cent. The
story was interesting inasmuch as there
was some question of ownership.^ It
was incidentally mentioned at the time
that the permits to build the houses had
been taken out by L. A. Will. The
lowa druggist now writes to find out if
his brother still owns the houses and it
the local authorities know of his where
abouts. Mr. Will, of lowa, need not
trouble himself about the ownership of
the houses, however. Had he read the
article published in the Globe Jan. 21
he would have learned thai the owners
are Joseph U. Barnes, president of the
Minnesota Title Insurance company,
and Henry A. Barnes, treasurer of the
same concern. They became the owners
last October through foreclosure of
mortgage, a Mr. Deeter, whose home is
in the East, being the mortgagor.
Men Reported by the Chicago
Grea,t Western Surgeons as
Slightly Injured Not Improving.
J. P. Harrison, one of the injured in
the wreck of Saturday on the Chicago
Great Western, was worse yester
day. Since he \va3 brought home
he has been giving evidences
of internal injuries, lie also sustained
injuries about the neck and the base of
the brain. J. Newton Nind, another of
the injured, has a broken rib, it is found,
and will bo laid up for some time. His
injuries, like Harrison's, were reported
by the railroad surgeons as verj slight.
11. L. Harris, another of the "slightly
bruised," has a broken collar bone.
Nearly all of the Minneapolis men who
were hurt are still in bed. Some of the
slight scalp wounds are worse than
mere cuts. In the lirst coach many heads
were cutand bruised badly, so badly that
they will be sore a long time. After
the wreck the coping along the top of
the sides of the car, ]ust under the
ventilators, was full of oval-shaped
holes broken by the heads of the occu
Recovery of a Note for $3,000
Lost at Christmas Time.
Durine the rush of Christmas business
at the pojloflice a lady named Mrs.
Marsh lost her pocketbook containing a
small sum of money and a note for
jro.iiOO.* The pocketbook was lost some
where in the foyer. The note was due
at a bank in Michigan, and about a
week ago the officials of that, bank re
ceived a letter from this city asking
the name of the owner of the note and
offering to return it for §:200. The bank
officials notified tlie owner of the note,
who, aided by the local detectives and
Assistant Postmaster Hughes, decoyed
the finder of the pocketbook to the post
office. The tinder was a woman, and
she came to the postoftice accompanied
by another, both of whom were escorted
to police headquarters, where they
were induced to trive up the note.
Two distinguished citizens of Minne
apolis returned from the East yesier
day, Thomas Lowry and Charles A.
Fillsbury. As usual, Mr. Lowry had
nothing to say. Oh the other hand, lie
took a turn at interviewing every inquis
itive reporter who called upon
him. Ha was amused by the re
ports of the several new union depots
the Soo and other roads will build in
the spring.
C. A. Pillsbury vyent to Washington
to represent the National Milling asso
ciation before a congressional commit
tee with reference to the foreign bill of
lading. The bill of lading now in use
relieves the steamship companies of all
liabilities. A bill lo remedy the evil
has already been passed by the house.
Mr. Pillsbury speaks highly of the work
done by Congressman Lind.
Xot Too Old to Marry.
An interesting marriage occurred at
the residence* of Mr. Adams, 1410 Hen
nepin aveuue, Monday evening, the
parties being the Rev. J. S. Gowdy, of
Eldora, 10., and Mrs. S. C. Button, for
merly of Webster, S. D. Rev. Mr.
Gowdy is no spring chicken, being past
eighty-two years, and the bride is in her
seventy-second year. Mr. and Mrs.
Gowdy are hale and hearty and very
interesting people. Mr. Gowdy is a
Universalist minister at Eldora, 10.,
where he preaches regularly. Both had
bean married before. Mr. Gowdy had
lived happily with his first wife for over
fifty years. The marriage ceremony was
performed by Rev. Di. Shutter. The
newly married couple will reside in
Eldora, 10.
Marshall Is Wanted.
On Dec. 23 W. C. Marshall, commer
cial asent of the Port Huron & Wash
burn line of steamers In this city, mys
teriously disappeared, and last month
T. C. Burgess was placed in charee
o£ the business. Nobody has -Heard
from nor seen Marshall since iie left,
and liis friends are greatly puzzled over
his peculiar actions. Inquiry is now
being made, for it is said that it has
been discovered that Marshall was a de
faulter. It cannot be learned, however,
what amount of money has been taken,
nor, in fact, positive proof that there is
any shortage. The steamship company,
however, is very anxious to learn of
Marshall's whereabouts. He has a
mother and sister living on Tenth ave
nue south.
