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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, October 08, 1893, Image 10

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1893-10-08/ed-1/seq-10/

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10
MINNEAPOLIS.
MINNEAPOLIS GLOBULES.
Judge Steele yesterday eommitced
Ole 0. Grandhal to the insane asylum
at Rochester.
Mrs. J. B. McArdle and Mrs. H. E.
Weiheibeil left last bight for a ten
days' trip to the world's fair. ..
.1 mfgV.Caiity has issued a writ of habeas
corpus for Annie Neumann on behalf of
her mother, Mrs. Felhaber, and the
hearing will occur on Monday.
Judge Hicks sentenced^ Daniel Casey
for thirty days yesterday for failing to
obey ihe mandate of the court and nay
his divorced wife 61 per week alimony.
A motion lor dismissal in ihe forcible
entry cases against William T. Colioin
was denied in the municipal court. ><•>
--terday, and tie matter will come up lor
trial on Oct. 10.
Yesterday afternoon Mr. Loring made
an inspection ot the parks anil beauti
ful driveways of the city, and he had as
Ids guests three of the representatives
if the morning papers.
The police arrested a man named
„e\\is James.charged with purloining a
Hitchel belonging to G. W. Gilbert from'
in urban car. He was given a sixty
lay sentence in the police const.
Yesterday morning some sneak thief
stole Judge Shaw's overcoat from the
court house, being ihe second coat his
honor has lost within a fortnight. In
the pockets were a number of valuable
papers.
On Friday night EHgel Anderson had
his leg broken by his runaway team on
Cedar avenue, that had become fright
ened by an electric car. He was re
moved to his home on Eighth street and
Twenty-sixth avenue south.
The announcement made some time
ago that Rev. G. Wahlund would locate
in Minneapolis as editor-in-chief of the
Yart Hem, the Swedish church paper,
lias come to pass. The paper will be of
Republican tendencies.
(in the charge of assisting a prisoner
to escape. Wiliain Jones, a workhouse
prisoner. was yesterday lodged at the
central police lock-up. The man whom
he aided is William Wright, a colored
man, who now lingers in confinement.
Theater-goers are jubilant over, the
engagement of the Thomas Q. Sea
brooke Opera company and ballet in
"The Isle of Champagne." which com
mences at the Grand tomorrow evening,
and continues through the weok, with a
matinee Saturday only.
Fred (iigli reported the loss of his
wallet Thursday on Crystal Lake ave
nue. He resides at Maple .Plain, and
says that the purse contained $700 in
notes. HO in cash, 1880 in German-Amer
ican bank certificates ot deposit, one on
the Bank of Anoka for $70 and £90.75 in
county orders.
Tomorrow the interesting question as
to the powers of park police will be
tested before Judge Elliott in the Webb
case. The point arises on the construc
tion of that portion of the consolidated
act which gives park policemen the
same power as constables have at com
mon law and under the statutes.
The Minneapolis Mill company has
given Rinker & Holt' the contract to
erect a stone substitute for the timbers
on the old dam in the river on the East
side. The wall will he 500 feet long. IS
feet high, 12 feet at the bottom and 5
leet at the top. Something like 34,000
yards of masonry will be required. The
work will soon commence.
The reappearance of that quaint
comedian, Willie Collier, and his ex
cellent company at the Bijou today, to
night and all this week will be one of
the events of. the season. "Hoss and
lloss" is still the vehicle in which this
company appears, and its undiminished
tun, ludicrous situations and numerous
specialties will help to increase its
never-failing popularity. \
M. YALE,
THE WORLD'S
First Complexion Specialist.
PIONEER AND CREATOR OF
BEAUTY CULTURE.
Indorsee] by tiie rongress ol" tiie
United States. Originator of
Steaming; tiie Face.
inven'or of the lirst Steaming Apparatus,
the only one allowed a patent at Washington,
D. <".
■ Mme. Yale's own beauty will never be for
gotten. At 40 she is as fresh and lovely as
any beauty of 18.
Mme. Yale's are the only Complexion Rem
edies sold as Souvenirs at the World's Fair.
Beauty Free for One Week.
Ladies desirous of becoming beautiful by
scientific means, without the aid of cos
metics, are orgentlv requested to visit Mme.
Yale's Temple of Beauty and see tor them
selves her marvelous work In restoring the
old ami middle-aged to youth and cultivating
natural beauty. Women of 40, 50. CO. and
much older, have gone under 'Mint-. Yale's
treatment looking! worn out. hacgard.
wrinkled and horrible, and been perfectly
restored to youth and beauty. This may
seem incredible, but a visit to the Tem
ple of Beauty will prove all that is claimed
to the entire satisfaction of any one desirous
of hflviutr their youth restored or their beauty
cultivated.
LAST CHANGE TO GET SKIN FOOD FREE.
Ladies buying Complexion Remedies this
week of Mme. Yale will be presented with a
jar of the Skin Food for Removing Wrinkles
and the trr.ces of aire. This will positively be
the last time it will ever be given away free.
Do not forget to call this week. Cut coupon
out.
FROM ST. PAUL GLOBE.
