William Sauntry, of Stillwater, was at
the Nicollet yesterday, Mr. Sauntry is
one of the prominent loggers of the
jf ity. He reports the outlook for the
season's business as very good and
speaks encouragingly of the business
situation in the prison city. "The high
water," he said, "causes very little ap
prehension in Stillwater. It is true
that the river is higher than it has been
for some years, but no damages have
vet resulted from water and none are
likely to. There is a lake near Still
water into which the water backs, thus
relieving us from the flood fears that
torture the people lower down."
Trncey R. Bangs, of Grand Forks,
and a number of other North Dakota
people were in Minneapolis yesterday,
returning from Sioux Falls, where they
instituted a lodge of Elks. The delega
tion from North Dakota accompanied
the Twin City boys. All returned yes
terday morning and are unanimous in
the expression that they were right
royally entertained and in words of
praise for the hospitality of the Elks of
the South Dakota metropolis. The baby
lodge consists of forty-two members.
among whom are many of the most
prominent business men of the city.
Mr. Hangs is one of the coming young
men of the state from which he hails.
He already enjoys a lucrative law prac
tice and has gained the reputation of
being the Chauncey M. Depew of North
Dakota, being easily the most fluent
and versatile post prandial speaker in
Abner , Dalrymple, the once famous
ball player, was found at the Nicollet
yesterday. In the last years of the sev
enth decade there was no player in the
country who could attract a larger share
of public attention than did Mr. Dal
rymple. As a member of the old Mil
waukee league club, he lead the major
organization in batting. Thence he
went to 'Chicago, where, under Anson,
lie was a prime factor in the long series
of uninterrupted successes of this fa
mous organization. In later years Mr.
Dalrympie has dropped out of public
sight, lie is now engaged In railroad
ing, and is running a train on the Mil
waukee Into st. Paul. Last year he
played ill the Pacific league, but he now
declares that he has abandoned the dia
mond and taken up a more permanent,
If less lucrative, means of livelihood.
Speaking of the outlook for base ball
this season, Mr. Dalrymple said:
"There will be no Pacific coast
league. Tiie people are all saving
their silver* in expectation of visiting
the world's fair, and nil kinds of legiti
mate sports are bound to suffer there
from. The big allied league will doubt
less have a more prosperous year than
last, but I do not think a twelve-league
club can long exist. The circuit is too
large and cumbersome. The future of
base ball, however, is assured. It is
firmly established in the hearts of the
people and will continue to flourish,
although a temporary setback may re
sult from the unwise and avaricious tac
tics of the magnates."
Mr. Dalrymple talked entertainingly
of "glass arms" and "Charley horses"—
terms with which every fan is familiar.
The glass arm is an affection known
mainly to pitchers and catchers, and
results from the (injudicious use or
overwork of their throwing arms in the
early spring, resulting in a cold, which
stiffens alid contracts the muscles. The
"Chatieyjhorsu" is applied more par
ticularly (to basemen and fielders. It
results "from the same causes, but is
located ii) the limbs, and prevents
prompt and agile movements. Mr. Dal
rymple picks' Boston as a flag winner
this year, but has a high opinion of
Harry Wright's Quaker boys and An
son's colt?. The latter, he says, are a
promising lot of youngsters, who he ex
pects to develop wonderfully under the
"old man's" unexampled management.
John 11. Wise, the newly appointed
collector of the port at San Francisco, is
registered at the West hotel. He is on
his return from a visit to his old home
Frank Casey, of Jamestown, N. D.,
was at the Nicollet yesterday. Mr.
Casey is a sou of ex-Senator Casey, and
is the manager of the large Carrington
& Casey land and farming operations
in North .Dakota. The principal farm
of the company is located at Melville,
about twenty miles north of Jamestown.
There they will crop 4,ooo acres this
year. Of, this 2,000 acres have already
been Beetled. Mr. Casey says the out
look for a crop in the Jim valley was
never brighter. This valley is high
and dry, and never fails to produce
heavily in wet years. The feeling
there, Mr. Casey says, is in remark
able contrast to that in the Red river
valley, where everything is drowned
out. and many people are deterred from
late seeding by fears of fall frosts.
AT A RIPE OLD AGE.
George MeMullen, a Pioneer Resi
dent of the City, Gathered to Hie
George McMullen, well known in the
community as a pioneer resident and
contractor, died at his home. 1000 Chest
nut avenue, yesterday morning. Mr.
McMullen was a resident of this city for
upwards of forty years, and was about
eighty years old. He came here from
Canada and followed his trade, that of
stone mason. By industry and honest
dealing he won the confidence of all, and
before long was given many of the large
stone contracts. lie built several of the
large mills in this city, and also did con
siderable bridge work for railroads. He
was known over the city as a man of
strictest integrity, and it was seldom
required of him to sign a contract, as
his verbal agreement was as good as his
bond. He acquired a competence iv
time, and finally became a fairly
wealthy man. He leaves a widow and
four children — Robert, the ex-street
commissioner of the Fourth ward, Ar
thur. George E., a contractor, and Mrs.
S. G. Palmer.
Judge Hicks assumed his position as
senior judge of the district bench yes
terday, and, to further cement the
claim, prepared for a removal from his
room In the rear to that iv the front cor
ner, formerly occupied by Judge Loch
ren. where lie will be found hereafter.
f i .
Tbi spring remedy that is
better than alt others is
1 I__ ' 9 X
Thousands have been cured
; by it. i Physicians use and rec-
I , •__
jWe j ' "''
I We i
j St. -
We lave it_Y ,
Try ; bottle.
John JSodiu. Orussist.
MANTLE OF LOCHREN
Falls Upon the Shoulders of
R. D. Russell, Ex-City
Good Reports Brought Back
by the Carnival Am
Nothing Sensational in the
Grocers' Report on Bread
Round-Up of a Day of News
in the Sawmill
R. D. Russell has been appointed by
Gov. Nelson to succeed Judge Lochren
on the bench of the Fourth judicial dis
trict.' The appointment was made yes
terday morning and handed to Lieut.
Gov. Clough, who was at the capitol at
the time, to bring over to Mr. Russell.
The latter did not know of the appoint
ment when he was called on by the
Globe representative, but the informa
tion was received by him through the
telephone while the representative was
present. Mr. Russell received the in
telligence very complacently, and said
he had understood on Saturday that he
was to be appointed. Ho expressed
himself as very grateful to the Minne
apolis bar for its cordial and hearty
suppott of him. He recognized tnat it
was the efforts of the bar, of which he
is the president, which had secured the
Mr. Kussell said that he would not be
able to rake hold of the office im medi
ately on account of some pressing per
sonal business, but within a few days
he would get to work on the bench.