The Superior
for all forms of
blood disease,
the health
restorer, and health
Cures Others
will cure you.
Balfour Sneeringly Criticises
the Policy of the New
And the Home Secretary
Asked to Explain the Re
lease of Dynamiters.
Gladstone Loudly Cheered as
He Arose to Make His
And Reproached Balfour for
Attacking a Bill Not Yet
Loxdox, Jan. 31.— The early evening
was Dassed in the house of commons in
giving notices of motions. Notice that
Mr. Gladstone would introduce his home
rule bill next Monday elicited prolonged
Liberal cheers. After the notice of the
contingent conclusion of the debate
on the address, Col. Nolan, Par
nellite meir.ber for North Galway.
tried to raise a discussion of
priestly intimidation in Ireland by
moving a suspension of the issue
of the writ for South Meath, where Pat
rick Fullam, anti-Parnellite, was un
seated recently. Upon Mr. Gladstone's
suggestion that he desired to expedite
the business of the house as much as
possible. Col. Nolan agreed to postpone
the motion. At B:3b o'clock George
Lambert, Liberal member for the South
Molton division of Devonshire, rose
to move the address. He spoke
to empty benches, as did also
Mark Beaufoy, Liberal, for the Ken
nington division of Lambeth, who sec
onded the motion. The house filled like
magic, however, when Arthur J. Bal
f<mr, first lord of the treasury in the last
Salisbury cabinet, and now leader of
the Unionist opposition, arose some
what languidly, and, amid a
storm of opposition cheers, began
in a sneering tone a general criticism of
the government. He congratulated the
cabinet upon the abandonment of the
policy to abandon Uganda -the policy
which had been so fervently recom
mended by the chancellor of the
exechequer (Sir William Vernon Har
court) before he obtained to his pres
ent office. In their Egyptian
policy, Mr. Balfour said the ministers
could rely upon the support of the op
position as long as they upheld British
rights. He trusted the government
would, at the earliest convenience, let
parliament know tho causes which led
to the recent troubles In Cairo.
Among the causes undoubted
ly were the rash utterances
made by the prime minister and the
chief secretary for Ireland when they
were in tiie opposition. Both wen: to
blame for raising hopes which would
certainly be productive of future diffi
culties. Mr. Balfour then denounced
the evicted tenants commission
as ao unfairly constituted that
they were incapable of present
ing a trustworty report. As Mr.
Balfour proceeded with a prolific state
ment of his objections to the gover
inent's policy, the interest of the house
waned perceptibly. Toward the close
of his speech lie warmed again to his
subject. He demanded that tlie
home secretary should say wheth
er or not the release of Egan and
C&llan, the Irish dynamiters, was a
part of a policy of amnesty intended to
involve the release of all the Irish dyna
miters, and he charged Mr. Morley,
Irish secretary, with having used the
crown prerogative for political pur
Mr. Gladstone Was Cheered
loudly when he rose to answer Mr. Bal
four. He had noticed, he said, that
with the continued growth or legislative
arrears, tho eagerness of the country for
vigorous legislation increased, lie had
decided to lose no time, therefore, in
satisfying this eagerness. He would
secure the appointment of a royal
commission to inquire into the
Welsh land question. The suspensory
biils would quicken, he believed, the
activity of the churches of Wales and
Scotland. Ho reproached Mr. Balfour
for assailing with Inflammatory criticism
a bill not vet introduced, and for doing
his utmost to prejudice the minds
of his followers against a plan
of home rule of which he was
still ignorant. Mr. Balfour had asked
where there was an empire which had
been strengthened by the adoption of
local autonomy. Mr. Gladstone replied
that, as Lord Salisbury had done some
years ago, he would point to Austria-
Hungary as an illustration applicable
to the case of Great Britain and
Ireland, lie would also point to the
British colonies which, sixty years ago,
were ruled from London, but demanded
separation until self government finally
was granted. He would not reply to
Mr. 'Balfour's invective against Mr.