HI ' .
fa This coupon entitles bearer to a jnr
C of Mme. Yale's Famous Skin Food
& for removing wrinkles and the traces
*g^ of age. It will be necessary for a
c ■ purchase to be made of some one
•*■ ■*. other complexion remedy in order to
£ „ get the SKIN FOOD, as "it Is very ex
•* b pensive, the price being 81.50' and
™<= 53.00. This is positively the last week
a c il will ever be given away Free, so do
,-*- not neglect getting a jar Free. Ladies
I* out of town ordering this week will
© have a jar sent them Free. GOOD
E FOR ONE WEEK ONLY.
CUT THIS COUPON OUT.
La Freckla.
It matters not if Freckles have been from
youth to old age. La Freckla will remove the
■lost stubborn case in a few days. Leaves
the skin beautiful, clear and free from a
blemish. Price, SI. OO.
Excelsior Hair Tonic.
The only remedy in the history of the
world known to turn gray hair back to its
original color without dye: stops it falling in
24 hours; creates a luxuriant growth Price
*1 per bottle: 6 for £5. '
Mme. Yale's Guide to Beauty.
Given away free. Valuable to all women
Ladies writing for it please send 6 cents to
pay postage. Send tor price list of remedies
used by Mme. 1 ale for cultivating beauty
Ladies use them successfully at home.
Mail Orders.
When ordering goods please register your
letter or send P. O. order, bank draft, certi
fied check or postal note. Address all orders to
rime. fl. Yale,
Beauty and Complexion Specialist,
Corner sixth and Itubcrt Streets,
Room 22, •
Kcnnheimer's New Building,
St t'aul, .Minn.
.—Mme. Yale's Remedies are sold by
all stclass druggists.
BREVITY THE KEYNOTE.
DR. TERR ADVISES THE PREACHERS
TO USE SHORT SERMONS.^ : si-
DEBTS TO BE EXONERATED.
Proposed Monument to Bishop
Simpson— Resolution Adopted
for a Subscription — Several
Candidates Admitted to Elders'
Orders— Race Prejudices in the
South— Reception to a Bishop.'
The. Methodist state ; conference
opened its session yesterday morning
with address by a number of the more
distinguished visitors representing the
different auxiliary branches of church
work. Among the speakers were Dr.
Terry, of the Garrett Biblical institute;
Rev. J. C. Hertzell, D. D., of the Freed
nian's Aid society; Dr. Freeman, of the
Tract society; Dr. Schell, of the Ep
woth league, and Dr. Edwards, of the
Northwestern, i lie addresseswere main
ly in the nature of appeals lor assist
ance.
The committee on nominations of
twenty-one conference examiners re
ported as follows:
Class of 18114— C. B. Wilcox. R. N.
Avison, E. C. Clematis. J. F. Stout. W.
C. Bice, J. J. Crist and George I. Avery.
Class of ISOS— E. P. Robertson, F. Si.
Rule. G. 11. Way. B. Langley, F. A.
Cane. F. B. Cowgill, D. J. Higgins.
Class of ISOO— H. G. Bilbie, J. B.
Hingeley, G. S. lnnes,. C. M. Heard, 11.
W. Knowles, F. O. Holman and Frank
Doran.
A resolution was adopted providing
i for the appointment of a committee of
five to draft a course of study for the
conference graduates. Revs. Chappel,
Heard, JMcKinley, llolman and lnnes
were appointed.'
The following were elected to elders'
orders: Frank M. Taylor. William M.
Pickerd, E. C. Clemans, Robert M. Jos
selyn, John E. Henderson, R. C. Grose,
Fred A. Hawke, D. M. Shannon, Frank
B. Harris, George 11. Wareham. Lyman
W. Ray was continued in the fourth
year.
Bishop Ninde addressed the confer
ence regarding the proposed erection of
a monument to the memory of the dis
tinguished preacher. Bishop Mathew
Simpson, and he strongly advocated the
measure. The plan was also indorsed
in speeches by Bishop Fowler, Dr.
Chaffee and the presiding elders. It
was, however, opposed by Dr. MeClary,
who said:
"We have been continually asked for
money this session," he said. "1 do not
believe in putting money into bronze
statues these times, when we have such
spectacles as we witnessed yesterday,
when a charitable hospital was shown
to be in need of funds. 1 think if Bishop
Simpson could speak to us now he would
say, put your money into some institu
tion for the care of the sick and orphans."
In spite of this a resolution was adopt
ed favoring a subscription for the pro
ject.
An address was then made by Dr.
M. L. Terry in behalf of the Garrett
Biblical institute, and in the course of
his remarks he created a mild sensation
by advising the ininisteis to deliver
short sermons, not over thirty minutes
in duration, and to eschew the use of
manuscript. ""■ f -'-' 7::'.'.
Rev. J. C. Hartzell, D. D., of the
Freetiman's Aid society, gave an inter
esting account of the work, which had
been crippled in the South by the hard
times. lie related an interview with
the late Henry W. Grady to show the
necessity for it. "We stand in the
South," he said, "battling against un-
American ideas, race prejudices, etc.,
which must be overcome, or the "nation
can never be one in sentiment and
ideas." Dr. Hartzell appealed to the
conference to give their full apportion
ment for church work, $2,000.
Dr. Freeman, representing the tract
society, was heard from briefly. Dr.
Edwin A. Schell talked about the work
of the Epworth league, and Dr. Ed
wards did some good work for tiis
paper. .
