Newspaper Page Text
Herrmann the Great opened to a
packed house at the Grand last night.
There will be a matinee tomorrow.
The Christian Endeavor society will
meet this afternoon at the residence of
Mis. Piatt Walker, 720 First avenue
A regular meeting will be held at 3
o'clock this afternoon by the Woman's
Christian association at 400 Sixth street
Mrs. J. D. Mahoney, of the Minneap
olis Dry Goods company, and son lei t
last night fur New York, to be absent
until April 1.
The Minneapolis Lodze of Elks has
secured new and commodious quarters
at •_'■:■ Nicollet avenue, which will be
fitted up with all modern appointments.
The Fortnightly club will meet this
evening at ihe library, the address of
the night being by Judge LV li. Larson,
who will speak on "Labor Organiza
tions and the Courts."
C. 11. Whipple, the former real estate
dealer of Minneapolis, and his mother,
Mrs. E. J. Whipple, who have been vis
itius in this city, returned yesterday lo
their borne in Seattle.
Defective wiring caused fire to break
out between the plastering of the ceil
ing in the rooms on the third floor of
514 Nicollet avenue last night. The
rooms were vacant, and but small dam
-s!ge was done.
Granville S. Pease, the curly-headed
editor of tlie Anoka Union, was in the
city yesterday. Since the recent state
editorial convention he has had the Hy
perion Jocks which surmount his
thought incubator sadly clipped.
Dr. A. A. Ames has planned for an
extensile trip East In the hopes or ben
efiting ihe health of his wile, and they
expert to be absent some mouths. This,
it is thought, will keep him out of poli
tics, at least for some time to come.
In the Press club tournament yester
day Kees defeated Atkins, 100 to 57, in
billiards. John Leonard claimed the
game scheduled with Jermane, in the
consolation series, on default, the lat
ter failing to put 111 an appearance, In
the pool tournament Sanders defeattd
Jermane; scute, 45 to 33.
1 he Decision Filed.
The decision in the suit brought by
President Joseph L. Kiichli, of the city
council, against the city and the Brush
Electric Light company, was filed yes
terday. The suit was brought to'tist
the validity of the live-year contract
made by the city with the company.
The main facts in the decision, which
is in favor of the plaintiff, or rather a
victory for the city, in whose interest
the suit was brought, were outlined in
the Globe several days ago. Ihe de
murrer entered by th* company against
the complaint of Mr. Kiichli is over
In Honor of Uede.
A letter was received by Thomas
Laity yesterday from Harry Hawkins,
candidate for lieutenant governor at the
last state election, giving the details of
the banquet to be given in honor uf
■). Adam Bede, al lower, mi the IT.if
in.-t. According to the accounts, the
man of the birch baik pantaloons will
be given a banquet that will make all
ci bis competitors turn green with envy.
Xo Batter or . affy.
A good many people think that Hon.
Ignatius Donnelly will butter the A. P.
A. and school question on both sides
and sugar it in the middle, at the
Lyceum theater next Wednesday null!.
Any one that knows the Sage ought to
be convinced that he is too radical upon
live issues to be conservative. lie is
going to make a sensational address,
and all the people are anxious to hear
him discuss the mysterious movement.
For __ Good Cause.
All the preparations have been made
for the double entertainment to' be
given today at Century hall under the
auspices of the Ladies' Auxiliary to the
Keeley League. This afternoon the per
formance is especially inttnueu lur
ladies an 1 children.
Cr De_._ii.ai3d Woman, should usa
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Every Ingredient possesses superb Tonic
properties and exerts a wonderful influ
ence in toning up and strengthening her
system, by driving through the proper
channels all impurities. Health and
strength guaranteed to result from its use.
*- Sly wife, who was Tj^riri^iJen for sisl*
teen months, after rasing 1 field >&
Female Regulator for two months Is
J. M. Johnson. Malvern, Ark.
BrMDrTEi.n KEGULATOTt Co.. Atlanta, Ca.
ii-id by "Jiugj^ts t.i $1.00 per butile.
err^ — -<[s?*<S\ /££-■**■>- —^ja
§0? Benson 's%p)
% 0 _QUsPlasteS
I *" Relieve instantly, **-^|
C and cure quicker than any other Porous 1
Jj~r>. Piaster, liniment or medicine em- /^s\
[~a7\ ployed. Clean, safe and sure. 0777\
Vs* 3K\ CLi THE BENSON, (if-. AJ
\§. ,-_; > Millions Sold Annually. /<X^--V.')