Morley's administration of Ireland,
except to say that the wise policy
of clemency had been simul
taneous with the decrease of
agrarian crime. Mr. Balfour's attack
upon the evicted tenants commission re
coiled upon himself. Why did he not
wait until the commission's proposals
came before the house, when he could
urge his objections with greater force?
The mission to Uganda was necessary
in order that an impartial and thor
ough inquiry would enable the gov
ernment to" arrive at a rational
decision. Those who wished to wash
their hands of Uganda forgot the
charters and other obligations which
they would thereby involve. He did
not'believe that in his long parliamen
tary career ho had ever uttered words
so rash and dangerous as were those ut
tered by Mr. Balfour concerning the
difficulties in Egypt. These words had
seemed to suggest that the government
lese no time in getting out of Egypt.
Mr. Balfour rose and repudiated the
charge that he had suggested the prob
ability of a hasty evacuation.
Upon resuming Mr. Gladstone said
that the government had not time to
consider the question of occupation, but
merely the maintenance of order. The
relations of the two governments had
now been placed on a satisfactory
footing and further trouble was
not apprehended. In conclusion,
Mr. Gladstone repeated his appeal to
the house not to be moved by prema
ture denunciations of the home rule
bill. He could understand the im
patience of the members if they discov
ered any intention to delay the bill, but
such did not exist. It surely would be
better for all to wait and give the pro
visions of the bill their full, careful, de
liberate, perhaps calm, impartial, even
benevolent judgment.
Walked From St. Cloud.
William Chambers, a bte hulking
negro with a copper-colored skin, was
given lodgings at the central police sta
tion, last night. He claimed to have
walked all the way from Si. Cloud, and
that he had frozen his feet. Chambers
has a dialect that is peculiarly unlike
that of any other colored man in the
Northwest. It is a strange mixture of
cockney English and Dutch. He was
born in Jamaica, and has traveled over
most of the world. When addie=siuer
the officers at the station last night he
called them his "loves" and his "dears."
Bowker's Case Continued.
The crirrtfnal court room was well
filled yesterday morning when Judge
flicks too ; his seat on the bench prepar
atory to the clay s work, which was a
short one, court adjourning; in the after
noon to attend the funeral of VV. E.
Akcis. The case against llev. "Friend
less" Bowker, which was to have been
tried today, was continued over the
term. Bowker will be defended by J.
M. Shaw. The case of the state against
Michael Mullin and Clarence It. Latti
mer was set for Wednesday, and the •
case of Charles Grant, indicted tor
stealing a quantity of clothing and
some jewelry from' Robert McNamara,
was taken up for trial.
To Collect Licenses.
The mayor is endeavoring to formulate
a plan for the collection of license
moneys that will do away with all temp
tation to the collectors and operate suc
cessfully so far as collections are con
cerned. " He is thinking of dividing the
city into license districts aud detailing
each month a patrolman to look after
the licenses in his respective district.
In order to prevent any collusion be
tween the policeman and parties in the
districts a new detail of policemen will
be made each month.
N'uiiti and Holmes.
The matter of the application for a re
ceiver for the firm of Nudd & Holmes
came up in the district court again yes
terday, and the partners reported that a
ten-day settlement had been reached
whereby an invoice will be taken at
once. Mr. Holmes will take the busi
ness for $10,000 above invWe, or in the
event of his failure to do so Mr. Nudd
will give $10,000, first settling up the
claims against Holmes' share. Unless
there is another ruction the matter will
be dismissed from the courts.
Kansas Populists and Republicans
Still Barking at Each.
The Situation on the Style of
the Dojr in the
Topeka, Kan., Jan. 31.— The warfare
in the rival houses has been resumed,
but. as in the past, the fighting is still
being done on paper, though it may yet
end in trouble. Just before the
rival houses adjourned last evening
Speaker Dunsmore, of the Populist
house, handed a letter to Speaker Doug
lass, of the Republican House. In this
letter Speaker Dunsmore says that
the election of a senator and state
printer having been performed, there
exists no farther excuse for the refusal
of the Republicans to recognize
the Popuiist house. The legality
of the Populist house, says Dr.