George E. Tindell was admitted to
full membership in the conference, and
George De Bolt was dropped to the
rank of elder.
Yesterday evening Bishop Fowler was
tendered a reception from 5:30 to 8
o'clock, which proved most enjoyable.
Last night the programme was de
voted to the celebration of the anni
versary of the Freedinan's Aid and
Southern Educational society, and an
address was made by Rev. J. C. Hart
zell. corresponding secretary of the gen
eral church, followed with a general
talk.
DEBTS TO BE EXONERATED.
Rev. J. D. Deets, of Long Prairie, has
become the subject of another change"
in the report of the, committee which
looked into the charge against Dim for
Hoping with a sister from his flock. In
the report of Friday the committee rec
ommended that he be reprimanded by
Bishop Ninde before the conference.
Now a revolution has taken place in
their sentiment, and the committee has
so altered its report that it now recom
mends that the minister be exonerated.
A TOKEN OF ESTEEM.
At the morning session Rev. George
Hair, retiring president of the ManKato
district, was presented with a gold
watch oy the ministers of his district in
token of their esteem. "■
LOVE WILL FIND A WAY.
Officer Cloutier's Costly Experi
ence With Mr. Thompson.
As a rule it does not pay to monkey
with another man's courting or matri
monial arrangements.. This was illus
trated by a case in the district court
yesterday, and which cost the defend
ant 1,500 beautiful plunks for being too
previous in a love affair. The case was
that of Edgar Thompson against Police
Officer F. A. Cloutier, who was sued for
false imprisonment, and against whom
a verdict was rendered lor $1,500.
Edgar Thompson was paying court to
a charming maiden named Liliian Dunn,
but as her father frowned on the match
lie was ordered to keep away from the
domicile that sheltered his inamorata.
But, in the words of the song "Love
Will Find a Way," so one line day the
young couple stole away and were
quietly married. The next day Thomp
son went to the house to claim his bride,
when paterfamilias fired him from the
house. The case was then reported to
Chief Smith, who sent Officer Cloutier
to the house with orders to arrest
Thompson in case he attempted any
violence. Arriving at the place",
he saw Thompson in the act of ap
proaching the house, when he seized
him without a warrant and waltzed him
to the bastile, where he remained in a
cell over night. This made him sore,
and he sued the officer with the above
results.
MRS. VALESH RESIGNS.
The Fair Eva and the Tribune Re
ceive a Roasting.
At Friday night's meeting of the
Trades and Labor Assembly of Minneap
olis a communication was received from
the St. Paul Trades and Labor assem
bly denouncing the Minneapolis Trib
une and Mrs. Eva McDouald-Valesh for
their attempts to disrupt the Minneap
olis Trades and Labor assembly, and
calling upon that body to exclude" all
such obnoxious persons trom their meet
ings. Mrs. Valesh was present, and
loudly clamored to have the communi
cation rejected, but she was overruled,
and the resolutions were received and
placed on file, and her resignation was
demanded and received. "In future,
therefore, she will be absent from all
meetings of that body.
Charged With Keeping a Fence.
Andrew O. Hogland is under arrest
on suspicion of, keeping a "fence" for
stolen goods at 1525 Clinton aveuue. i
He has been uuder surveillance for
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: -SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBEH 8, 1893. —SIXTEEN" PAGES.
some time, and it is thought that he has
received quite a large quantity of stolen
property within a year past. His regu
lar pursuit is that of a well-digger. A
lot of gas piping traced to his posses
sion was the immediate, cause of his
arrest. He seems to be a sort of Fagin.
and is said to have a number of boys
engaged in "lifting." probably for his
benefit.
FEDERMAN.Vs ESCAPADE.
Different Version of His Recep
;.;':. tion in Minneapolis.
The St. Paul Dispatch of yesterday
contains a feature article descriptive of
the woes that overtook a reporter of
that paper who got belated in Minneap
olis. He says that he rounded up at the
-central police station (voluntarily, of
couse), and claims he was handled very
unceremoniously. Curiosity prompted
a Globe reporter to look into the mat
ter, and the result was, as he suspected,
that the belated Dispatch reporter was
none other than A. R. Fcdermanu, oth
erwise known as "string" Fe- ,
(t.rmann, whose peculiar journalistic
lakes are so well known iv the Saintly
City. Inquiry" at the central lock-up
lieveiopea ttie fact that Mr. Federmanii
was a caller there at ten minutes to 4
Wednesday morning. Jailor McKenna's
version ot his visit is amusing. He said
last night:
"AUoiit ten minutes to 4 Wednesday
morning a young man called at the cen
tral lock-up. He had light-colored hair,
said he: T am a reporter of the St. Paul
Dispatch. Ah! Allow me to hand you
my card,' winch he did. He men said:
'1 want to look your place over.' 1
showed him up to the third
story (the tramp room he calls
it in his article, whereas the tramp
room is in the basement), and Heft him
there. Six or seven of the officers were
asleep in beds there, with their clothing
piled on chains. I waited awhile and
became uneasy. 1 remembered that
each officer had a gold watch and a
month's pay in their clothes. 1 did not
know tha man, and feared that
he might make a haul and get away
through the municipal court rooms
with the watches and money in I escape
•by way of Second street. 1 finally got
so uneasy that 1 went up to see my fin«
man. Sure as you live, he was asleep
in a bed as comfortable as you please.