Kobert D. Kussell was born in St.
Louis, Mo., in 1851. The son of a me
chanic, he learned the trade of his fath
er, that of tinner, and worked at it
through the time that he was attending
school, large!) earning by his own hands
the money nee s.iry to complete his
education. He lii'iat.-d at Jackson
ville, lii., in 1871, reeeiv :i_: Hie highest
honors of his class, that of valedictor
ian, and he afterwards bee. i me one of
the trustees of his alma mater. His
legal education was received in the
office of Isaac L. Morrison, of Jackson
ville, and he was admitted to practice in
1874 in the supreme court of Illinois at
Ottawa. For some time previous to his
removal to Minneapolis in 1883 he was
city attorney of Jacksonville. His first
legal connection in Minneapolis was as
a member of the firm ot Kussell &
Higby, his partner being a son of one
of the appellate justices of Illi
nois, on account of whose death Mr.
Higby withdrew from the firm, and it
then became Kussell. Emery <._. Keed,
and so continued until Judge Emery's
accession to the bench, when the firm
became Kussell, Calhoun and Keed in
1887. Next it became Kussell & Keed,
and this partnership was continued un
til 1801, since which time Mr. Kussell
has been in practice alone.
At the beginning of 1889 Mr. Kussell
became city attorney of Miuueapolis,and
so continued for four years, retiring in
January last. In the period of his offi
cial life he had the settlement of some
very important cases affecting the in
terests of the city, such as the crossings
cases, the St. Anthony Falls water
power case against the city, and num
erous personal damage cases. He is
now serving in his second year as presi
dent of the Minneapolis bar, whose
cordial support of himself for the posi
tion he now assumes is one of the
things he prizes most in connection
with the high honor conferred upon
It is gossip that the next step in the
program is for Mr. Morgan to suc
ceed Judge Canty, and that such is the
understanding among all concerned.
THE SUMMER CARNIVAL.
Return of tho Braae of Eastern
The summer carnival ambassadors, S.
P. Jones and Stan Morrison, have re
turned from their Eastern trip, fairly
well pleased with the outlook. Mr.
Jones said that there was little new
which has not already been published
from time to time. With regard to the
meeting of the A. A. U., he had seen all
the oilicers and had everything in hand,
so that if the association should decide
to hold an athletic meeting of the sort
iv Minneapolis it would only be neces
sary to give the word. The A. A. U.
holds its meet in Chicago July 12, 13
and 14, and it will be impossible to have
the men in Minneapolis to give exhibi
tions until after the Chicago meet.
This will bring this part of the pro
gramme rather late in _he season, but
if the carnival association concludes to
hold it at, that time everything can be
Regarding tennis, Mr. Jones saw Elt
ing while in Chicago, and the latter will
come. It was the advice of Campbell to
hold the Minneapolis tournament after
the Chicago tournament, which will
bring it about the first week in Aug jst.
The Chicago meet is the national
tournament in doubles, which begins
July 24 and lasts ten days. Letters
will be sent by the carnival men to all
tennis players, and the Minneapolis
tournament will be held at the time
when most of th em can come, probably
after the Chicago event. No dickering
was done with Eastern lacrosse teams.
The executive committee of the car
nival association held a lengthy session
at carnival headquarters yesterday aft
ernoon. The bid for grading the
grounds was scaled clown and accepted.
This partof the work will be pushed at
once. Action on bids for other work on
the grounds was delayed.
The attention of all who took part in
the rehearsal at New York Life build
ing last Wednesday evening, and also
any others who may wish to sing in the
great concerts, is called to the fact that
the chorus meets in central high school
hall Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock.
It is at this meeting that tickets are to
be distributed entitling the holder to
admission to Exposition hall on the
evenings of the concerts.
In the Retail Grocers' Report on
The Retail Grocers' association held a
meeting at Norden hall last evening, at
which considerable business was
turned off. The committee appointed
to raise funds for the expenses of
the association, which includes keep
ing a special agent in the field,
reported that about 150 members were
secured at §5 each, which was not ade
quate. Fully $1,000 was needed. To
supplement this, several wholesalers,
particularly in oil, flour and sugar, were
inaae to see the benefit accruing to them
from the enforcement of the agreement
of the retailers.and contributed ?(>75 for
the use of the association. A. M. Knight
was selected as the special agent.
Something sensational was expected
in the report of the committee that has
been investigating the bakeries. It did
not prove startling, however. Bread In
spector Harry has been doing good work
since Jan. 1, and the worst places have
been already renovated. He was quoted
as saying the cheap bread put on the
market was made from the poorest flour
and whitened with alum. Those who
were selling two or three loaves for five
cents were notified to put their names
on their bread;,
The committee on the grocers' picnic
recommended that it be held at Minne
tonka some day between June 22 and 29.
The committee on early closing made
SAINT PMJL DAILY GLOBE: TUESDAY MORNING, MAY 9, 1803.
a partial report. Most of the groce.s_ap
proactied showed a willingness to Ci*,s®
at 8 o'clock, beginning May 14. TiiC.
committee will continue its work.
Complaint was made with measures at
the market place, and it was ordered
that a report bt the city weigher be pre
sented at the next meeting.
W. W. Ford, second vice presujenj of
the .association, resigned his office ana
membership. . _j,C,' ~* I *~" "
GRAY STANDS PAT.
The Thirteenth Warder Has
These Few Remarks.
Aid. Gray is as cool as the weather
has been up to date. He has received a
notice from the council calling for the
testimony in the tire department inves
tigation. He said that he had been fur
nished with a copy of the proceedings
of last Wednesday's meeting of the
- "Will you comply with the request to
furnisli the testimony?" was asked.
"There is no hurry about that." was
the reply. "1 have not read it carefully
enough and shall require some time to
look it over."
"Do you lake any stock in the talk of
"1 don't care a continental for their
talk in this respect. When the people
of the Thirteenth ward are tired of me
1 will be willing to step out. The people
are satisfied with the report, and a man
is no good if he is not independent. If
they had wanted the testimony, why
did they not ask for it when the report
was submitted? The five members of
the committee would not have signed
the report if they had not known
it to be true as based on
the testimony of competent witnesses.
This was secured on the promise that
the names of the witnesses would not
be made public, and to call for it now is,
not only an insult to the committee,
but it would be a breach of confidence
to the former. If we had brought in an
artistic whitewash there would have
been nothing said. We had at first in
tended to ask for the dismissal of sev
eral besides the chief, and 1 wonder
what they would have done then."
