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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, September 09, 1893, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1893-09-09/ed-1/seq-3/

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MINNEAPOLIS.
MINNEAPOLIS GLOBULAR.
Up to the close of the public schools
yesterday 21,104 scholars had been en
l Oiled.
Mayor Eustis has revoked the license
of John McGregor, who has a saloon at
17 First avenue south, on the trroiuid
that lie sells liquor to men who are al
ready intoxicated.
The St. Anthony club has beeun suit
against Frank 1 1. Alison. of the Wiscon
sin Central railway service, to recover
f227 dues and assessments alleged to be
owed to tie club.
A boy named Locke, son of J. C
Locke, a traveling salesman for Janney,
Semple & Co., was accidentally drowned
•iiear Wayzata, in Lake Minnetonka, on
Thursday evening.
Julius M. Fossiim died at Elon. 10.. a
few days ago, aged twenty-five years,
His home was at that place, but he was
a student at the state university, and
was .veil known in this city.
Schedules of the assets and liabilities
in the assignment of Strom it Davidson
show debts of $1,307 and assets of
5505.20. The John Guild Brewing com
pany, of La Crosse, has a credit of
51.000.
The total payments made to the re
criver of the. Northwestern Guaranty
Loan company on its $4,000,000 of assets
and claims amounts to but $1,500 up to
date. The total received by th« assgneo
of the Farmers' and Merchants' banK
is 15,700.
The Northwestern Soap company, of
Minneapolis, was incorporated yester
day. The caDital stock is $150,000, and
t!ie directors are Thomas U. Merer. E.
B. Mercer and Henry J. Jnllum. The
Capital Consol company, of Minneapo
lis, also incorporated, Its capital stock
being s3o,ooo, and its business to buy
and sell bonus.
Finals in the Racket club tennis
tournament were played yesterday be
tween Charles Miller and Wallace Me-
Cullough at the Stevens avenue and
Fourteenth street court, resulting as
followf: Mi. 6-0, 1-ii. (i-:;. li-2. The
games were hotly contested, much mo:e
so than the .score would indicate. Miller
thus wins the club championship.
The principals of the city schools met
at the central high school Thi#sdav
afternoon for the purpose of changing
the district boundaries of many of the
schools, the overcrowded condition al
ready necessitating that something of
the sort be done. The schools reported
overcrowded are: Hawthorn. Franklin.
Emerson, Madison, Caliioun, Washing
ton, Gartieid, Jackson, Marcy, Holland
and Prescott.
The Wilbur's finish their engagement
at the Grand with a matinee and even
ing performance today. At the matinee
they will sing "The Royal Middy"-' and
tonight "Indiana." The patrons of the
Grand that have been obliged to stand
whenever "A Texas Steer" has been
presented here are taking the care to
provide themselves with tickets for
Monday evening. Tim Murphy and
the original company will be been in
the production.
IN POLICE COURT.
Allen A. Nicholson, of Company 1,
was yesterday fined *5 and costs for
being absent from drills.
Hugh Ryan is under arrest, charged
with stealing some revolvers and a bi
cycle from Roberts' hardware store on
Nicollet avenue sometime ago.
.John Williams and his wife, Cora, aro
locked up on a charge of stealing a
quantity of silverware, it was round in
their room at 402 Second avenue south
and bears the stamp of the Holmes
hotel. They will be arraigned tins
morning. About two months ago Will
iams was arrested on the charge of
blackmail, having, it was alleged,
secured money riom the wife of a well
known lawyer on the pretense of fur
nishing her with information concern-
Ing her husband. He was indicted, but
the indictment did not hold good,
COURT BRIEFS.
The German-American Bank of Min
neapolis has commenced suit aiiaisist
Walter X. Morgan to collect fcS.-wo on a
promissory note.,
information of insanity tins been filed
against Charles Olson, of '23 First street
south, by Gertie Olson. Dora Biekford
also gives information that Strati J.
Barrett, of 24'J9 Fifth street northeast,
is a lit subject for examination.
A reminder of the case of Johnson vs.
Dennis was brought up in me district
court yesterday. Architect Dennis, it
will be remembered, sued Albert John
son for damages for charging him with
faulty construction in ihe building of
the One ida block. After going twice tc
the supreme court Dentils got *^,500.
Now comes Louis Fredrickson, the con -
tractor who built the O.teida, and wants
a matter of t50,0i)0 damages. Bis story
is that Johnson tine day last July met
him on the street, and in tho hearing of
others charged that •■You and Dennis
planned to rob me and did roll me."
Johnson in answer denies this, and says
Fredrickson has been in the habit of
abusing him whenever he had oppor
tunity. The only thing he admits hav
ing said was that the work was mis atis
factory.
£; $2 ;>!s
m Good M
CooHiog
g ■<■ is essential to ,rjg
|| Good 1 1
|| Qigejtioi?- 1 1
% & ~ iv pastry you cannot have \. '§
£ 9 cither without a good short- C '•
{c § en ing. Lard has always had (,- |c
£V. very objectionable features, p;?
p 3 causing indigestion and | I
$ % many other dietetic trou- B I
£ $ bles. Science has come tc §. |
& 9 the assistance of the cook, k I
£. |j and of weak stomachs, with 'co
jTi^ and of weak stomachs, with
t. # the new shortening, >.<
*$ jiri -■ I
Cottolerje j J
%»a It is composed of the choic- tjjjlr,
£"-3 cst beef suet and highly £||
refined vegetable oil, in C 1 '-?