1 shook him, woke him up and fired
him out. 1 may be mistaken, but 1
think lie had a jag on." :
The card Jailer McKenna exhibited
showed the following words:
* *
: The St- Paul Dispatch. :
'. A. R. FEDERMANX. :
: Northwestern CORRESPONDENT and :
Aoent: :
: New York Press, ' ;
: New York Post, :
: Chicago Dispatch, :
: Kansas city Star, . :
: Cincinnati Tribune. :
*-.. *

A LIITL V. BLAZE.
Unknown Man Narrowly Escapes
Suffocation.
A blaze at 911 First street south, in a
three-story brick building, occurred be
tween 3 and 4 o'clock yesterday morn
ing, resulting in only trifling damages
to the building. Dr. Stara's office was
damaged a few hundred dollars, and the
stone dealers, Bishop & Towers, lost
about 100. A photographer,.. Cottrell by
name, had his place damaged about
$500. The origin of the fire is unknown.
During this fire ladders were brought
into requisition for the rescue of oue of
the occupants of the blazing structure
in the second story. He was clad in his
r bes de nuit, and narrowly escaped
suffocation. He quickly revived when
brought to the air.
Two Inquests.
Again are the daily papers vindicated.
The coroner's jury which held an in
quest yesterday over the body of
George Truedell, the four-year-old boy
who came to his death from an electric
wire, rendered a verdict in accordance
with the facts as published yesterday
morning. The General . Erectric com
pany were called down, and directed to
exercise more caution hereafter.
Yesterday afternoon a coroner's jury
also investigated the causes leading up
to the death of Dominick Paglione. the
Italian wt.o.had his leg crushed by a
Great Northern car. By the verdict no
one was held chargeable for the acci
dent. _
. To Aid the Sufferers.
Yesterday morning a letter from the
New. Orleans board of trade was re
ceived by Secretary Hemphill, of the
Minneapolis board of trade, asking aid
for the sufferers from the recent great
storm in the South, lie at once made a
move in the matter, and a number of
leading citizens volunteered assistance.
A meeting of the Minneapolis board ot
trade will probably be called early this
week to take action in the matter.
The Minnesota Loan & Trust Co. I
Allow five per cent interest on six
months' deposits.
COURT JOTTINGS.
An action for divorce has been in
stituted by Harriet L. Barrister against ;
George F." Barrister, on the grounds of j
desertion.
Yesterday the application for the .
allowance and final report of George L.
Fletcher, assignee of the State bank, \
was heard before Judge Pond.
A verdict in favor of the defendant
was returned by the jury in Sarah M.
Page's £10,000 damage suit against the
Minneapolis Street Railway company.
In the criminal court a reformatory
sentence was given Harry Small, under
conviction for errand larceny. He was
recommended by the jury to the mercy
of the court..
The case of Annie E.Schofield against
Margaret L. Quinn et al.. executors of
Margaret Brosseau's estate, begun Fri
day before Judge Russell, was still in
progress yesterday. The plaintiff sues
for the recovery of the farm of her late
father, S. G. Findlay. By will of Mrs.
Brosseau the estate was left to Mrs.
Schotield's cousins, Margaret L. and
Jennie E. Quinn.
Madame Boyd
Has returned from Europe, and has
some elegant Imported Dresses and a
large line of the latest and finest Dress
Materials for all occasions. .
-- .SOMETHING NEW. „.'.'.".-.
"Look a-yer, yo' Sam Johnson ! De hoss dat yo' sole me las' night is daid I"
Sam— Daid? Lawd, dats tuaiyfi He nevah did dat befo*. >■"•
LATE MILLINERY STYLES.
NEW YORK AND PARIS "GARMENTS
THAT ARE IN FAVOR.
JETTED NETS IN HEADGEAR.
Hound Hois Are Medium in Size,
But / the Bonnets Are VeryJ
Small — Roseate Magenta &'
Popular Color— The Valkyrie,:
to Supersede the Mercury Gars
niture— Roses in Favor?
."; ;:;"■;• ••'- ; ■ ■'•■ ■ -■• • . :o>
The roseate .magenta ;is the . color*'
which at present is reigning suprerm^
over' the Paris j. millinery. Mercury;,
wings adorn nearly all the new hatsi. 1
Toques are in the ascendant, the Baruay
zon hat is one of the principal shapes'*
for the autumn. All the new ornaJ'j
meutsseem to be a combination of* steel.
\ 1 \ \&\ m & ' '
OLIVE FELT HAT WITH QUILLS.
and jet. The New York • importations
consist largely of round hats of medium
size and extremely small bonnets. The
shapes of the hats are varied. There
are sailor hats in beaver and satin,
cocked hats, the Napoleon hats, and
hats with cleft-fronted brims. Many,
of the new shapes show the hair in
front.
Quite new are the lustrous felts with
low crown and medium brim, also what
are called "fits" in felt, velvet or satin.
Later on the mercury trimmings in
vogue during the autumn will be super
seded by what the French term valkyrie
effects. These effects are brought about
with wings, which, howeve, are made
into a more flaring garniture than is the'
mercury. The winter bonnets are close
and very small. These come in felt.vel
vet, satin and lace. The so-called gold
bonnets are decidedly' effective with
their crowns of bullion embroidery. ?