"If they would devote their time to
smoking out some of the skunks they
would be in better business," sar
castically remarked • the alderman.
"Some men will do anything to get an
office, and anything to keep it. Our
committee had a trying and difficult
task. The report is based on 712 pages
of copy, and it would be a pretty thing
to go over all that again alter our task.
"We had one batch of it stolen, and
the stenographer was offered a good
sum tor a copy of his notes, but they
didn't get them.
"I see the friends of Kunge claim we
made a mistake in the date when the
shoes were stolen. This is a mighty
small hole to crawl out of, but it is not
so. The tire took place the day before,
but the shoes were taken on the day
Suggestions, Dogmas and Elec-
tions All Get a Whirl.
At the Presbyterian meeting, when
the suggestion to bring the celebrated
author of "Natural Laws of the Spirit
ual World" was made, half a dozen of
tha pastors present arose to commend
the proposed effort, and some eloquent
remarks were made about the great pro
fessor, lie is delivering a course of
lectures at the Lowell iustitute in Bos
ton on "The Evolution of Man," to im
mense audiences, and, if possible, he
will be induced to give a short series on
the same subject in this city some week
in June. The ministers adopted a reso
lution heartily indorsing the idea and
promising united support.
The general missionary meeting was
suggested by Key. Pleasant Hunter, and
it will be held probably in Westminster
church. The date was not fixed, but it
will be in June. Dr. Marshall, of Chi
cago, field secretary of the Presbyterian
Foreign Missionary society, will attend
Key. Dr. Heid,who has been president
of the Montana Presbyterian college at
Deer Lodge for tour years, was present
and gave an Interesting account of the
advancement of that institution. When
he took charge it was deeply in debt,
but the load has been entirely removed.
At the Methodist gathering, Key. J.
AY. Powell, of Brookings Center, read
an able treatise upon "The Human in
Christ," and called forth a very ani
mated discussion from the clericals,
who differed widely in opinion upon
many points.but agreed that the definite
actual teaching of the New Testament
was that Christ was a man.
Dr. Dorman, who is in Minneapolis
lecturing for- the Y. M. C. A., was a vis
itor. Officers for the ensuing term of
otlice were elected as follows:
President, K. N. McKaig, of Franklin
Avenue M. E. church.
Vice president, W. Hansom, Forest
Secretary, A. F. Thompson, Twenty
fourth Street M. E. church.
The Baptist ministers had a practical
discussion upon the question whether
men can be made moral by act of legis
lature. Key. E. S. Van Ness, of An
oka, read the paper and upheld the
view that man's conduct could be influ
enced toward morality by legislation.
Citizens Chosen to Serve as Jur-
ors in tho Municipal Court.
The following residents of the city
were drawn yesterday morning as mu
nicipal court jurors for the next three
PepDer. A. II.; Dahl. George; Bailey, S. II. ;
Mather, A.; Porter.George F. ; Illstrup,.!. M. ;
Tuttle, Harry A.; Holbrook, Bartlett, F. ;
Boweu, W. T. ; lugraham, Alexander;
Healer. Join; Han nan, Patrick; Nudd,
William 11.; Theodore; Taylor.Edward;
Ilolton, Gideon: Will. J. II. : Bray. W. W.;
btowe. Granville E.: Goldsborough.John B. ;
Pray, A. C: Gould, W. 11. ;Hedemark.Kalph;
Webster, Wallace C.. Kidd, George W. ; Dahl.
Jacob; Neish, John; Fix, Calvin X. ;
Cheeney. A. D. ; Frear, J. X.;
King. Johns.; Margraif, William II.; Mc-
Clufe. William B. ; Blauchard, L. M.; Ed
wards, Lewis; Kamsdell, It. L.: Elliott,
Henry J.; Pierce, Carl W. ; McMillan, James;
Johnson, George II. ; Brown, Leon I).; Hem
luud. J. W.; Fl'her, George A.: Goodrich,
Herbert EL; Lee. Bernard A.; Greeuleaf.
George S. ; Gray, Charles A. ; Uassy, Charles
E. ; taxton, it. F.: Liver, Frederick C. ;
Ringer. Oscar J.; Uiuglund, Nels; Mason,
George A.; Berg, Charles II.; Ileffuer, Louis;
Erickson. John; Thornton, W. G. ; Smith,
John A.; O.eu, Jacob W.; Gleason, James
B. : Twombly, Itufus; Gottwerth, G. ; Fruea,
There was a sudden termination to
the case of Elida Nelson against the
street railway company yesterday. The
plaintiff had rested, when the defendant
moved that the case be dismissed, as no
cause of action had been shown. The
motion was granted and the case ended.
The plaintiff in the action had settled
her claim shortly after the accident for
-?:.()), but brought the present suit upon
the claim that two reputable physicians,
sent by the company to examine into
the best remedy is
bronchitis, la grippe,
and croup, it is
Prompt to Act
sure to cure.
her condition, had misrepresented mat
ters.- and had conspired to deceiyejief.-
The decision - shows that the pianltiff
had "IT* 'u'Oji 'That the settlement \va_s
not honestly ina.ie." : "^ . -^_'_ : : .;'
- ■ '•-,-• '' i
Against an Iron Company— Court
-T-' '-'•--"& ' Briefs. ■;£?____';■■.-■ "..-
The Land £ _T.vei' improvement com
pany, incorporated under the laws of
New Jersey, brought suit in the dis
trict court yesterday against the
West Superior Iron and Steel company,
to recover $874,000 for material sold and
delivered. The Heath Joint Hail com
pany, Seymour & Hart aud the illette
. Herzog company have been garnished.
The case of A. U. Aldrich against Tiie
City of Minneapolis, an action to recover
damages to business through the tear
ing up of a street, was on trial before
Judge Smith and a jury.
Elmer E. Bonham has petitioned the
probate court for letters of administra
tion of the estate of Ann M. Bonham,
who leaves an estate of $5,050 to five
The two cases of Joseph Schiek against
the street railway company have been
stricken from the calendar. -.•■■'.__._
The case of Andrew Nelson, who was
charged with indecent conduct, was dis
missed in the municipal court for want
Judge Hicks has decided the case of
W. B. Worrell against E. L. Van Epps
in favor of the plaintiff. The suit was
to recover 805 upon a bank check ou
which payment Was refused.
Judge Smith has decided the case of
Andrew Nelson vs. Marcus Lewis etal.
for the plaintiff.