? many respects as good as t, %
% g the finest imported olive <| !|
Q oil. Physicians endorse it, fc |
?!| cooking experts recom- g|
% \% mend it. and thousands X %
are now using it in prefer- 9 |
fc i ence to any other shorten- % 2
| | ing. Sold in 3 and 5 lb. f1 §
II pails. _ 1 1
zi. V Made only by f* ■$
1 1 ■ N. K. FAIRBANK & CO.. £ |
8- § CHICAGO. I \
: I
■ " ~- ."■ ■" .V
s*4#^>^ - 3©3 Sow
/i&V 53. 9 7 ATTEND OUR HARNESS SALE.. -fiffim> Out Prices on Guns. QPIVJn ir- r'PIKTTTC * n<i ™ w , m sen<ryou^^byexpre SS .e X pre SS our.^ D eCatalosne,wbich contains
V y . 3CIMU IS C'CiN 1 lowest prlciw on Gudn Hardware. Stoves Windows. Sponin* Uoo.i». BlbTCarriawji Musi
TfcO^^T We have sold hundreds of sets; have all grades and styles; can save A^^^^^^^^g^ Lowest prices on Guns ft* f™^ **&* FlJ "' ilure - F '™ .^CrcWS^^ -
p*^X4Y)i you from $7 to 527 On a set; catalogue free on return of this ad. 'fflJHPltsslTr^raßa Rifles Tents and A T»?J%iSi Utßl OUBI Fe " cJu * Bu B B»es, Wagons, Lamps Bibles, Watcbei Tents, Flag* «:ai.B, Ilaniesa. fciack fti'.i Wacon cover^aud
StTj^v T. M. ROBERTS, 510 Hlcollet Minneapolis. munido " ever o^red: 11 " T - M Roberts supply house.
(Tsfflftwili r-»»' •>:-,.-; 510 NICOLLET AVENUE. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
DE. SCHEIG EELEASED.
j HIS FATHER FINDS BONDSMEN FOR
HIM.
CARL TO Iti;n VIV IN JAIL.
The Christian Missionary" Society
and the Liquor - Question— C.
A. Smith's Pine Land Trial Set
for Next Week, at Princeton—
The Minneapolis Tax 'Hate to
Be Kept Down to 88 Mills.
. ; Dr. E. F. Scheig, who was arrested
as an accomplice of -Philip Seheig in
I the robbery of the Bank of Minneapo
i lis, was released from jail yesterday
I morning on a bond -of £4.000... His
: bondsmen are C. Wright Davinson,
i Fritz May. and P. D. BoutelL
Carl, the remaining brother, is .still in
: jail. -It is said that . Uicre is difficulty
; in finding bail for him. Dr. Scneig
'■ stonily avers that neither himself nor
j Carl had any knowledge of Philip's
crime.
I it is not known that there is anything
j new in the matter of the pursuit of the
i missing teller. The b;;nk officials have
J received a number of telegrams in re
j lation to the matter, but they declined
j to make public their nature.
The opinion is strongly held in some
j quarters that lie has gone to Mexico. Jt
■ is said that he has been for some time
I in correspondence) with a friend there,
: formerly of Minneapolis, who has held
; out alluring prospects of what might be
! done there with a small capital.
I Affairs at the bank yesterday morning
1 hail resumed their wonted regularity.
! There was no run, and the depositors
' have evidently come to the conclusion
' thai the institution is sound. Will
; Wright, the assistant cashier, is acting
j cashier, and, it is said, will be chosen to
1 till Mr. Bolterding's place, while Fred
I Ames will be made teller.
QUESTION' OF DEGREE.
i The Christian Missionary Society
Wrestles With Liquor.
The Christian Missionary society
j wrestled yesterday with the liquor ques
■ tion. The resolutions reported on the
i subject declared tho 1 nor traffic to be
j the "greatest enemy of truth and right
l eou-juess.-" Rev. 1.. A. Pier thought
I this was putting It a mile too strcngly,
• so he moved to amend by referring to it
I as "a great" instead of "the greatest.
i Dr. Dungan took the floor and made
! a strong prohibition speech, in which he
{ roasted both of the political parties, and
I particularly proteased Christian* who
j voted with them.
j This did not suit Prof. Marshall, of
; Excelsior, who said that he voted an old
i party ticket al the last election mid was
proud of it.
The matter was finally compromised
by declaring the liquor traffic "one of
the greatest enemies of righteousness."
The committee on nominations made
j its report, which was adopted, and the
following were elected officers for the
ensuing year: President, W. .1. Lha
iuoii; vice president, V.. K.Edwards:
recording secretary, J. W. Donaldson;
corresponding secretary, S. B. Robert
j son;- treasurer, L. A. Pier; auditor. A.
F. Armstrong. The delegates to the
national convention will be David Hus
band and Mrs. W. F. Davey, and the
members of the stato board U. M.
Thomas. William Seba, A. P. Ireland
j and S. C. Maxwell.
The matter of the next place of meet
; ing was left to the board ol directors.
Rev. Smith Baker addressed the con
vention in the nUernoon.
IWIOMY MILLS.
| City Tax Kato to Bo Kent Down
to That Figure if Possible.
The county tax levy board will meet
Monday next. An effort will be made
to Keep ihe cit> rate clown to twenty,
mills.
. In the meantime County Assessor
Plummer is adding to nis list of tax
evaders on the item of money on hand,
lie has sent two lists to the county
auditor, and is at work on a third.
HAD UERCY.
Case of Collins D. White in the
United states Court.
Id the United States court yesterday
Collins D. White pleaded guilty to the
charge of sending obscene literature
through the mails. The accused was
1 for a time stationed at the Minnesota
» j soldiers' home, and made application
tor a pension, Ho claimed that after
' making application ho was requested
to sign a number of letters by' officials
of the pension department, and that
nothing ever came of these letters. Be
ing disgusted with the slow procedure
of i ho department, lie finally wrote a
personal letter to Commissioner Tanner,
in which he indulged in some abusive
language. When his ease came up in
the United States court he admitted the
. truth of the charge, but on account of
his extreme age the court decided to Im
pose the lowest line possible, $5. The
accused is at least seventy-five years of
age, and is bent In form and Ills hair is
! bleached gray. He claimed ignorance
j of the law.