Jetted net is much employed in milli
nery. Cut steel and jet together are
very effective. "Velvet roses are a fash
ionable garniture. Silver embroidery
is effective on evening and dress bon
nets of light-colored velvet. Spangled
trimmings are again decidedly fash
ionable, a novelty this season being
large flowers made of spangles.
In the first illustration is shown a,'
stylish hat iv olive felt. It is trimmed
with black ribbon and two large, black'
quills. In marked contrast with its sim
ple style is the bridesmaid's, hat shown,
in the second cut. The latter is made in"
black lace, with crown or plaited blue*
ribbon and passementerie. This hat is
trimmed with black velvet ends, osprey ;
and roses. Velvet rosiis, by the bye, are
A bridesmaid's hat.
the favorite flower for winter bonnets.
These roses are large in size and often
very dark in color. The bonnets have
strings, which are- tied in a bow under
the chin.
With the mercury and valkyrie effects
in trimming, wings are In great demand
for garniture. Two, four and even more
are required to produce the flaring
valkyrie effect. All kinds of wines are
employed, but there is an especial
fancy for wings of green, black and
snowy white. Genuine parrot's wings
are to be seen on some of the most
expensive hats.
It Is Out of Sight.
Mayor Eustis has relegated to a pig
eonhole the council's warrant for the
purchase of an engine house site on the
South side, on the ground that it was
ordered under motion without a corre
sponding appropriation to cover it. lie
considers the proceeding irregular, aud
not according to business methods..
Arrested in Omaha.
From Omaha comes the report of the
arrest for disorderly conduct of Mrs.
Arenson, wife of A. C. Arenson, a
former jeweler of Minneapolis. She
claims that her husband skipped out
with the sister of an Omaha jeweler,
Samuel Banks. The parties are said to
have first met in Minneapolis. Mr.
Arenson believes her recreant spouse is
in New South Wales.
AN IMPORTANT LETTER
From the Far-Off Northwest.
;'"' Mr. Bernard" Knagge, of St. Mary's
Hospital, Walla Walla, .Wash., writes:
.';"Atibut ten years or more 1 have been
'troubled' with catarrh of the head and
nose.'. The least change in the weather
would give me a cold and 1 would have
a spell of sneezing. I have consulted a
great many" doctors and " have taken a
great deal of medicine, all of which did
; ; iiot seem to do me any good. I took a
o>ttle of ;Pe-ru-iia early last winter. ; It
gjiW'mo.a great deal of ease. "Filially I
took three bottles more, and I can safely
sky that it cured me altogether, lam
saftstied your medicines will do what
jot recommend them to." , : ' : " % .'
J{ s. cure - for chronic catarrh is what
thousands of people are eagerly seeking
foil It seems that this man has found
acjure, and if the thousands of unso
licited testimonials from all parts of the
15 ijited States are to-be' credited, many
ethers have also found a cure for
chronic catarrh. if there is any such
tiling on earth as a catarrh cure Fe-ru
iiajis that remedy. The reason its cures
aire permanent is explained by the fact
thrft it removes the cause', instead of re
lieving the symptoms. -; - •■ -»'■-*
At. excellent book on catarrh, en
titljed "Climatic Diseases," will be sent
free to any address- by The Pe-ru-na
Drug •■•:■ Manufacturing Company of
Columbus, Ohio.
THE MACHINE.
It Can Ba No Better Than the Man
i - : Who Made It.
Scribner's Magazine
It is to be remembered that, notwith
standing all we hear of the vast
superiority Of machine over hand work,
machinery must itself possess as
great, if not greater, accuracy and re
finement than the product manufactured
by it. No machine can, in. this re
spect, be superior to its maker; it can
only produce sufficiently accurate and
good work at a lower cost than if made
by him. HSH
'. The first sewing machine of a kind
built by skilled 'machinists or tool
makers is at least as good and as ac
curately made as any subsequently
manufactured by machinery, and the
same men can duplicate it more exaetlv
than can any machiney, but machines
built thus would cost far more than
people could afford to pay for them;
and that is all there is to* talk "of the
substitution of the "certainty and ac
curacy of machinery for the uncertainly
and inaccuracy of hand work."
A PLUCKY PATRICIAN.
Mrs. Cyrus W. Field Jr. Opens a.
Millinery Shop.
'New York society suffered a sensa
tional shiver when Mrs. Cyrus W. Field
Jr. announced her inter. of opening
1 MRS. C. TV. FIELD, JR.
a mi 1 1 i ner's
shop, It seemed
such a strange
thing for one of
its ■- -prominent
members to.go
into trade. -But
Mrs. Field, a
plucky little
woman, realized
that she could
not live on mem
ories of the Pa
triarch balls and
other exclusive
society events,
at which she had
so long been a
conspicuous fig
ure. She could
no longer afford
to patronize
i such affairs, and as she owed money
which she wished to pay, she resolved
; upon the millinery business as the most
hopeful means by which to accomplish
;,h,er purpose. .. a t - : . „i ..V; <
:, ; The financial disaster that overcame ;
..the late Cyrus W. Field reduced all his
immediate family to. comparative pov
erty, ; .This little woman saw her young
jhusbaud's wealth disappear in a day,
■and, knew that she could no longer lead
the gay life of a young society matron.
i When she- realized what the f disaster
meant, she set about to see how it could
, be; remedied. A few months ago her
husband received at*:. appointment in
the government consular service, and It
'.was theii tnat sue conceived, the idea
which she has now-put into execution
of supporting herself and her little girl
and aiding her husba ,d, who finds him
self harassed oy dtuts.