James Best lias brought suit against
Grant & Brown to recover $584 for goods
delivered. T. B. Walker has been gar
nished in the case.
The cases of Harris and Meyer Ede
buen, the insolvent merchants, charged
with perjury, were called in the crimi
nal court yesterday morning. The de
fense was ready for trial, but the coun
ty attorney and his assistant had other
important business to attend to, and the
case was continued over the term.
At the opening of the Hellen divorce
case yesterday the plaintiff was not
present, though the husband was on
hand, dark, handsome and muscular,
seated directly behind the attorney, and
in close consultation with him. The
long green table was well piled up with
bulky legal packages, containing the
depositions in the case, taken with much
time and expense. The members of the
jury even appeared interested, and in
answering the questions of the attorneys
they strove to remain on the case for ob
vious reasons. The present trial before
a jury is to decide the question of
adultery. Should that charge not be
substantiated the action on the grounds
ot cruel and inhuman treatment will be
tried later, before a court. No evidence
was taken except that bearing on the
In the afternoon the plaintiff opened
the case by the reading of the Chicago
depositions, which have been referred
to before in the Tribune, introduced to
show the intimacy of Hellen with Kittie
Rankius at 884 . West Madison street,
Chicago. The depositions went to show
that Hellen and "the Ranking woman
had lived in adjoining apartments, and
had taken meals together, Hellen fur
nishing the provisions. The readings
showed that the defendant had acted
in a very lover-like manner with the
woman referred to, in the presence of
others. During the reading of the pa
pers Mrs. Hellon entered the court
room quietly and took a seat behind her
counsel, accompanied by another lady
and an old gentleman. The husband
and wife did not look at each other, each
Congregationalisms to Begin a
Session May 23. :f_'\
The annual meeting of the Anoka
conference of the Congregational
churches will take place May 23, 24 and •
25, with the Pilgrim Congregational
church in this city. There are many
live issues to be decided by this confer
ence and the sessions are expected to
be represented by its pastor and two
lay delegates. The body takes in all
the churches of the denomination of
Minneapolis and St. Paul and vicinity,
including Stillwater. The programme
is very full. Tuesday morning, alter
the organization, the moderator will
give his annual address. In the after
noon Rev. S. T. Johnson will open a
discussion on the subject, "Is Our
Method of Receiving Members Into the
Church Scriptural?" Rev. George K.
Merrill will speak on the "Teaching
Function of the Church." The evening
will be devoted to the "__. P. S. C. E.
Wednesday morning David C. Bell
will speak of some things a layman
likes in a minister, and Rev. Stephen G.
Updyke will tell some things that a
minister likes in a layman. The "Im
portance of Child Training in the Fu
ture," "Personal Infuence in the Sun
day School," and the "Communion .Ser
vice," are topics for consideration.
At 2 o'clock Rev. Smith Baker
speaks on the A. B. C. F. M. He
will be followed by Rev. H. P. Uerrick
on "State Sunday School Work;" Rev.
J. H. Motley on "Home Missions," and
Rev. George H. Weile4 on "The Script
ure Rule of Giving." In the evening
will be the woman's missionary meet
ing. Short addresses will be given by
Misses Frances , Case, Martha King,
Hartwell aud others. .
Thursday morning. will be devoted to
business. A large and varied number
of subjects are scheduled for the after
noon. ' The convention closes at 4
BOARD TAKEa A SHOT
At the Council Difficulty— Dele-
sates to Chicago.
At its meeting yesterday the board of
trade received the official notification of
the proposed world's fair auxiliary,
which is designated the department of
commerce and finance, requesting the
appointment of delegates to represent
Minneapolis. The congress is to meet
In September, and among the topics to
be considered are the following:
"Banking and Finance," "Boards of
Trade," "Water and Railway Com
merce," "Mercantile Business," "In
surance," "Stocks and Bonds," "Build
and Loan Associations" aud "Single
Tax." The board voted to have itself
represented, with the express under
standing that each delegate who may
be appointed shall pay his own ex-'
penses, the president to appoint the
Judge At water took a shot at the dif- 1
ficulty between the city council and the
fire department in a preamble and reso
lution, the former declaring that there
Is a difference existing which seriously
impairs the usefulness of the depart
ment and which is affecting the city by
lessening confidence and affecting in
surance rates, and the resolution, which
was adopted, referring the matter to
the committee on city affairs. The com
mittee is to report what, if any, action
the board should take in the. matter.
Capt. Farnsworth brought up the mat
ter of advertising by pamphlet, which
he was formally considering, and re
ported that the general committee t of
the different organizations had com
pleted their plans and that the board of
trade was to take no further part in it.
Garbage System Inspected.
Ald. Rice and Waterman, of the city
council, of West Superior, were in "the
city yesterday, being a committee to in
vestigate the garbage question.
During the afternoon they made an
inspection of the appliances for the re
moval of garbage ; in Minneapolis,
under the guidance of Dr. Kelly,
of the health department, ami
Aid. Gray. Both gentlemen expressed
themselves as very much pleased at the
perfect system in vogue in Minneapolis,'
saying that the citizens should feelproud
at the splendid results accomplished."
in accomplishing 1 such good results
Aid. Bice said that the city had scored
a big point, and that while they had
visited a great many cities the system of
Minneapolis is far in advance of any
tiling they had seen, They". left last
night uu' Pcs Moines. : _.''""__•♦ I '■':'•
William H. Crane's engagement at the
Grand next week will be an important
comedy event, as he is to appear here
in the sam __two plays that attracted
crowded *lj2__^£._2 _si_ Star theater,
NevvTork" city, for "the past twp]ve
weeks. "On Probation" wilibe "give'ri
the first three nights, and ; "The Sen
ator" the latter part of the week.
> Another large audience greeted that
smath bit of an Irishman, Bobby Gay
lor, at the Bijou last evening. As Jere
miah, "Sport" McAllister, he presents a
most humorous comedy characteriza
tion. The production is full of specialty
features, and offers one of the best fun
entertainments of the season. Tomor
row at 2:30 a popular-priced matinee
will be given.
The sale of seats will open tomorrow
morning for the engagement the com
bing week of John F. Sheridan, the well
known and popular character-comedian,
.in a presentation of his old-time, popu
lar comedy success, "A Night on the
Bristol." Mr. Sheridan will appear as
Widow O'Brien, a role in which he has
achieved much reputation. The pro
duction will contain a host ot vaude
ville features, and will be presented by
a strong cast.
SCRAPPING FOR A PAPER.