Dunsmore, can be questioned by
no authority other than the
house itself and he urges the Repub
licans to abandon their organization
and go iiito the Populist house. The
refusal of the Republicans to do this,
he adds, will confirm his belief that
the railroads are sustaining the
Republican house in the hope of pre
venting the enactment of that railway
legislation to which the Populists stand
committed. Indeed, he says he is in
formed that the railways are even
now paying the salaries of the officers
of the" Republican house and the per
diom allowance of its members. When
the houses met this afternoon Speaker
Douglass laid Speaker punsmore's
letter before the Republican house
and read a long letter in reply
to it. lie set forth the Republican posi
tion and explained the alleged revolu
tionary action of the Populist minority.
Continuing, he said if the people
of Kansas acquiesced in the meth
ods by which the Populist house
was organized by a minority, then pop
ular and constitutional government yvas
at an end. Speaker Douglass denies
with warmth the, statement that the
railroads are taking a hand in the Re
publican tight and combats Mr.
Dunsmore's statement that the
courts are powerless to act. He sug
gests that both sides make up a case for
the highest court at the earliest possible
moment and set the matter at rest, fho
Republicans cheered the reading of Mr.
Douglass' reply.
Topek-V, Kan., Jan. 31.— The Repub
licans have been worked up to a high
pitch of excitement tonight by the
rumor that the Populists will at
tempt tomorrow to remove them
from representatives hall by force.
Each Republican has armed himself
with a revolver, and says he will use it
under certain circumstances. If the
governor does not order the militia to
interfere serious trouble is expected.
Representative Seaton. of Atchison, is
armed with a resolution. It pro
vides that the Republican speaker
bo requested to ask all ladies to
leave the hall and to clear the decks for
action by the members of the legally
constituted house against a revolution
ary attempt to remove them from the
hall. The Populists decline to state the
course of action they intend to pursue
»$&&&•»$& $&«&£&ss «®&&«ssßH*
| The Liebig COMPANY'S |
$ Cattle are reared on their fer- *
& tile grazing- fields in Uruguay, $
if solely to provide prime beef |
& for makins: the world-famed
$ Competent chemists supervise every <g
%■ detail, from the care of the cattle aud $
& through the processes of ma mi fact- &
«$> ure — where scrupulous cleauliuess &
«$> prey-nils— to the potting of the com- $?
$ pleted extract. This preserves the ■&
5S> quality, 'flavor and purity of if»
jj? this famous product, which is today, *X
& as when first put up by the great JK
jK chemist,.Justus yon Liebig, ■£
* Incomparably the Best
ik For Improved and Economic Cookery. &
jk For Delicious, Refreshing Beef Tea. •£
« aoKxxyxK* yMn&xmoy acKxnotott <*** *
Fifty Years Settles It,
If Dr. Schenck's treatment and cure of
Consumption were something new and un
tried, people might doubt; but what hfis
proved itself through a record as old as oui
grandfathers, means just what it is,
A Specific for Consumption
and for all diseases of the Lunss. No treat
ment in the world can place as many perma
ment cures of Consumption to its credit as
Dr. schenck's. Nothing in Nature acts so
directly and effectively on the lung mem
branes and tissues,and so quickly disposes of
tubercles, congestion, inflammation, colds,
coughs and all the seeds of Consumption as
Dr. Schenck's Pulmonic Syrup
When all else fails it comes to the rescue
Not until it fails, and only after faithru
trial should any oue desDond. It has brough
the hopeless to life and health. It lias turned
ibe despair of ten thousand homes into joy.
It is doing it now. It will continue to do it
throughout the ages. Dr. Schenck's Practi
cal Treatise on Consumption. Liver and
Stomach Diseases mailed free to all nppli
cnnts. Dr. J. H. Schenck & Sou, Philadel
phia, Pa.
I Globe, Feb. 1,
J i A bring;* you to tit a NEW ENGLAND'S doors lit one of the
[ I USB New Intern Card. A Nice Trip. You nave money and ,
i 1 91- act latest style*. • "We deliver, your <£ootls a* promptly a« to
I BW our Minneapolis customer*. .