' WWJ&£^_. SEABURY & JOHNSONy^S^^tf
fSEABL'RY & JOHNSOr'./^^^iY
q. Hun&ctaiag >
o?t' : a NEW YC_IK. 77 i -'&*__sMj7 C \
<.**- ■' ■-"---; ■■ , , ,[ 4 ,^4^o___,' \!*J
&=-.<_£—, / SUB€*'iTU*'loU^^-^ <~^—
>9^" n 'i!!_? | i_'<_rw- 1 o.""**V=.»*_-. _«__.
I #m /^^fc^Made a well
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HIM DO RE?JtDY >$'*V^^^^V
TOW. rCES THE A2OVS - l(r . J
RESULTS In art P.VTB. Cures all V^Uy
Nervous Din ■_■. Failing Jlcmory, . IAS
_'__•• Sleeplessness, Nightly
Emissions, etc., caused by past aljuseF. pives viper
and size to shrunken organs, and quickly but sure
ly restores Lost Mar.liood in old or young. Easily
carried in vest pocket. Price- $;.00 a package.
Six for $.-_. i**>th __ rrritlcn fc_-nra_i.ee to cure or
money refini-led. Don't bur/ an imitation, but in
sist on having ITVISAPO. If your rtruggist has
rot (cot it. v.*- will tend it prepaid. Oriental
Medical Co., Trope, CHICAGO, ILL., or oar _,;«;._..
B< >LIJ iiy W. A. Frost <_: Co.. Cor. Srd& Robert Ste,
ST. TALL, cr Laws Jt Sltln.lCi Nicollet Aye., Mjd
at Ha inert *s Pharmacy, Cor. Nicollet Aye. ft CtU
1 of cod-liver oil with hy
pophosphites of lime and
soda is a palatable medi
cine-food. No other prepa
ration combines so much
that is medicine with so
much that is vital food.
Druggists everywhere sell Scott's Emnlsion.
■-' ■■ . .
i_-__w mam compound
j£«J SAFE AKD Sl KE. [*J_fl
£37 Unscrupulous persons are coun- \l_f
fittf terfitting Wilcox Compound 'S/'
Kg? Tan »y «*f lis, the genuine are put up In
.KOS metal boxes with registerwl trade mark of
'MSB Shield, accept no worthless nostrum, insist on
MS thegenuitie,atallUruggi!>!s. Send4ceutsfor
__tl IVomnn'a Safe tuanl and receive them
•"_" by man. v. Ucox Specific to, PlOiaJPa,
HE REBUKED THE JURY.
JUDGE JAMISON AD MINIS TERS A ROAST
FROM THE BiNCH.
THIS EVIDENCE IS ALL IN.
The State Rests in the Floyd Case
— The Arguments Will Re Made
-ml ay — inspected to Go to the
Jury Before Adjournment — A
Juror Who Violated the Rules
of the Court.
It took longer than was anticipated
to conclude the taking of evidence in
the Floyd trial. ■ The case was not
finished until 4 o'clock yesterday after
noon, and then, owing to the lateness of
the hour, the delivering of the argu
ments was deferred until this morning.
Sotueting of a sensation was sprung
just before adjournment of court. For
the past few days of the trial one ot the
jurors has acted in a manner that
brought the wrath of the court down
upon his head. Upon entering the court
mom he usually walked over to the
Floyd boys and shook bands with them,
at the same time passing the time of day
and other remark.-.. He was also seen
assisting one of the boys on with his
overcoat. Yesterday afternoon County
Attorney Nye called' the* attention of
Judge Jamison lo this flagrant violation
of juiy and court rules. When the last
bit of evidence in the case had been
submitted the judge ordered the court
room cleared of all spectators. When
this hail been accomplished he called
the jury back from the jury room,
whither they had been sent, and ad
ministered the following stinging re
"The evidence in this case is now all
in, and will, 111 all probability, be sub
mitted to your consideration tomorrow.