A Possible Libel Suit in the Spec
A suit for libel is in prospect among
those who are scrapping for the owner
ship of the Saturday Spectator. Ea L.
Peet said that unless Messrs. lioskinson
& Rowell qualify certain published
statements he will sue them for libel.
S. R. Childs.who is Mr. Peet's attorney,
served a notice on Messrs. lioskinson &
Rowell. in which the statements ob
jected to were quoted as follows:
"Suit has been commenced against the
publishers of the Spectator by one E. L.
Peet to recover an alleged interest in
the Spectator property. The claim has
no foundation in fact, and will so ap
pear in the legal hearing. 11. 11. S.
Howell and 11. L. lioskinson are the
sole owners of the property, and for the
past three years have been the undis
puted publishers of the Saturday Even
The notice served calls the statements
false and defamatory.
. Pleasant Social.
The residence of Dr. Th mas L. Lali
berte, No. 319 University avenue
northeast, was the scene last evening of
a delightful social event. The occasion
was a surprise party tendered the doc
tor aud his charming wife, to celebrate
the anniversary of his birth day,
and also tne twelfth anniver
sary of his arrival in this city.
The affair-was in charge of Hennepin
Court No. 153, Order of Foresters, of
.vhich the doctor was the founder. The
spacious home was fairly crowded with
the friends of the couple, and a most
delightful evening was passed. Among
the pleasant features of the occasion
was the presentation by Mrs. Laliberte
of a life-like portrait of her husband,
painted by herself. The music was
furnished by the Zarviseau orchestra.
No Decision Vet.
To tbe Editor of the Globe.
Minneapolis, May 8. — Will you
kindly inform us through the columns
of your paper what was the decision of
the duck-shooting case of Uri Lamprey
vs. Heimback and Noyes? A great
many sportsmen in the state are, no
doubt. watching, or have been watching,
the papers same as I, but have not seen
or heard the results. Spoilsman.
All uneasiness regarding the high water is
over, even to Minnetonka dam.
The wrestlers. Moth and McMillan, are in
town to tackle aspiring carpet experts.
lit. Rev. Ja mes McUolnck, bishop of Du
luth, arrived at the West this morning. He
is here to till a lecture engagement.
L. Lang & Co. took out a building permit
yesterday afternoon, for "a' three-story brick
flat at .iS;:> Chicago avenue, to cost SIO.OJO.
: The police have been asked to look for Rose
'Josgardlne, a st. Paul miss of seventeen
years, who has been missing since Saturday.
She is generally known as Kose Gardner.
Fire broke out in the boarding house at
Thirty-ninth avenue north aud Second street
yesterday afternoon. The blaze was extin
guished by the lire department before much
damage was done.
H. T. Bush, of the firm of Bush & Curtain,
and for many years a resident of this city,
left last evening for Atlanta, Ga., with his
family. He wili locate permanently at At
lanta,' and will engage in the furniture busi
Labor Commissioner Powers says that all
the work of the state labor department is
now completed for putting Into operation
the uew labor laws. The laws, including
factory inspection, are now in force and by
tomorrow all of the new regulations would
be out of the state printing office ready for
An ordinance prohititting the throwing of
banana and orange peels on the sidewalk is
the next piece of municipal legislation talked
of. New York has one that is enforced and
fills the bid to perfection. In case one is
passed a copy will be conspicuously posted
at all places where fruit is sold. Aid. McAl
lister will father the ordinance.
W. E. Steele arri/ed home from tho East
yesterday, aud it was evideut that he had
made a careful investigation of the financial
situation. He Is home in lima to do a great
deal for the carnival, and the benefit of his
experience, investigations and services will
probably soon be given in hiscus tomary gen
erous and vigorous manner.
Miss Florence Mulford, of this city, has ac
cepted the position of contralto soloist in
South Street Presbyterian church, of Morris
town. N. J., lor one year beginning May 1.
18J3. For the last seven months she has
been studying under Catherine W. Evans in
the National Conservatory of Music of Amer
ica, in New York city, and has made rapid
Frank Wollrn-u, a fireman of No. 8 engine
house, while out fishing Sunday, accidentally
cut the artery in his left wrist. He was con
veyed to his home, at the corner of Fourth
street aud Fifteenth avenue, in a fainting
condition from the loss of blood. A doctor
was called, who stopped the flow. Wollman
had a narrow escape.
Outdoor work in the water works depart
ment has begun by setting four crews at
work on laying water mains. One crew was
assigned to the laying of a six-inch main on
Columbus avenue, from Lake to Thirty
fourth streets, another on Lincoln street
northeast from Spring to Broadway, and an
other on Twenty-seventh avenue north from
Aldrich to Bryant.
At the Union depot Sunday night, while
Watchman West was making the rounds, he
saw a man sneak into the American Express
company's o.Hce, and snatch a small pack
age with the intent of stealing it. He called
to the would-bo thief to halt, but the fellow
paid no heed, and West fired. At the report
of the pistol the thief dropped the package,
but kept on running, aud was noon lost to
F. N. Parker fell down the elevator shaft
at the Northern hotel, No. 316 Second ave
nue south, last evening aud was dangerously
•injured. He was running the elevator at tbe
time of the accident aud fell a distance of
three stories, badly lacerating his face, side
aud limbs. How the accident occurred is not
kuown, but it is a great wonder that he was
not instantly killed/ Dr. Fairbaim, who is iv
attendance "to the injured man. things that
there i 3 a chance for his recovery.
John O. Fallon was arrested last evening
for attempting to pass a spurious silver dol
lar at the cigar store at 104 Washington ave
nue south. A quantity of tin and other metal
was found ou his person at the. lock-up, from
which it is thought au important capture may
have been made. Conroy was not on duty
at tbe time, as he belongs to the day watch,
■ but dropped in to get a cigar when Fallon
came in on tho same errand and threw down
tho bogus dollar in payment. The proprie
tor at once detected the counterfeit and the
The officials of the Minneapolis & St. Louis
road deny the report that the road has been
reorganized, but state that it will be before
the year allowed has expired. The reorgan
ization means a taking up of many of the
bonds, the amending of articles, issuing of
more stocfcand the raising of several mill
ions ou V_ull street. There has been no elec-
When Baby was sick.
We gave her Castoria.
When she was a Child.
. She cried for Caato ria
When she became Miss,
She Clung to Castoria.
When &ha had Children, .