N. -^-^.-^ _.
/ Are Our Daughters Properly Educated? 1
An eduction la something you cannot set by ''dropping a nickel in
v the slot." The price is higher than that of liberty. It requires not
ouly eternal vigilai cc. but si life of application, nii('i that Dot only on
the part of the child or student; but on the part of teacher as well— and
the daughter's principal teacher is her mother, aml her school room
the home. Show me ;t young woman with an adequate home training,
with right ideas of life and of living, proper conception ofecomomy, a i '
' sense of order, a knowledge of co iking, and mistress of the Art of
Housekeeping (an art which promises to become a lost one), and I will
show you a r#re prize for any young man. and one thai will insure n
borne of prosperity, contentment and real rmppi ten. If those quali-
ties con be supplemented with musical and literary accomplishments,
what a heaven upon earth that home win be.
CONCLUSION— If you area Father or Mother, dear reader, buy
one of our "Housekeepers' Friend" Kitchen Cabinets end get your
Daughter into the kitchen. If you arc a young man ami are so for
tunate as to be in love with this ideal girl,"! marry her at once, even
though you have of dollars a very few. You cannot afford to take any
chance^. We will furnish your li >me, and borrow no trouble about
the matter of payment.
11l I lllj 111 t U I II E I II II II I I lUll 11 1 1 r 1 1 1 i lillHll 1111111 111 i l I I H
■ Thcv nre elegant. Beautiful shapes. Ap- Swi^^^™% 1
proprfate for any room or with any lurnisli- <ii»'ir'"'^?wr 31
ings: light and airy, will Utt ■ lifetime, noih- ___ l*i '■ : :^"*!=Jb If
ing more comfortable— and the '"WAKE- ""^ jj, lsff'"-^-~£iili3r
FIELD" goods everybody knows are the best *" , «<*" l * ge?*Bfg^iH£S**?W
on earth; if that proposition is true, then of "* f*^tSr»
course the New Euelaiid handles the Wake- ' I^^^ijf if l^*'!^^Sn^fS^
field poods. Indeed we do. Here area few : ?f''£" ''■'•"' "-.'.'\ xff&li&ißm
EmmW* ' ABOUT FRIGES. £b£<
K^fF^6?a 1 i!' K '' 'hi 1 (:llilli ' High < hair. .
f^^jSr^Wif + Yon have probably seen it '■
\d/ priced for about S3 or (3.25. |
R I [I W C f-! fj 1 hPJ {1
~t Tim i % oar Mammoth Portfolio, lOOjhceti \ S j
%/ \T/ & UxlS in., showing besttbiuji Jn each De-0 " ■
\&&» 11/ 1" 1 " 11101 "' A Fnmitsire &
ass— ay v TWO conditions: \ rjrniiurcix
\ . 9 1-t, Nflme some one who l> bnlidln;, lv
S!Za » KeS 3 ? ok built or irill build; 2nd, f.it out i;ni! « nd 11 , A ■ # -« -, t^t~* i^O
i^PSSSir < tUI» Coupon. (.lends ou cur Partial Pnynit a l . \ VaiUtl V^U.J
, <f Flan anvwhero this side the Pacific. Sam- A
mtmSst , A pay Carptts sent; state kind and price. We * . ..,...._, =
JwS-ISffiij^? , » pay 1C1) miles Freight, except on (oods ad- & /Vl I iVM F* =
TMr^Wr ' > vcrtised at Special Prices. One price to all. \ ITIJI 1 I-«
¥%mi i _ .. ';>3'< a polls;
.^iSS*- A Sanitary Necessity.
i »l F»Dii£-i^S| A large per cent of sickness among women and children is attrlb*
I JL^ lsES=Bo|| uted to the use of out-door closets in cold climates. Necessity lot
tZ£f , >&j! improveiiieut has led to many inventions; earth closets, etc.. all
v! comparative failures they huve been too complicated, too expensive
V* ' .__. v not odorless, etc. Our HIM
j^onouoHx L Patent Ventilated Cabinet or • *«*>""»*
H Bedroom Commode SS 000 ' "
overcomes all objeco :s. It is absolutely odorless, and can :!3a»43|£s!| *-coc»4
\xe set up lit room Ivnving a chimney or stovepipe, by any -^tv§£§S§s»->^ '
cup. Needs no expensive pluinbins* co»ir uotliinsto -" 3 "'^?' '--SiT?