\ SAW A FRIGHT.
j The Tale Brought Homo by Some
• Bicyclists.
! Some young bicyclists of Minneapolis
! i who took a trip on their wheels to Wild
; j wood and Como on Sunday last claim
! [ that at a house where they stopped to
}! et a drink they saw a Hideous-looking
; j man peering out of a woodshed. He ap
l \ peared to be tied to a post, and was
' i beating his head with a tin dipper. He
; | was in an exceedingly ragged and filthy
j ' condition. The man who lived on the
; ; place is a German, lie would not talk
I ! about the case, except to say that the
' ! man was kept in that way" to avoid
}'■ trouble with him. Agent Tatro, of the
I humane society, has had his attention
• j called to the matter, and says he will
) ' look into it. The young men say they
5 : can locate the house.
j |
j | NO CHANGE OF VENUE.
! : Linith Pine Land Case to Be Tried
) ' at Princeton.
) C. A. Smith & Co. received official
j notice yesterday that their motion for a
j change of venue in fie celebrated pine
) land ease which bob Dunn stirred up
I in the legislature last winter, had been
j denied at Princeton, The case has been
i set for Friday of next week. .Judges
c Searle and Baxter will. hear it together.
! { Found Unconscious.
. ! * Late Thursday night two young men
} from Dodge county registered at the
; Windsor hotel. trivinc their names as
I Carl Heltris and (taker Pecletson. They
» were assigned to room 19 on the second
' floor. They blew out the gas before re
i tiring and were found about noon yes
, terday. Dr. >orred was called, "and
I after an . hour's work both were delir
: ' ious but out of danger.
' Mr. Boffcrdin^'s Funeral. .
I j It was intended that the funeral ol
{ I Mr. Bofferdius should take place today,
[ ' but as it is the birthday of his little
THE FAINT PAt 7 !, D.A.ILY GLOBE: SATURDAY MORNTNG, SEPTEMBER 9, 1593.
I daughter it has been put off until Sun
day. It will take place at the residence
of his brother-in-law, Fred Orth. 901
Chicago avenue, at 2 o'clock ' on that
day. The interment will be. at Lake
wood. The body has been embalmed.:
WIDE OPEN. '
The Exposition in Full Blast—
New Attractions.
I The Exposition is now so nearly in a
state of completion as regards exhibits
that but a day or two will be required to
make it entirely so.
The show of vegetables and farm
products lias had extensive additions,
and constitutes a really magnificent ex
hibit of the agricultural resources of the
state.
The latest thing is the .taking. an
nouncement of "The World's Fair for
Five Cents." On payment of a nickel a
visitor at the Exposition may see 200
views of the Columbian fair. It is the
exhibit of the Minneapolis Dry Goods
company.
Col. Boone's performing lions are still
i non est, but they have been located by
I the Milwaukee road, which has them In
i charge, somewhere in the wilds of Wis
, consin, and their arrival is now hourly
i expected. No doubt they will prove to
be a great attraction.
The musical programme for today is
I one of the finest yet arranged. For "the
! afternoon it includes "Tun Man Who
1 Broke the Bank at Monte Carlo," a
' cornet solo by Miss Jessie Miller: song
;by William K. Lane, "Exposition
i March, ' dedicated to the Minneapolis
! exposition of IS'J3; a bass solo by Prof.
j E. A. Scott, and a song by John Lloyd.
For the evening a concerto for two
I cornets, a solo for the French horn, a
solo by Mme. Marie Barratta-Monran, a
I duet by the same lady and Mr. Lloyd,
I and other pieces.
EUSTIS WONT ACT.
! He Declines to Help Close Houses
of 111-Fame.
The First warders held another meet
ins at St. Anthony hall last evening to
, further discuss their grievances airainst
j the street railway company in regard to
the Second street bridge and to consider
other matters in which the ward is in
terested. About 100 were present. J.
J. Kinnanc was chosen chairman.
The first matter taken up was the
j break in the street car line at the Sec
j ond street bridge, now win process of
j construction. Aid. Long said the
I city engineer had informed him that the
i briiigo would be finished by the end of
I the month. Ex-Aid. McGowan scouted
i this idea, and said that he did not be
! lieve it would be finished before Christ
mas.
Ii re Commissioner Ryan then took a
■ hanu. lie defended the .street railway
, company, and said Mr. Lowry would uo
the right thing by the ward.
Mr. McGowan insinuated that Mr.
Ryan did not live In the ward and was
ait interloper.
Mr. Ryan admitted that he was a non
! resident, but justified his presence by
| the fact that he had property in the
ward.
It was finally decided to be the sense
I of the meeting that the aldermen from
the ward be instructed to proceed to the
best of their ability in procuring the de
sired street car connection with the
I main line upon Central avenue.
; The matter of the existence of houses
lof ill-repute was then taneii up. In in
} traducing Ifte subject Chairman Kiu
i nane said that it was shameful to allow
; these places to spread all over this part
•of the city, as they are doing. "1 called
i upon Mayor Eustis to enlist his help in
j removing them," he said, "and he re
; fused to have anything to do in the
| matter. The mayor's answer was that
j they must live somewhere, and may as
-, well be in the First ward as anywhere
j else, lie saiu they were a legacy or
j Winston's administration, and that he
• would have nothing to no with them."
Father U'Keilly and Messrs. Suett,
• McGowan and others addressed the
; meeting on the subject." A committee
J consisting of Messrs. Kinnaue, McGow
• an, Suett, Schalberg and OTieiljy was
j appointed to take legal steps to rid the
ward of the places complained of.
Died or Typhoid Fever.