She gave them Castoria,
Hon of officers except at the last annual elec
tion, and that portion of the work will be"
but a small matter to follow ihe actual reor- I
ganisation. The foreclosing of the consoli- i
,Is»ed mortgage, they claim, will bare no
$__Qft£x?sj than the piling up of a few at
torney _ "_■» ~-i^_r_ ._ _. _..-._
Editor Klein, of the Northwestern JLuJlder
and Decorator, showed the charms of lns
Queen City of the ■ ft orth -fest to a notable
guest yesterday. He was a distinguished
citizen of the enlpirs of Japan, and legal ad
viser of the Japanese commission at the
world's fair. His name Is R. Masujima. As
he Went about the city he expressed himself
freely, aud among other things said it was
the most beautiful city he had yet visited.
He wondered why anybody would want •to
leave it. In regard to Americans in Japan
he gave the good new 3 that practically all of
them were doing well.;
Minnetonka Is showing many signs of re
turning activity. At the big hotels gangs of
men are at work cleaning ud and preparing
for the opening season. Many cottagers are
moving out. aud the late trains, upon which
the service this season is going to be better
than last, are beginning to be filled with the
"lake crowd." Sunday was a beautiful day
at tbe lake. The grass has never been greener
or thicker at this time of the year, and the
shores of the lake are like a park. Quite a
number of yachts, among them some of the
new ones, were out Sunday taking a prelim
inary sail. The racing buoys ire to be placed
iv position upon the course within a few
days so that trial racing, may begin.
STRUGGLES OP LABOR.
Chicago Horseshoers Strike for
Chicago, May B.— About 700 horse
shoers went on strike today for shorter
hours. The strike does not affect the
street car horseshoers or other em
ployes. It applies only to the
custom shops which throughout the
city, almost without exception, are
tied up completely. There were no ad
ditional walk-outs among the waiters
today, as the strike leaders decided not
to call out any more men until the
proprietors reply to the proposition to
submit their differences with their em
ployes to a board of arbitration.
New Yoisk, May B.— The Brother
hood of Linemen and Inspectors em
ployed by the New York & New Jersey
Telephone company in New Jersey,
150 in number, went out on a strike
this morning. The men demand an
increase in wages of 50 cents
per day, union hours, legal holidays
to be paid in full and no lost time for
rainy weather or other interference.
The local waiters' strike in the large
up-town hotels has at last ended. Oi.e
by one the hotels have acceded to some
of the demands of their employes, until
now but few are at odds with the union
men. The waiters did not get all the
concessions asked for, but gained
enough of them to constitute a victory.
Y. M. C. A. SECRETARIES.
Close of the Conference Held at
Lou isville, May B.— The secretaries'
conference of the Voting Men's Chris
tian association opened in its last day's
session at 1) o'clock. Special prayer
was offered for some who were absent
from the conference becauseof sickness.
The first paper on the programme was
by D. A. Barge, general secretary of
Montreal, on the subject: "What Is the
Best Preparation lor the Secretary
ship." li. C. Brown, state secretary of
Illinois, was not present, being ill. His
paper on "Intellectual Growth Essen
tial to Success" was read by Mrs. J. M.
Bowman. The session of the afternoon
and night closed the conference. The
secretaries will tomorrow drive about
the city, and tomorrow night leave for
Indianapolis to attend the convention
of members of the association.
GLUE POT BOILED OVER.
One Fireman Killed While Trying
to Snbdue the Flames.
Philadelphia, May B.— The large
four-story mill at Orchard and Tacony
streets was burned tonight with a loss
of $200,000. The first, second and fourth
floors were occupied by Bromley &
Burns, dyers and manufacturers of lace
curtains, and the third floor was occu
pied L>y Caldwell & Antrim, umbrella
manufacturers. Harry Knight, an em
ploye of Caldwell & Antrim, had his
skull fractured by jumping from the
third floor, and Joseph Taylor, a (ire
man, was killed by falling walls. The
tire was caused by a glue pot boiling
over. Bromley & Burns' loss is about
$150,000, with an insurance of $120,000,
and Caldwell & Antrim's loss is about
650.000; insurance, $30,000.
Running Eighty Miles an Hour.
Indianapolis, May 8. — Regarding
tho Lafayette wreck, a high railroad
official of this city today said: "The
one plain duty of the engineer was to
bring his train into Lafayette under full
control. To do this it was necessary
tor him to test the air brakes at least
three miles out. There is only one
theory, he said, and that is that the en
gineer must have been negligent, or,
what is more probable, he must have
fallen asleep at his post." One of the
trainmen stated that the train was run
ning at least eighty, and probably 100
miles an hour.
Extensive Blaze in Buffalo.
. Buffalo, N. V., May B.— Fire to
night entirely destroyed the extensive
works of the Shepard Hardware com
pany on West Forest avenue. Loss,
$200,000: insurance on contents . of
building. $145,000. The building was
insured for $35,000. The oilice, labora
tory and part of the machine and pat
tern shops of the New York Car Wheel
works were damaged $45,000.
Six More Dead.
Cairo, 111., May B.— Six more of the
men scalded by bursting of the flue of
the steamer Ohio have died. They are
James Howard, William Hurshman,
Fred Neil, William Henry, Eugene
Woodev and Charles Jackson. The rest
are resting easier, and will probably re
Musicians in Detroit.
Detroit, Mich., May B.— The eighth
annual -convention of the National
League of Musicians of the United States
began today. Delegates from all over the
country are assembled here. Today
was devoted to various committee meet
ings and a reception to the delegates.
The business session will open Tuesday
Itata Decision Affirmed.
San Fkanci?co. May The United
States court of appeals today affirmed
the judgment of the district court of
Southern California in dismissing the
libel against the Chilian steamer ltata
and releasing it and the 2,000 cases of
ritles it had on board when seized.
Railroad Horror in Cuba.
Havana, May B.— A dispatch from
Abrens, district of Cienfuegos, says that
today a locomotive and four freight
cars loaded with laborers broke through
a bridge near town. Two bodies have
been taken from the wreck and twenty
or thirty more are believed to be still
under the debris. Nine of the men on
the train escaped with only slight in
Ccderdrantz Is Out.
Berlin, May B.— At the colonial of
fice it is stated that the powers party to
the Samoan treaty have accepted the
resignations of Chief Justice Ceder
crantz and Baron yon I 'ilsash, president
of the municipal council. Baron Senef
fet yon Pilsach will sail for home on
June 1. He is anxious to leave Samoa
soon, as the climate does not agreo with
his wife's health.
Collided With a House.