keep in order. It is indorsed by doctors and users, who say It is - |BaPJSFi£*^»e :
« Boon to Women anAChiidren, Affords ail the comforts tl < .i ":"S-i^m
end conveniences of the most elaborate water closets without l«j!>'- • ; i
deadly sewer sns. Particularly desirable for the country and BBS—"'
small towns where there are no sewers. The effect on health is so Egli / * s; " -i3H-a|3L3
Eicnt and !h2 expense so little that every family should have one ;->*?*'''\ ri &£ii
Made of liardtvoud. panelled, finished in antique, with gal- > >£rt^^fTL'^Xi.V '
vaiiized buckets— will not corrode— and all necessary piping, elbows ...... tiuuiDJen, om-«
rle'.e, price 512.00. Guaranteed am ropreKeiited or money refunded. We refei
fo The Housekeeper as to our responsibility. This commode is not a luxury.it isauuoe**
lity. and a ••saver of doctor bills." Sena for free descriptive pamphlet.
DONALD EN NED & SON, Minneapolis.. Minn. _
ho IHI
mati xodav. Alvin Joslin.
Coming— win Arden in "Eagle's Nest."
J . jfl
gg\ r\l ! II you want -to keep money
8 H / where ie will be available ami
9 B / j perfectly safe, and earn three
Er\ ! j per cent every keep money
/ where it will be available ami
/ perfectly safe, and cam three
/ per cent every six months
• * a / write or call G.. 110 Temple
isgj / Court, Minneapolis, Minn.
/ O i Money to loan on city and !
■ • town property.
uiwulujuiß Write for blank?.
73 &75 6th St. S., Minneapolis.
DR. BJ^.:!*.^ ANSI'S
\ A »• H A/
v BEST %s£?§? MAGNETIC -
Will ear* without medicine all IV#a«nei« resulting from
overtaxation of brain, nerv« forcos, excesses or ndlscre
tlon, as sexual exhaustion, drains, losres. nervous debil
ity, sleeplessnets, languor, rheuinati.iu, kidney, liver and
bladder complaints, lame back, lumbago, sciatica, general
ill-health, etc. This electric belt contains Wonderful It:
--p>o\enients over all others, and gives a current that Is
instantly feltb>the wearer or m forfeit $5,000,00. md
Kill cure all of the above diseases or no pay. Thous to as
t*vebetn cured by this murvelons Invention after all
otLers have failed and we give hundreds of UstliaonlaU
ln Our S p°o l *e?f l !nmpro r veu i 'KtKfTßir SVSPKNSORY l.«"
Breatc«t boon ever offered weak men; Httfc WITH _AII
KELTS. Health and Vljuroun Strcnpth UI'ARANTLF.O I
;:•. DAYS. Send for la:ge lUuctrited pamptlct
■ »led, free by mail. A^dr«' •"
Comer 'lliirtl eireet md fc'tcor.d nvcnuo suuth
oPPsite Guaranty Loan, Minneapolis, Minn.
Two years as an examiner in ttia U. 3
Patent Office. Five yearn" practice. >29
Hal Guaranty Loan Building, Minneapolis
924 Pioneer Press Building, St. Paul
PATJiT&MERWIN", Ditsii Ivv/'n ail » ill)
ors, 66C-660 Temple Court, Minneapolis; 911-11!
Pioneer Press Building, St. Paul: and2j-2i N>rri
Building, Washington D. C. EstablisheJ s.»/e i
years in Minneapolis anil our in St. P-tul.
China Q 11 UCnCMCD Razors Ho
Decorating. lll Hi RLuC!lEn> ' < >!
i.07 Meollet Avenue, Minneapolis, Ulna
Dealers in IXL Pocket Knives, English
Carvers, Razors, Shears and a full Hue or
Toilet Articles. Kasor* Shears and Clippers
ground t Skates ;harpened,l,'.c.
Cat on College,
Tenches Shorthand, Bookkeeping and all
public and hieh school branches. Shorthand
by mail. Enter any time. Catalogue free
and Tuition low. . Mne teachers.
X. J. c A l o.\, President.
genuine |eeley
Ultimo ||t»u Of
For the Liquor, Opium, Co*
came, Chloral and Tobacco
Diseases and Nervous Pros
tration is not now nor neve*
has been given in St. Paul
or any other place within
the state of Minnesota ex-«
Cor, TentlTSt. and Park At.