, Mrs. Field does not pretend to know
much about millinery as a business, but
has great conridenr-i" in her ability to
lam. Her shop is in .-a good location
on Fifth avenue anil in the short time
that has elapsed since it was opened she
has already done enough business to
give her great encouragement. She re
alizes that many of her patrons are at
tracted by mere curiosity, but says she
hopes they will continue to come just
the same, as. she is now a business
woman and not a bit sensitive or in
clined to question their motives. The
Field family is famous in American his
tory for great achievements, but none
of its members has ever done a braver
thing than this little brown-haired, gray
eyed woman did when she "went into
trade." ; . r • -
TAKE A BEECH TREE.
It Is Said to Be the Safest Shelter
in a Thunder-storm.
Taris Figaro.
The danger of taking refuge under a
tree when caught in a thunder storm is
one of which we are constantly re
minded; but we have to choose be
tween getting wet through with its at
tendant dieomfort and the (apparent!}')
small chance of being struck by light
ning while under the shelter of the tree,
it is only natural that we should decide
iv favor of the latter.
Under such circumstances it is of ad
vantage to know which is the best tree
to choose for shelter. A certain Herr
VVockeri tells us that we should select a
beech tree, and gives us the following
reason : v -;.
. It is always advisable to select those
trees whose leaves are hairy or ciliated
in preference to trees with smooth
leaves. The danger of being struck by
lightning depends not only upon the
height of the trees, but also upon its
power of couductilbility, determined by
the amount of sap and its electric ten
son.
Most of us know the tendency of
points to attract electricity, the most
notable example of the application of
this principle being the lightning con
ductor. The hair, or cilia, of leaves acts
the partjof natural lightning condutors,
'and thus prevents the formation of a
very strong electromotive force; there
fore it stands to reason that there is less
■danger in sheltering under a beech tree
than under an oak or trees of a similar
kiud. ; -- ■;<.'■¥::■•
Crushed by a Car.
_ , About 8:10 last night Frank Benson,
presiding" at 1122 Washington - avenue
, south, was knocked down by an electric
car on Hennepin avenue and had his leg
severely crushed. He was taken to his
i home by the central patrol wagon.
'■ ■■_■ How's This ! :
We offer One Hundred Dollars Re
ward for. any case of Catarrh that can
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & Co., Props., Toledo, O.
We. the undersigned, have known F.
J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and be
lieve him perfectly honorable in all
business transactions and financially
able to carry out any obligation made
by their firm.
; Wkst&Trcax, . . i :•,-;.-•
;i r Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
: ; Waldixg, Kixxax & Makvix,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter
nally, acting directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Price 75c. per bottle. Sola by ail Drug
gists. Testimonials free. ,
. . .-."-,
YOU MUST GET
■"• CHICKENS ARE RIPE.^^S
Anil we now. sell new Shot Guns from $1.79 up.
New Double-Barreled Guns. 55.50; new Breech-Loadhi" Shot Rim.. n«„Ki« v. ,
from 58.75 up; new Harnmerless Guns, , double, from $31 n up- Creates 'k,^, "f'
Parker, Remington. Ithaca, Colt's, Smith, Whitmore. .'has. Daly, Greenr?uK. "
Ghadbourn Shot Guns and Winchester and Martin Rifles at created bargains pwrnrr!^'
Our No. 117 573-page Catalogue lor 1893 just finished. Contains cut Son r-, ed^
Rifles ana ...COO oihe: articles. Catalogue sent and express paid on receipt of 1 ? cent*'
T. M. ROBERTS' SUPPLY HOUSF, - 508-10 Nicollet Avenue, Minneipolis.
NKWHARSESS, 53. 47 per set. $70 Che
vnl Bed Room Suit, three pieces—Bed.Dress
er and Wash Stand— all for g10.97. Bargains
in all kinds of Furniture. ; ■••-. :•-.:
ROBERTS, 510 Nicollet Ay.
SEW WINCHESTER RIFLES. go. 04.
Greatest Bargains in Rifles, shot Guns and
Revolvers ever offered. Also Fishing Tackle
and Tents. '■;•;•'
T. M. Roberts' Supply House
Minneapolis. Minn.
An Attachment for a Chair.
Comfort in a comfortable chair can be
conserved by a simple addition (Fig. 1)
illustrated and described by Country
Gentleman. A plain piece of board
five-eighths of an inch thick has screwed
to its under surface two flat pieces ot
steel, whose ends have been made
round and bent at a right angle (Fig.
2). These rounded ends fit into a socket
Fig-?
A BEST for BOOKS OR WRITING.
bored with a bit in the inner edge of
each arm at points that will bring the
inner edge of the rest convenient to the
person seated in the chair.
The bits of steel are screwed to the
board a little distance back from the
edge, so that they can be sprung back
toward each other when being inserted
in the sockets. The two supports in
front of the chair are hinged to the
under side of the board, whose outer
edge can thus be raised or lowered at
will. A small strip of wood can be at
tached to the board near its inner edge,
if desired to keep books or papers from
sliding off.