San Francisco, May B.— William
Boundtree, aeronaut, known profession
ally as one of the Woodford Bros., while
about to make a balloon ascension here
yesterday, received injuries from which
lie will probably die. A sudden gust of
wind carried the balloon from its moor-
.\_ • is made from the best leaf, r
in the best way, and by .
the best skill — why
IT'S MUCH THE BEST. \
Sold everywhere. Made only by the Oldest Tobacco
Mfr's in America, and the largest in the world — the
P. LORILLARD CO- |
Dr. SYDNEY RINGER, Professor of Medicine at University College, London,
Author of the Standard "Handbook of Therapeutics," actually writes as follows:
"From tho careful analyses of Prof. Attfield and others. I am satisfied that
VAN HOUTEN'S COCOA
is in no way injurious to health, and I hat it is decidedly more nutritious? than
other Cocoas.— is certainly "Pure" and highly digestible.— quotations In cer
tain advertisements (from Trade rivals) from my book on Therapeutics are quito
misleading, and cannot possibly apply to Van Houten's Cocoa."
The false reflection on van Houten's Cocoa is thus effectually repelled, awl the very
authority cited to injure it, is thereby prompted to give it a very handsome testimonial. D
■ _■■.._. _ __ _■_'
. —.1 x_ii__i_M -i anaa EH H__________________g____-g_g___t__ »JMira---3Bi™'-_ jmii .m i. _■._,! . uj-'iu,. nam ummgngg-. 1
■,v< /i» The Loyell Diamond Safety. B
9 1 - TT****'-__r :C^ ' :<[ ~ A stn'i High-Grade Machine, fully R
s_f~ ■■ Vf . "> /v^Xljvs warranted, with Morgan & Wrtent Pneu- B
_wW\\l l—V__^. ' / —9v\\\l l7s__ matte Tires. Price. $115. We are also R
/sCv\\\ \lf/I/X\ tl /__i'vv\\l//vv__\ Agents for the Victor, American limn- ■
.., J^W >^_ 1 //^'p^tl bier. King of Scorchers. Warwick. Cre- I
l(^^^fc____rl] _, \_Z-~i&~ l| denda. etc. We are Sole Minneapolis
YK^^/zli^^Cn I "A V^t*^*?^'^-^}} Agents for Snaldiug's Base Bait Gymna-
V^/lllW^// X " \ Vw// \ VVVW slum and Athletic Goods. Hercules I)y
-->__/// \ \\yy ' & vv///|l\ • /r ~ namlte, Dupont's Gunpowder, Firearms, U
_%**_£_£"■■ ______^*^™^^sC^<w^T_^*p* :s^ Ammunition, Boats, Tents and Sporting 2
• __^.___X«^^T^^S^iii^-»- B> Uoods of every description, bend for 8
, T 7"---j-«p«._^.-i- ! *^£""^ ' 3:' -""-•* - * Catalogue. R
KENNEDY BROS., j
36 U'aiililnston Avenue South, - Minneapolis, Minn. j
ings. Ronndtree was in the trapes*.
and violently collided with a house.
The bar broke and he fell to the ground.
SIOUX FALiIiS KICKS
At Rate Discrimination Favoring
Special to the Globe.
Sioux Falls, S. D:, May The in
terstate commerce commission opened
a hearing here at 11 o'clock this morn
ing and concluded at 4 this afternoon.
The case was brought by Sioux Falls
parties, who claimed discrimination in
favor of Sioux City In the rates from.
Chicago aud Duluth. The light was
made by John Fish, solicitor for the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway.
E. 11. Hubbard, Craig L. Wright and J.
V. Mahoney came up from Sioux City
on a special train to fight the case.
Judge Carland and Senator Pettigrew
appeared for complainants. The case
will not be decided for six months. The
present rate is « per cent greater from
Chicago to Sioux Falls than to Sioux
City, while the distance is sixty miles
iv favor of Sioux Falls.
BENT BACK IU CHINA.
A Lot of Alleged Actors nnd Mer
chants Ordered Deported.
Tacoma. Wash., May B.— Two hun
dred and ninety-three alleged Chinese
actors and merchants were today turned
over to the steamship Victoria, which
brought them over, to be deported to I
China by order of Collector Wassbn.
Wall Yung company, of Chicago, im
porting the actors, sent a telegram to
the steamship's agent to hold the ship
twenty-four hours and they would fur
nish proof sufficient to land them. The
agents wired back that they would re
tain the ship for $1,000 per twenty-tour
hours. To this message no reply so tar
has been received, but it is thought the
ship will be detained.
North Dalcota Universal ist3.
Special to the Globe.
Guano Forks, N. D., May B.— The
Universalis, state convention is in ses
sion here today, Key. Q. V. Shiiiu. of
Chicago, officiating. A state organiza
tion was effected with the following
officers: I 'resident, Judge Guy C. 11.
Corliss.Graud Forks; vice presidents, J.
D. Vail, Forman, and James Purdin,
Wahpeton; secretary, F. A. Jenkins,
Fargo; treasurer, W. C. Francis, I loople.
Judge Corliss was elected to the gener
al convention, which meets in Washing
ton in October. The next annual meet
ing will be held in this city the second
Sunday in June, "J4.
SHOT THROUGH A. DOOR.
He Missed His Wife. But Put a
Bullet in His Own Head.
Chicago, May B.— George Drussells
today visited 112 Green street, where
his young wife was visiting her sister.
Being refused admission he drew a re
volver and tired several shots through a
door panel at his wife. Thinking he had
wounded her. Drussell tired a bullet
into his own head. The wounded man
is now at the county hospital, lie can
not recover. Mrs. Drussell was un
harmed. The couple had lived unhap
pily. They came here from Burlington,
PUT OUT FORGI.O PAPER.
Fall of a Well-known Pennsyl-
vnnia Business Man,
Philadelphia, Way B.— Frank Bush,
a well-known business man, has disap
peared from Spring City, Fa., after forc
ing the name of Francis Latschar, his
father-in-law, to the extent of £10,
--000. A Phoenixville woman is also
reported to have fled with him. In a
letter to his wife the forger indicated
that he would commit suicide, and yes
terday his overcoat was found on a Del
aware river wharf in this city. The
police grappled for the body without
success, and it is believed that the coat
was left a3 a blind.
Improvements Carry the Day.
Special to the Globe.
Adrian, Minn., May B.— At an elec
tion today the proposition to bond the
town for the construction of a system
of waterworks and electric lights was
carried by a vote of 122 to 78.
Bridge and Skies Open.
Special to the Globe.