Jlfonepiii Avennc, Corner Fonrth Street,
The oldest and Only reliable medical office of itskind in
Hie city us will be seen by consulting old files of the daily
press. Kfgutarly graduated and legally qualified) lons
engaged in Chronic, Nervous and Skin Diseases. A friend,
iv talk costs nothing. If inconvenient to visit the city flit
treatment, medicine sent by mail or express, free froni
observation. Curable fa»e« guaranteed. If doubt exist)
we say so. Hours— lo to 12 a, m,2 to 4 and 7toß p. m.\
Sundays, 2 to 3 p. m. I! yon cannot cooie state case Ijf
v.,.,.,,. fiflhllHu 0r!"a«1e Weakness, Fnillnr Bern.'
N&rVGUS ÜBDIIIIY, oiy, Lack of E?er M , Physical
lit- ray, arising from Indiscretions, Excess, Indulgence Qi
Exposure, priinuelnz some of the following effects: Ncr«
voujness. Debility, Dimness of Sight, Belf-Distruit, lie.
festive Memory, Pimples on the face, Aversion to Society,
Loss of Ambition, UnStness to Barry, Melancholy, Dys
pepsia, Stunted Development, Loss of Power, Pains in
the br.ck, etc.. are treated with success. Safely, Privately,
Rppediiy. Unnatural Discharges Cured
BlooSrskKd Venereal Diseases, &*
aff.N.,...!t Body, Kose, Throat. Skin and Bone<, Blotches,
Eruptions, Acne, fainu, Old Sores, Ulcers, Painful Swell*
ings Irora wl.atrver c«u»e, r «*itive!y and forever drives
from the system by means of Safe, Time-tested Remedies*
Miff and Swollen Joints and Rheumatism, the result o(
Blood Poison, Positively Cured. KIDNEY AND MR'
INARY C.iiivl.iinta. Painful. Difficult, too Frequent 01
Bloody Urine, (lonnrrii»?a and Btrleture promptly cured,
PITADnU 'IbrotL, Nose, Lnng Dfßviuri; Conßtitiii
I Anlin itional and Acquired Weaknesses of Hot!
Soxes treated mi I Wlflllij It is f elf -evident that a phya
ician paying particular attention to a class of cases attain!
great skill. *veiy known application is resorted to an.l thi
proved good remedies of all ages and roiintrie<**ro use 4
No Eiperlnients are )ln<le. On account of the gre.«
number of cases applying the charges are kept low ; of tel
lowa than others. Skill and perfect cures are important
Call or write. Sj njilum liit and pamphlet free by mall
The Doctor has successfully treated and cured thousand!
of cases In this city and the Northwest. All consultation*
either by nail or verbal, arc regarded as strictly cocflden
till, and .ire given perfect privacy.
~>R. BRINLEY. MinneaDOlis. Minn.
301 anil 3'i3 Washington Av.Soull.B^£bH
Corner M Av.,Minneapoliß,MiDii
Peculiar graduate. BeTOtod -' BROKeS
years to hospital and special of- rcgrvfea
iice practice. Guarantees to cure, ffluSwlßß
without caustic or rnercury.fegg^jS
chronic or poisonous diseases of Sw-saifiS
the blood, tluoat, nose mid s^'^jS^SjHß
kidney, blacMer and kindred or f^Sfi-fi-g
gans, nervous, physical and or pLjnareiS
i-'aniu weakness, gravel, siricture.E^^^affll
etc. Acute or chronic urinuryEJ^^Mj
diseases cueed In 3 to 8 days by r.BiHTTrill
local remedy. .No nauseous drui?Kf?J^Cs£i>W
used. Hours 10 to 12 a. in., -Uo3^>2«£
and 7toßp. m. buuday 2to 3 P-Q-3w l H
Cail or write. HQH QuKcfcfiS
j nil rp —Dr. H. Waiie, specialist, sixteen
I riLLUi years in Minneapolis. Why suffer
when cure is mild and certain?
Ask hundreds of leading citizens of St. Paul
Minneapolis aud the Northwest as to treat-*
merit mid cure. Pamphlet fee. 1-10 Haw
thorne avenue, Minneapolis.
- ■■ .... ....-.

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