LITTLE LOCALS.
Four annual benefits, all of which
have been attended with great success,
are a sufficient guarantee that the forth
coming fifth annual benefit of the Press
club will be one of the most sucies fill
of any of the local amusements uuring
the dramatic season.
... Next .Tuesday, evening the opening
lecture of the session in the college of
homeopathic medicine and surgery of
the state university will occur! "'lhe
University Medical College" will be the
subject, aud Eugene L. Mann, professor
of diseases of the heart, and respiratory
organs, will be the speaker.
At 11 o'clock last night the lights
were put out in the big Exposition
building and the season of- .1893 was
ended. The last day was a conspicuous
success. If there had been more such
days during the past month the man
agement would have felt better satis
fied with the results. It was children's
day and everybody's day, and all day
long the building was thronged witn
guests.
Clue to -Menace.
W. E. Gooding, manager of Gooding
& Co.'s Detective agency, stated last
night that he had a very reliable clue as
to Menage's whereabouts, but could not
afford to take chances of being out
Si, COO in expense money to follow it up
at the risk of his company.
The Mayor Says Nay.
Mayor Eustis has vetoed the famous
McAllister resolutions, as it was previ
ously intimated he would do. His rea
sons for so doing are not public prop
erty as yet, and his ve*.o will make its
debut at the next council meeting.
I For a Disordered Liver I
iTryBEEOeWSFSLLSj
| 25cts. a Box. |
\ O." ATili DRUGGISTS. g
aEßgsgggaaßZCTßEraßagaa Boea
I>OOTOSI .
Hennepin Avenue, Center Fouith Street,
MINNEAPOLIS, - MINNESOTA.
The oldest and Only reliable medical office of its kind in
the city as will be seen by consulting old flies of the daily
press. Kegularlj- grid . <■<] and legal!/ qualified; long
engaged in Chronic, tier oas and Skin Disease*. A friend
ly talk coats nettling. If inconvenient to visit the city for
' treatment, medicine sent by mail or express, free from
observation. Curable m .c, guaranteed. If doubt exists
we say so. Hours— lo to 13 ... m., 2to * and 7toß p. m.;
Sundays, 2 to 3 p. m. If yon cannot come state case by
Nervous Debility,
Decay, arising from Indiscretions, £xcees t In*? Igence or
Exposure, producing some of th c following effects : ner
vousness. Debility, Dimness of Sight, Belf-Bistrust, De
fective Memory, Pimples on the face, Aver.ion to Society,
Loss of Ambition, InStness to Marry, Melancholy, Dys
pepsia, Stunted Development, Loss of Power, Pains in
the back, etc., are treated with success. Safely, Privately,
Speedily. Unnatural Discharges Cured
Permaneptly.
Blood, Skin and Venerea! Diseases, £L.
.ii- .^..nß Body, 3f.*e. Throat, Skin and Bones, Blotches,
eruptions, Acne, Eczema, Old Sores, Ulcers, Painful Swell*
iv.gr, from whatever cause, positively and forever driven
from the system by means of Safe, Ttsae-sasted UesßO-.Ua,
Stiff and Swollen Jqints and Rheumatism, the result of
Blood Poison, Positively Cured. KIDNEY AND UR
INARY Complaints. Painful, Difficult, *«o Frequent or
Bloody Urine, Gonorrhoea and Stricture promptly cured.
PATADOIi Throat, Nose, I.nug D*eeasesj Constitu-
VHiHnusl;tioraland Aeq-Jired Weaknesses of Both
Sexes treated successfully. It is relf-evidert that a nhvs.
ieian paying particular attention to a class of cases attains
great skill. Every known application is resorted to and the
proved good remedies of all ages and countries are used.
Xa Experiments are Made. On account of the great
number of ea.-« applying the charges are kept low; often
lower than oti.tt"X Skill and perfect cures are important
Call or write. Syiantom list and pamphlet free by mail.
The Doctor has successfully treated and cured thousands
of coses in this city and the Northwest. All consultations,
•Uher by mail or verbal, are regarded as strictly conudan*
tisl, and arc given perfect privacy.
*)R. BRJNLEY. MinneaDoils. Minn.
_><r) /~s s~\ AN MEDIA TE
(7Y{) ///7 '/y?J REQUEST will
vIX-a^/ IsCs (Jcy. secure full infor
\^__^^-^C__^-^x_^/ matiou regarding
CURTISS COMMERCIAL COLLEGE,
_ Minneapolis or St. Paul,
: EVENING SCHOOL opens Sept. 18. Book- '
keeping. Penmanship. Arithmetic. Shorthand
and Typewriting. Kates bb low as any aud
facilities unexcelled, '
SEND 15 CTS and we will send you by express, express paid, our 575-
Stov^ yvi..h„„ o .V Caialoee. which contains Lowest Prices on Hardware,
ana >!,! t ■' Sporting Goods, Baby Carriages. Musical Instruments. Organs
ware tESZJt^"t Machines, Rabbet Goods, Stationery, Queeusware, Silver
('i'n^ ln,t' * „r, ,r " lture - atm n Implements, Cutlery, Tinware, Doors, Books,
wSt,.-SStn^T m ' > Hats, Bicycles. Lumber, Toys, Paints, oils, Buggies.