O. E. Reese, who has bten govern
i ineiii storekeeper in the Minneapolis
distillery, died of typhoi'l. fever last
night after an illness of three weeks.
Ha was a brother of Slate Weigbniaster
Reese. The body will be taken to his
old home at Norway) Lake, Kanuiyalii
! county, tor buriaL lie leaves a wile
J and live children.
Heads to Come OCT.
It is rumored that Mayor Euslis is
contemplating making more changes in
j the police force very soon. It is said
j that the axe will be brought into requi
! sition In some ul the outlying precincts.
I Whether this is a scheme oi the mayor
j to thin the ranks ot the unemployed or
i • not is nut known.
iNo More Help Wanted.
Mayor Euslis yesterday received a
. i telegram from Secretary Mannix, which
! stated that the demand tor harvest
[laborers at points immediately cou
j liguoua to Fargo is now fully supplied.
! lie advises tne mayor not to seuit out
i more men exceut to fill definite orders.
Will Meet in Minneapolis.
The water works convention in ses
: sion in Milwaukee, it is said, has de
cided to meet in Minneapolis next year.
There are 1,003 delegates in attendance
:it Milwaukee, aim the number is likely
to be larger next year.

1 SMORTHIDGK'ii NEW BOARD
; Doesn't Take Hold Because of an
Injunction.
i special to the Globe.
i Fargo, N. D., Sept. B.— Gov. Short
ridge, having summarily bounced the
• holdover agricultural college board yes
i i teiday, today appointed the following
{ I new board: Gardner, of Grand Forks;
' : Fenton, of Cass: Bolton, of Walsh, and
. I lliidreth and Judd. of Fargo. The
. ! holdover board immediately secured an
I ! injunction to prevent the new board
■ i from taking possession. The governoi
[ I will bring action to dissolve the uijune
. ■ tiou, and there is now a probability that
i the matter will be settled in the courts
-*.
Respiration Stopped.
Special to the Olobe.
Fakgo. N. D., Sept. 8.- Charles An
derson, a workman^ was buried by the
I caving in of a sewer today. Mis head
! was soon uncovered so he was able to
. i breathe, but it was over an hour before
, ! the earth could be removed from his
i ] body. When he was finally uncovered
, i his body was as black as a negro's, and
5 j death will result Irom the stoppage of
, respiration through the skin.
j When Baby was sick.
1 __ We gave her Cutoria.
• \\ hen Ebe was a Child.
■ She cried for Castona.
W gen she Decame Miss.
1 L ..x.* She Clung to Castoria
• V? hen ihe had children,
bbc cave them Castor ia
I
DIED.
f DOr FEUDING— In Minneapolis, Mathias J.,
aged thirty-eight years. Funeral from rcsi
i j dencu. Xl Chicago avenue. Sunday, at 2:3.)
p. m. Friends are "invited!
TALK. EDUCATION.
Addresses :by Bishop ■ Kean .. and
-■ " ' Dr. Egan. ..
Chicago, Sept. B.— A number of the
strongest* men, . intellectually,' in the
Catholic church in America, discussed
the subject of education today from a
Catholic standpoint before the Catholic
congress. The attendance was un
usually large,' amounting to a gennine
crush. . The principal address was deliv
ered by Rt. Rev. Bishop John J. Kean,
D. D,. of Washington, D. C, rector of
the ' Catholic University of America.
His topic was "Catholic Higher Educa
tion." Among other addresses was one
by Dr. Maurice Francis Ham, of the
■ University of . Notre Dame, Ind., on the
"Needs of Catholic Colleges.'? Rev.
I John T. Murphy, C. S. S. P., Holy
; Ghost college, Fittsbunr, Pa., spoke on
: "Catholic High Schools."
Bishop Kean said, in beginning: "Let
i rife remark once for all. that in speaking
■ of higher education, 1 have no intention
i of excluding woman. On the contrary,
' 1 firmly believe in giving her every edu
cational advdi which she desires
and which she finds profitable to her."
Continuing, the bishop said:
"Iv our age more than in any other
that has preceded it. and in our country
j more than in any other country ot the
j world, reasons of special importance
! urge both on the church and on civiliza
| tion the necessity of encouraging and
i diffusing the advantages of higher, edu-
I cation ana of making it as complete and
sound as possible.
• "Human society Is passing through
the agonies of a wide-spread reconstruc
i tion. Social conditions are being lev
! eled upwards; privileged classes are
j passing away, and the vestiges of caste
I and of feudal arrogance, of autocratic
Cssarism evoke only protest and indig
nation. Natural inequalities have to be
accepted, but artificial inequalities are
i dams and dikes which will not with
stand the flood-tide. In this condition
I of things, the existence of which no man
i can question, there are grave dangers
; to ue guarded against; but there are
I also weighty principles of right which
; have to be respected, and, above ail.
! there is a world transformation which
I it is the duty of prudence to foresee and
to provide for.
"Now, how are these tendencies to be
wisely directed? How is the future to
be wisely moulded? In one word, the
process of leveling up must be encour
aged and helped. Loyalty to humanity
! demands it: loyalty to the Creator of
j humanity, to tho blessed Father of us
1 all. demands it: it can be discounte
-1 nanced and resisted only through loy
alty to the traditions of man. which too
often make void the will of God."
He concluded by submitting the fol
i lowing resolutions:
Resolved, That in Christian education
we recognize the indispensable safe
guard of the Christian future of our
country, and of the world.
Resolved. That in the elevating and
directing influence of Christian higher
education, in particular, we recognize
the most potent agency for the wise
solution of the great social problems
; now lacing mankind.