CiiAM_}Er.i.AiN, S. D.. May 8.-The
pontoon bridge here is in position again,
and hundreds of cattle and scores of
land-seekers are crossing daily on their
way to the ceded Sioux lands. After
but few days of dry weather it has been
raining again all day.
Guards Want More Pay.
Chicago, May B.— Tomorrow morn
ing the petition of the Columbian
guards, asking for an increase in pay
iCARitf&i Sick ?ii
Kens J Sure Cure.
m EVER SHALL FILL,
M. PILLS. EKAILECSE,
from 500 to $75 per month, will be pro»,
senteil to President Uieinbotbam, with]
the request that immediate action be .
taken thereon. The number of dissatisfied.'
guardsmen signing the petition is 135.1
The total strength of the guard is now'
Will Issue No More Bulletins. •
New York, May B.— Owing to th9j
continued improvement in Edwin;
Booth's condition Dr. St. Clair Smith ,
said today that no more bulletins would j
be issued from the slck room unless •
there was some unfavorable change.
«».*__ T___3T Tr_TT | ***?■#!
■.&«_* JZj-LeJ v____> \_J •
full OF"ROBERT GAYLOR 1
wit. sport McAllister ! 1
Coming— Johu F. Bherii a in A Ni^l-t on
A SAFE PLACE »_!_£__. .
,___;__. TO INVEST SAVINGS'
Moucv to loin on city nut town i ropcriy. .
Write or call for reference- and particulars
Minnesota Saving Fund ' nveßl_a*. 'id.
G. ii iTern oi" court, n-.i sag <____
R'DniY.'i Avcntif. Corner Fonith Street,
MINNEAPOLIS. - MINNESOTA^
Th" oldeit and Only reliable medical nffloo of its kind it.
Hi o c.ty at will be teen !-> consulting old tiles of the daily,
press. Regularly _.!i,..ted mid I. -nil/ «, ,.__.: ri .l ; long
engaged i.i Chronic, Nsrvoul and Skin Pimm. Africa 1 -
iy talk easts nothing, If inconrenionl to visit the city for
tret-tnunt, medicine sent by mail or express, free from;
ol nervation. Curable 'i.pi guaranteed, II .1 ■■■' : e_.ip.ti'
we say so. Hours— lo to 12 a. in., 2to 4 and 7toß p. ni.;,
Sunday*, 2 iv 3 p. m, li yon u_— it come itatacsM by ,
Mar unit's __n_til_}l_ Organic tTunliuet., Valllns flen.
nSIVOUS L'lflllllV, 917, U_k or Knenry, I_mlul'
Decay. arising from In discretions, Excess, I/i<* lg.;nee_ 0* J
Eapoaare, producing some of the following affect K*r»,
voii.no_._, DabtUtr. Dimness of Eight, BelMli>liuit, He
tective Memory, l.niploa on the fair, Av«r»iuu to Society, ,
Urn of Ambition, Uniitti'-s* to Marry, Melancholy, Dys
pepaia. Stunted Daralopinast, I/__i of Power, Pains in J
the back, <_~ . uro trout..') with lactate, Safely, Privately, I
Speedily./ Unnatural Discharges Cured
Permanently. Diseases, t tL, v -
Blood, Skin and Venereal Diseases, i 1
a_____«f Body, Knee, Throat, Skin and Bones, Blotches, I
Eruptions, Acne, Retina, Old Sorei, Ulcers, Painful Swell- '
ini<«, from w'....-r»r came, positively and forever driven I
front the jv,tiiii by iii» MS of Safe, Tteir. letted ilemedlea. *
Stiff and Swollen Joints and Bhenmatiea. tip- result ol
Blood Poison. Positively Cur*d. KIDNEY AND US- !
IMAHY Complaints, Painful, D-Baall, too Frequent or
bloody Urine, Uonorrfcoea and Stricture promptly cured. ;
OATXDOU Throat, Nose, Lung lilr.c_n?p.t Lor..titil- ;
Viri I Mil l-iliti 1 and Acq-jlred Weakness** of both;
Soxes treated s.:oceisf ully. It Is -evident that a phys. J
pcltill pavinf particular attention to a class of Oa_M attaint
great skill, Irary known *p|Tllc»tlon Is resorted la and the]
S roved good roi'.ii "Hoi if all age* and countries are ur«.l. ,
So El]ierliaent4 are Jtade. On account of the great]
number of cc.« applying the charges aro kept low; often'
lower than oti._..i EU3 and perfect earaa are Imuortaat. j
Call Or write. Sj-aptori Hit ami pamphlet free by rani.
Tba Doctor has n. __.■._._ ally lraatsd and cured thousand*]
ifoai*» in thin city and th. Northweit. All consultations, '■
either by mail or verbal, ait regarded as strictly cunfldetv l
rttl, and art given perfect privacy.
*»!». BPIWI.EY. Minnjnpoi.-. Wr.il*
SI tricksters — -these
.^ M _! t* _Pt peddlers, selling
JLJ.dX.__. \J powders of which
__ they say — "same
'■ as Pearline " — " good as Pearline."
' Keep a keen edge on your wits against
such. PEA LI N E has no equal,
B JAMES PYLE, New Ycrke .'
JAS. F. WILLIAMSON
COUNSELOR AND SOLICITOR
Two years as an oxamluer In in U. 3
Patent Offlde. Fire years' prion.-. ■:»
ii'il Guaranty Loan Building, HluaeapoUi
5.5.4 Pioneer Press nuiidiug. St. Pa"'.
T. I). MKRWIN, pate.it attorney and 'solicitor,
iiii-i'iJ Pioneer Pre« Bolldlnj, Sb l*u«l. and I -23
Norris Building, Washington D. C. EslaMUhad
even years in Minneapolis ml four in St. Paul
kin ' \ mmi >
X!f v CARPETS;
DOWN ! CROCKERY.
F.H. PETERSON & CO.
.3 &75 6th St. S., Minnoa )j'.l3.
. HOT-ON Tlllti Ail.
china D v Uanan'r R«*>riH :
Decorating 111 Hi IKKBil. l . low Ground
207 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis. Minn.
Dealers in IXL Pocket Knives, Enj?
lish Carvers. Barbers' Supplies and a full ling
of Toilet Articles. Shears aud Clippers
mi TO —Dr. U. Wane, Specialist, sixteen
|*|| r\ years m Minneapolis. Why suffer
I * *■•■*'■ "when euro is mild and certain
Ask hundreds of leading citizens of SI Paul
Minneapolis and Oil- Northwest as to treat
ment and curj. Pamphlet too. l-i'J U-vf
horeu avenue. Minneapolis.
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