SAvS^SS^n^ Bl . b l? s ' patches," Tents, Flags. Caps, Harness. Stack
aim .» agon Covers, Guns and Dry Goods. -.-'-,-' ■■■■
T. M. ROBERTS' SUPPLY HOUSE
510 Nicollet Avenue. Minneapolis, Minn.
iiflSlilltfirULlG btlo IHtnt
Special, § ' 1893.
__^^ '-^.v. ._■{£>.*• J '-.^,."^;v~'.-^H;-i'S''^-'^S~r^V , sS3
■Pl'i'ff"' iif^ilS BSiS ■»■'■''■ *±
WAS AWARDED THE
r_iL_ ■
m GOLD MEDAL m
BY THE JUDGES OF AWARDS.
THIS IS THE PIANO OF THE CENTURA.
CENTURY PIANO COMPANY
w— a . w s SSIIU 10 U 111 1 fill! I B
MiinsrasrEA-FOLis.
•| ■ ■■ ■I"" MJ1U1L^iyi.iaxa,...,,,,,.,,,',..,.,:.
> BEADQUABTEKS FOR
a SHOT C3-XJ3STS,
Uirles and Ammunition.
agt^^^^^^^ss^^^^^^^^^fejs^,,. Largest assortment and lowest
B^^^^^^^^^^S^^l^^^^^^^^^^ prices of any Gun House in
Bicycles, Lawn Tennis.
A|psps Boats, Tents and General
\Z3sSr* Sporting: Goods. Agents for
Spalding's Athletic and Gym
nasium Supplies.
Gun Repairing Promptly Done. Send for Catalogue
KENNEDY BROS., !
MINNEAPOLIS, ■ - - \ . ifmm .
THE GLOBE'S GREAT DICTIONARY OFFER
B£^gS& Laird & Lee's Vest-Pocket
; Q9H| WEBSTER' DICTIONARY
mm - 2v,500 WORDS,
'•^t^v^^h AND is RIGHT up To date
raeilKiftStSili! sr-^£? ?. ther D ! ctio »ary that has ever been published IN THE
\M*Zaiss&2SttU WORLD contains more than ONE-HALF the amount of in
\W~^£y-^^^U^ tormation lhat will he found in it.
fgpiip IT 003SrT^I3STS
27 .. r ©> Words and Cleanings.
5.000 Synonyms.
Catch Words, correctly spelled.
The Metric System of Weights and Measures compared, in tabular for
with the American.
Complete Gazetteer of the World, revised to March, 1893.
failles I-!! iquette.
Marl.* of i*iinctiiation and How to Use Them.
Forms of Soles, Due Bills, Receipts, etc.
Use of Capitals. ,
.Latin Words often met with.
Speeches and Toasts for Sundry Occasions.
Tarliaincntary l£iii« s.
Values of Foreign Coins.
FTX.LjXjY INDEXED.
HOW TO GET IT.
Cut out Tko Coupons of dif'erent dates and forward as instructed.
ST. PA.XJI_. QLOBB
Dictionary Coupon.
r Oct. 8- 1*93.
This Dictionary will be sent, postpaid
on receipt of Two Coupons of different
dates and six two-cent stamps.
S2^~Cut along tiie rale.
Parties who prefer can obtain the Dictionary on the same terms by
calling: at the GLOBE Counting; Room- H: -. — '
Decorating ill li» nB^GHGr* low Ground
. 207 Nicollet Avenue. Minneapolis. Minn.
tjM^^ "JfeSjSr^- iffieVefJl
Dealers In IXL Pocket Knives, Eng
fsb Carver* Barbers' Snpolies and a full ling
lio Toilet Articles. Shears and Clippers
ground. ; ■ - • ■ ■ . ■„•-■■.
Dll C*? —Dr. H Wane, Specialist, nineteen
riLtO, years in Minneapolis. Way suffer
when cure is mild and certain
Ask hundreds of leading citizens of St. Paul
Minneapolis and the Northwest as to treat
ment aud cure. Pamphlet free. I3u Haw
home avenue, Minneapolis.
HARNESS
Only $3.47 a Set.
We offer over 500 Buggies, Spring
Wagons, Sleighs and Cutters.
Also a large line of Harness of all
grades and styles at about half what
others ask for them.
Single and Doable Buggy, Express
and Team Harness.
Single Buggy Harness, worth 58 .'. 83.97
Single Truce Harness, worth $13.75... 6.87
Single Express Harness, worth Si'J 11.75
Double Buggy Harness, worth 325 12.47
Double Team" Harness, worth §11.") 18.75
. Zj&~ Catalogue mailed tree on return of
this Ad. ........
T. M. ROBERTS' SUPPLY HOUSE
jTiIMVEArOLIS, MINN.
PATENTS,
JAS. F. WILLIAMSON
COUNSELOR AND SOLICITOR.
Two years as an examiner in fis U 3
patent Office. Five years' practice. -1}
7 1 Guaranty Loan Building, Minueapclil
«^4 Pioneer Press Building, St. Paul.
| A SAFE PLACE ™T^Z°
■manlnf^nts. TO INVEST SAVINGS
Money to loan on city and town property
Write or call for references and particulars
Minnesota Saving Fund&lnvestm'tGa.
/ G. no Temple Court, Minneapolis, Miau

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