Resolved, That we recognize the sig
nal wisdom it the American hierarchy,
and of our holy fattier. Leo XIII., In
founding an institution of highest
Christian learning in our national cap
ital; that we confidently trust their wis
dom to so direct it that it shall be fully
adequate to the needs of our age and of
our country: that we cordially pledge to
them our active co-operation in making
it one of the chief glories of the Catholic
church and of the American republic. -
Dr. Egan's address caused something
jof a sensation. He said: A crisis has
come in higher Catholic American edu
cation. If it remains stationary now it
i must eventually go backwards. We
, need, first of all in our Catholic colleges,
! a firm insistence on some system which
! will make men rather than exotics. We
j need a system of discipline which will
I lay more stress on the . honor of the,
! youth and less on the subtle distinction
j between venial and mortal sin.
! 1 do not propose to find fault
j with the study hall and dormitory ar
rangements imported from the conti
pent or Europe, so far as boys under
the age of sixteen are concerned, i They
] may he useful or not.But 1 do mean to in
j sist that where young menover the age
j of sixteen are concerned, they are home
j times detrimental to the mental ad
vancemontoi the student, and always
!to his self-respect. There is always a
[ gap between the Catholic . college "and
; the higher parochial school which must.
■ without much more delay, be filled.
j Harvard, Yale, aud Cornell and Ann
j Arbor have brought themselves by
means of scholarships directly in con
' tact with the most studious and worthy
■ classes of our young men. The pupil of
the parochial school, no matter how in
: dustrious and clever he may be, no mat
; ler how ambitious, must, in order to
. | obtain further instruction, be financially
j well off or have a friend who will pay
his tuition at a Catholic college.
■ -**».
New Trial Granted.
Wii.burtox.l.T., Sept. B.— Simeon
Wade and Solomon Lewis, the two con
demned Choctaws, still live. Every
j thing was in readiness for their execu
■ | tion. and they were dressed, when a
letter was received from Judge Holson
notifying the sheriff not to proceed any
further, as they had been granted a new
trial.
Opium Smnffjjlers.
Sax Eraxcisco, Sept. The cus
toms office had a lively buttle with
I opium smugglers early this morning.
One smuggler was captured, another
probably killed and $3,tOj worth of
opium was seized,
i
>
An even mouthful of a bulging mouthful
CLIMAX PLUG gives of any other kind,—
more satisfaction than for the reason that
Climax Plug is ffiiicii the best.
■ i
1
, ■ -
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II ' v-;f Boats, Tents and Gener.il
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Spalding's Athletic and Gym
nasium Supplies.
! , Gun Repairing Promptly Done. Send for Catalogs.
J KENNEDY BROS.,
I MiifNEAPOLis, • - - - - . - . . mm
1 ■■ mi ■!■■!■ 11l !!■ ■■MIMHiMM ■iiiiiiiiii- — |
STOCK SHOW : CLOSED.
.NEVER BEFORE HAS SUCH A SHOW
been: SEEN.
AWARDS WERE SATISFACTORY
Fat Stock Show to Be Held at the
; took I Yards '- Prom • October : 4
; ■ »to 9— Permanent Museum of
' ' Woman's Industrial Work Se
lected—Parachute Leaps Into
the ' Lake -Tonight.
Chicago, Sept. B.— This was the last
day of the great live stock show; The
pavilion was crowded. Never before, it
is said, has such a show been seen..
With the judging of the last ring this
afternoon the show closed. : Tonight
the tine stocK will be loaded on cars and
j shipped back to the stock farms. Dur
ing the time the show was in progress
over 1,000 horses and 1,200 cattle have
! been judged. The exhibition is ac
! knowledged to have been the best of
which then is any record, and judging
has been generally satisfactory. The
next exhibition will be of sheep and
swine. The judging will begin Sept.
25, and preparations are now being
made to receive the animals.
At a meeting of the state commission
j ers of Illinois today it waa decided to
hold the fat stock show at the stock
yards from Oct. 4to 9. Cattle, hogs and
sheep will be shown, but the horse show
will be postponed until 1894. This
action was taken as most of the
ILLINOIS HORSES
have been entered at the world's fair.
j in the fall of 18!)4 it is expected that one
j or the largest shows ever held in illi
; nou will be arranged. The board of
lady managers have secured a building
, tor a permanent museum of woman's
\ industrial work. (.Jov. Flower present
led the New York state building
to Mrs. Potter Palmer, president
of the board of 4«ady man
agers, last night. It was decided at a
meeting of the New York state commis
sion that this disposition should be made
of the property, and Gov. Flower was
delegated to make the presentation
speech. Airs. Palmer responded by
saying that the building would be made
the home of all the exhibits sent by
women to be placed in the permanent
museum. The structure is the hand
somest of all the state buildings, It is
of the style of Italian villas of the fif
teenth century, and is massive in ap
pearance. The interior furnishings are
costly. It is a permanent structure,
and is situated at the center of the
grounds occupied by state buildings.
1 lans for installing permanently ar
ticles made by women will be made
when the board of lady managers again
meet.
i The greatest feature of the fireworks
I on the lake front tomorrow night will
j be the balloon ascensions and parachute
leaps into the lake. The balloons are
to be sent up— ou'e carrying a great
American flag
IX FIRE WORKS.
Both aeronauts wiil make parachute
descents and one of them will come
down surrounded by a circle of fire.
This is a novel feature. The lake will
be patrolled by boats to pick up the
parachute jumpers.
Four great choirs sang in the chief
j choral competition of the Columbian
i Eisteddford in Festival hall this after
noon. It was the most important mu
sical event of the great Welsh festival.
• The", competing choirs were the Cvm
■ dorian Choral Society of .Scranton, Pa.,
| Dan Protherop, director; the Salt Lake
' City tabernacle choir, Evan Stephens,
| director; the Scrantou choral union,
■ Scranton, Pa., Hayden Evans, director,
. and the Westerd Keserve Choral union,
Cleveland, J. Powell Jones, director.
■ Five thousand dollars was the first
| grand prize in this event, with gold
: medals to the most successful conduct
i ors. The price for the second best,
chorus was $1,000.
■ The transfer of the Columbian car
i ayels from the queen of Spain to the
; -United States government is to be made
, ! ouet>f ceremony at noon Sept. 12. Scuor
' de Luui, commissioner general from
| Spain, will speak lor the queen. Capt.
I Barry, of the. United. States navy, is to
receive them on behalf of President
Palmer, of the national commission.
f President Palmer himself and the com
mittee on ceremonies will escort Caut.
Concas, the retiring Spanish command
er, to his train at lirand Crossing.
Texas' day has been fixed for Sept.
10. Gov. Ireland and ex-Gov. iiubbard
will be the speakers. "Texas" will be
j Gov. Ireland's subject, and the "Wom
en of Texas" that of Gov. board.
There will be music by Prof. Katzen
ber and singing by Mrs. Katzeutierger.
Paid the Penalty.
Camdex, Ark., Sept. B.— Bill Smith,
the negro who murdered Farmer Pierce
in this county last fail, aud who was by
the governor twice respited, paid the
penalty of his deed on tlie scaffold this
morning.. Sheriff Hamilton officiating.
Smith made a full confession on the
scaffold, implicating his son-in-law,
j Isham Turner, and a woman named
Haley Carr. lie Hied within three min
utes after the trap fell.
i
Fires Near il motley.
Hixcklev, Minn., Sept. B.— Forest
fires are raging south of the village, and
a heavy wind is driving them on. -The
villagers are already making prep
arations for an active defense against
the flames. Great damage is done, the
timber.
ADDRESSED TO VETERANS !
Comrade G. R. touch's Words Shou!d Be Read
by Every Citizen.
'-<*?5z??£3£5Z5£e^££ i Z£?v^'^£-bi' r -'--^}iL* -- j.~i--.-flM^»~— -nwniinn
SOLDIERS' HOME AT DAYTON.
IVIWAXiPniK Sprit S The nnnunl i niinrnl nnnraiiclnn nr ahnbln. ganoid.
j encampment of the Grand Army of the
j Republic that clones today has been
sineularJy interesting ana "instructive.
But if one thine more than another
has been talked of among the comrades
who have met here after lone separa
tions, it is the appearance ot heaith and
strength of man y of the boys who stiil
carry the marks of wounds received in
the service.
?
CHARLES R. LOUCII.
Ainonjj the brave men who served
! from Mii.nesota and who still live, none
1 was braver than Comrade Charles K.
Louch. receutly an inmate at the great
uational solders' home at Dayton, Ohio.
"I served for three years." narrates
Mr.Loiich."inCo. B.S'.h Kegc, Minn. Vols.
I participated iv the two campaigns
against the Sioux Indians, 1563-4: served
in Tennessee during Hood's advance on 1
Nashville in the fail of 1804: was I
wounaeAnear that city Dec. 3, 1b64, our |
reiriment bavins been assigned to the
23rd army corps, Mai. Gen. Schofieki
command ins; was taken pnsoner.iJlock
House No. 8, C. & M. R. X., ou same
date.
"I contracted a chronic illness from
exposure during confinement. My sut
fering was intense for over twenty years
and interfered materially with my
worldly advancement. The first real
relief that 1 have experienced in all
these years was from r/aine's celery
compound."
The following statement from Com
rade Louch tells the story:
"Not belli? a physician.it would be
impossible for me to jtive a correct diag
nosis of my condition be tons taking
Taine's celery compound. 1 tan judge
only by my teelings of relief.increase in j
physical stiength, improvement is uerv- j
ous force, healthful appearance ot my |
skin, and from other things plainly ap
parent, that the celery compound has
been of the utmost value to me.
"It has relieved me almost entirely of j
painful sensations. In unfavorable i
weather 1 occasionally feel a slmht j
twinge, so slitrht as to He barely percep
tible, that is all, merely a reminder. My |
, digestion has greatly improved: the'
THIS RANGE $21.75, WORTH $35,00
tF'JI. ' • IL ' JL^ __ .jffi" '■' ■* We have new six-ho^e. ranges for S>q.y:,bir
-SsstV."e!S«r9**y?!,S 1 -!, ua^ai^^^ the range shown in cut ior $21.75 is the treated
*fllgL bargain ever offered.
&"^, fliftiVfl tf *JBBißHf|«t U'^tofß Special sa!e of
Special Range Sale
Over 300 Family ranges and hotel ranges,
jg^l^SßH«fiaKßMlpWMfira>llMtffiHßß 1 ~' t ' M wrou K nl stee!, at prices that will save you
M IBBWHEn 2£tlLJ&iMtt&MJMm BSPIMWp fronl S7 to SIS on family ranges and from £25
i£2&r*" to *75 on hotel ranges. We have new cast
W^&Sf stoves, warranted, at 53.70; new cast No. 8 stoves,
with reservoir, ior 57.75.
_^S Bfiiir J^^ftimu^ul{ Our only terms are cash, and our prices are
" r^KaJMg^jjSfaMSBBK. right on all kinds of stoves, and we make a spe-
H^S csalty of lull outlits for housekeeping at special
""-■-: T X prices. Our 575-page catalogue sent by express,
fwS-WggEl express paid by us, on receipt of 15c. This cata
logue contains over 100,000 cuts and lowest prices
i fl£ws*^ mipiP^ 1 ever cfJered on all kiiids of goods. Address
6^"^ """ &&*> Ko. S lO NicolletAv, Minneapolis. Mnn.
JDK.. nsnELsoosr,
22G Washington At. S.,
Corner Third Avenue, Minneapolis, Xlin.n
Tbis old-established office of 23 years
standing is now strictly under the care of
the old doctor Himself, personally. Persons
talcing treatment here can rely upon safe,
sure a:ul speedy cures as in tuo many years
gone by. KetnemDer that ttir* is the only of
, lice in Minnesoia wnere a Kpoeiallv is made
■ j of diseases of the Uenito-Urinnry Organs and
' : ot the Chronic Nervous and skin diseases
' arising therefrom. M his is the only medical
office in the state where every disease of
j every name and nature known to buffering
, humanity is not treated for money, and
, where a specialty is made with the greatest
I success of (he above-named diseases.
i Private and separate reception rooms. No
; one but the doctor sees you. Office hours —
. 1 ' to 12 a. m.. 2to 4 p. m. and 710 ts p. m.
' 'Mention this tmper'
State of MINNESOTA, COUNTY OP
iie:it:enin— District Court, Fourth Ju
dicial District.
; Iv the matter of the assignment of Jonas
• O. Naisatrom. •
I Notice is hereby given that Jonas O. Nais
-1 Strom, of Minneapolis, in said county and
: state, ha* by need iv writing; dated Augun
( £Slb,li>!)3, made a general assignment to thu
t undersigned of aH his property not exempt by
• law from levy and sale on execution, for the
I benefit of all his creditors, witnout prefer
i encea. who hhall file releases as provided by
' law.
j All claims must be verified and presented
i to the undersigned for allowance within the
j time fixed by law.
Dated September f.th. 1833.
EiilUK KBESL'JND. Assignee.
I'elaxd & Holt.
i Attorneys for AKBiEnee. CIO Temple Court.
. Minneapolis. Minn.
I =
-y<T) y^T\ J/^. AN IMMEDIATE
(//XJ //////?) REQUEST will
! vcX^tS/jf. XL/ IJ^y secure full infor-
V — *^C - —^C_--^ maiiou regarding
j CURTISS COMMERCIAL COLLEGE,
Minneapolis or St. Paul.
EVENING SCHOOL, opens hem. 18. BooV
; keeping. PsnmanEhip, Arithmetic, Shorthand
and Typewriting. Kates as low as any and
facilities unexcelled.
i ■
| A SAFE PLACE T \T^nT
mlKou^t, TO INVEST SAVINGS
Money to loan on city and- town "properly.:
Write or call for references and particulars
Minnesota Saving Fand&lavestm'tC}.
G. Ho Temple Court. Minneapolis, Minn
puiuiuiv|/ui^iiiuuui iiiunuiK, aciisabiuii
experienced if 1 happened to turn on
ray left aide while sleeping, has disap
peared. ' It has cured or checked my
rheumatism, and 1 can walk ami move
about without difficulty. 1 really enjoy
my food, a condition of affairs unknown
to me for years.
-When first admitted to the Leaven
wtirtii Branch in 1889 1 had no houes of
seeing the grass grow or the flowers
bloom again. but I used five bottles of
Paine's celery compound and received
more benefit than i had ever expected.
"I know that it is a remedy for chronic
rheumatism, lumbago, indigestion, and
especially valuable In nervous diseases,
and in that indescribable jumping and
thumping of the heart, which makes a
fellow believe his lime has come.
"I would say to my comrades who are
suffering from diseases contracted in the
iine of duty, that Paine's celery com
pound is the right medicine for them:
it will relieve, perhaps cure them if not
too far gone. It is worthy of a fair trial.
'Try it in your families. Your chil
dren born since the war have Inherited
nervous diseases from you, which were
contracted in the smoking battle and
the exhausting marches, which, if for
gotten in the lapse of years, leave their
traces in the system, and are a'plazue
to the comfort and case of old age. It
is your plain duty to eliminate this taint
from their systems.
"The tremendous strain and waste of
nervous force that a soldier experiences
in an active campaign tells against him
on the approach of old age. It must be
guarded against: the system must be
fortified and strengthened by some po
tent remedy. Many of us unhappily
resort to stimulants. It is much belter
and wiser to take Paine : s celery com
pound, which builds up the body, tones
the nerves, and purities the blood.
"If what is written here is tedious and
prosy, it is written for a good purpose,
and from the depths of a thankful
heart, striving to hua adequate expres
sion."
Says Comrade J. J. Miller, of the same
home:
"Paine's celery compound is the only
medicine that ev<r aid me any gooa.nnd
1 can cheerfully recommend it to any
one suffering from kidney or bladder
trouble." *
J. A. Crowser, Co. A. 2d Va. Cavalry,
also of the Home at Dayton, has used
six bottles of Paine's celery compound,
and highly recom mends it for indiges
tion and heart trouble.
Paine's celery compound has made
many veterans well at Dayton.
Comrade Edward Schott, late first ser
geant, Co. C, 32d Indiana, writes from
Dayton:
"1 have been suffering from chronic
back ache for over live year», that is to
say, since 1 became a member of the
Home. I tried different remedies to get
rid of it, but without success. 1 was
recommended by a member ot the 11-ime
to try Paine's celery compound; 1 tried
a bottle in regular doses betore meals,
and i found my system was undergoing
a change for the better. A comrade has
provided me with a second ooltle."
Paiue's celery compound never tails
to give relief to the sick. It makes peo
ple well.
Jtie (Jenlury piano Company f
! OF MINNEAPOLIS,
■-' .' * r .~--.
Are preferred by leading- artists, and are used in
homes of refinement taste and musical- culture. They
are manufactured right here in this climate, and will last
a lifetime. If you want the best, you will buy the High- .'
Grade Mehlin.
CENTURY PIANO CO
I^LI2sr2>TE^VT=>OI_,IS.
, " PATENTS.
MS. F. WILLIAMSON
COUNSELOR 3OLICITOII. "
Two yeart as an examiner in tiia U. 3
Patent Office. Five years'- practice. „-••*>
'■ 31 Guaranty Loan Building, MiuueapoUi
I Pioneer t*ress Bailding. St Paul .
DOCSTOR
BRINLEY
Htanipin Areace. Csraer Fonrth Street,
MiNNEAPOLIS, - MINNESOTA.
The oldwt and Omly reliable mwSioal off ;e of in kind la '
the city v will be scan by eoniultiuz old flics of the dally
(.1 rw. r>iularlr erm*V«d aad legally qaajiatedt lent
r -Jsv'«<i in Chronic. Sex <*■ u<t Skin Diseases. A friend
ly talk casts nMliin*. . If it«un¥»i»t to Tint the «lty for
treatment, mediaine sent by Bail or express, free from .
sbasrraiioa. CnraaU tmtn |un« Hi. • U dcabt emu i
Iwe »y k>. ■ Hoars— lo to 12 i, m. , '1 ts 4 and 7toß p. m. ;
sirdars, 2 to S p. m. II yon «annnt cans Mats me »y
nail
NannnC RohHifl* Or««Ble tfaafaMaa, Fallla. In
"CIYUUS U8SJII11), oi 7 , leek of E»rc . rtir.ir.al
tl^cmy. arisinf from lndißCretiom. Kir™. ln(* .U«nrs or
j ExiKjaore, proaatinf some of the tollowrasj effects: - tint*
I rousnoas, DebihiT, Dimness •{ Kfk.C Self-B-itrnjt, v
■ (ecUve JJtmcrT, Pimples on the fas*, iitinoi to Coaiaty, _• -„.;
{ la; of Ambition, Uniltnis to Jiairy. Melancholy, Dji
: Fepii», Stunted Derakwinant, . L*> of Power. Fains la .
the back, etc, are treated with sneeesa, Safely. PrlraUljr,
unnatural Discharges Cur**)
Permanently. . - ,
Blood, Skis and Venereal Diseases, „*£*
iS.uiu| Body. law, Throat, Skin and Basra, Blotches,
j Eruptions, Ainu, bum, Old Harm. Uleni-v Painful Swell*
ings, from ivh-te»er cause. posiUTetr and f oreTer driTen *
1 from theifstou by means of Safe, Ttaie-taatad Besic^iaa. . - •
' Stiff and Swollen Joints and RlxooiatisHi, tha resmt of
: Blood Paisoß, VoaiUTely C«red. KIDNBV UK*
! I NARY Complaints. Painful. Dimcnlt, ■«■-■ frequent or
i Bloody Urine, Uomsrrlssea and aUrleture prr>mpUy cured. .
! PATADDU '•"•oat, *<—* >■«"•• Weeaeeel Constitv.
\tt\ I Anil n and Atuaired Weaknesses of Both
Six as mated sceeeaef It is self -aiident that a vhn. - ..
ictan paying: partcaiar attention to a class of ca>» a«aiui
rest .kill. Kterjr known application is retorted to and 1K«
vrov«d go"d remedies of all aces and cocatriss are ased.
I« Eiporlmmu are Hade. On account of the - (real
- amber of etta -< applying tha ehariras are kept lew : of tea
i :.r.ifi linn ou.i.i Skill and perfect eurea are important.
Call cr write. . £y>et>ioai U»t and puspklct free by laait.
"lie Doctor his succaasfnliy treated and cured thousands -- - .
••» tain in this city and ihj Northwest. All •aasssStaMaas]
itl>»r hy mail or verbal, are rerarded as strictly eonftdan- ■
"■ ™i a«4 nIC civen porfeot priracy.
*)R. SHIN LEY. Klihß«aooiisa Minn.
RUPTURE
>ai«§!s§|w PERMANEKTIY
M^ fJIRRD *•*
V^itifm. \ >J U IIJJJL/ services.
§ PERMANENTLY
f|TTT>|7T\ or no
I IKM 1 1 lav ior
U U llJjl/ Services.
»^s Financial Beference:—
I First National Bank.
M"c refer you to
I No operation. No detention from business
' Written guarantee to absolutely Cure all
• kinds ISiipture ot either >«-x without use of
• knife, from one to ih.-ee weeks, no matter of
how long standing: l£xaiuiiiutioii Free.
I |S?~SeiiU lor Circular.
THE O. E. MILLER CO.
Suite 516 Guaranty Loan Bldg.
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
i
j
i China Q II Unn-nncr Razors Hoi
> Decoraiin<r Ri (■• iiCgcllCl low round
I -07 Mieoilet Avenue, .Minneapolis. Minn.
Dealers En IX r> Toc-Kct Knives, Ens-
I ilsb Carvers. Burners" StipDiies miii a full lin?
;of Toilet Article*. Shears and Clippers
: ground.
!
1 . ■ ..
Tho Dsvy Eisctnc
' £Sssp <<^^ MBHW, orennic, xrA *
I Wtrtei. ••■'CajMaT fhnniic diseases. Elec-
I H«@Si««S'*r|^a trodes ti-.at do not. hli.stci .
i SsSbBJBhSH Send 4 cunts for
■ C- The Davy Electric Truss
~™o=&^ cures rupture.
iF^l^^S^pS^THt: DAVY ET.KC
i vt« -,'JWflaB TRIC BKLT &Zl-
i ; ?"^^^S^^^|- L 230 Kcnnepin Avo?,
'^' :***,>; HJp' 230 Kcnnepin Avo.,
I trade jiAHt.. _ ilinneapolis. Mien. '
i :
1
nil TO —Dr. H Waite. Specialist, nineteen
i • iLCui years m Minneapolis. Why sutler
when euro is mild and certain
Ask hnadrcds of leading citizen: of St. Paul
Minneapolis aud tne Northwest as to treat
ment and cure. Pamphlet tree. ViV-1 Uaw
orne avenue, Minneapolis.
8

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