You are not to say anything to any one,
and arc to refrain from having any con
versation among yourselves. When this
case first opened 1 cautioned you to say
nothing in regard to it; 1 cautioned you
a second time, ana the third lime.
Within the tast day or two rumors have
come to this court which, if true, show
the most flagrant misconduct on the
part of a certain juror. These rumors,
at the proper time, will be most thor
oughly investigated, and the law will
then he applied. I want to say to you
now. as i have said to you before, that
nothing is to be said by any one of you;
you are not to hear anything said about
this case— not to nlscuhs it among your
selves until you teach the jury room:
With this admonition, which the court
gives you emphatically, you will report
here tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock."
lt is likely the ca>e will be submitted
to the jury. before adjournment of court
this afternoon, It all depends, how
ever, upon the length of time taken by
the opposing attorneys in making their
arguments. Mr. Byrnes says he will
finish in less than a half an hour. 11
wili then be incumbent upon the brose
cuting attorney to review the case from
the beginning. Mrs. Scheie was in the
cJurt room during the afternoon and sat
beside her husband. The contrast was
striking— she. the handsome," stylishly
attired blonde; he.the shorn and sallow
faced convict. She kept up a continual
conversation with nitn in whispers.
Her mouth was close to his ear, and he
caressed the fur trimmings of her coat.
Mrs. Floyd went back to the witness
stand in the morning, and A. H. Hail,
Mr. Nye's assistant, began the task of
cross-examination. He kept up a con
stant lire until the noon hour came, and
then Mrs. Floyd was well nigh ex
hausted. The attorney nagged at her
in a pitiless way, and when she left the
stand the witness remarked that she
could think of nothing more, in refer
ring to the pictures sent home by the
boys, Mr. Hall asked: .
"About the picture, Mrs. Floyd, was
the picture shown here ; o.s?"' ~.
"lt was as you see it there. I did not
show any immodest picture to a re
porter, nor did 1 tell him that 1 knew
my boys were fast, but not thieves. 1
did not see an immodest picture among
"When did Seheig first tell you he had
the box at the postoffice?"
"Ttie Saturday afternoon he left. I
don't remember that the boys ever told
"Why did you write lo Scheie to trust
you, saying that you would be true as
"1 merely wanted to break down the
bar of secrecy between us that 1 might
write and hear from my boys. It is
possible that 1 wrote to St. Louis. If I
did, it was to A. A. Abbott. 1 put the
personal in the Herald because 1 knew
they always got the Herald wherever
"What did you understand by '0. K.
"just what it said, that my boys were
"Did you not know that 'O. X.' was a
signal to write to Chattanooga.-"
"No. sir. 1 did not."
"Why aid you write to Chattanooga?"
"Simply 10 lind out where they were."
The letter written by Mrs. Floyd to
the boys at Chattanooga was then read
and dissected by Mr. Hall. He asked:
"What did you mean by tlie remark,
•What terrible things have happened.
I can hardly believe it all !' "
"1 had heard then of Seheig's being
"'No one but the doctor, the only one
who Knows,"- read Mr. Hall. "What
did you mean by that doctor being the
only one who knows— knows what? The
one secred tiiat was on your mind, Mrs.
"i did not know the one thin? you are
trying to maKe me say. 1 did not know
at that time that Phil Scheie was a
"Well, at that time had not Mr.Lowrv
"Yes, sir. But the papers he gave me
did not contain much."
Mr. Mali asked Mrs. Floyd if. when
she said "my dear ones— all of you"—
she included Phil Scheie. She assented
that she did by saying, "1 did not be
lieve Phil Scheie guilty until he told
Why didn't you write in that letter.
Mrs. Floyd," asked Mr. Hall, "to tell
your boys that they were in the com
pany of an embezzler and thief, and for
God's sake to get away from him?"
"I feared that it would— that is— if it
fell Into the hands of some one else—
that is— if it was discovered there would
be n pursuit audi feared my boys would
"Did you think more of their life than
of their honor, Mrs. Floyd?"
"Their honor! Oh, thought of it all,
"Mrs- Floyd, is that all the explana
tion you have to offer?"
"It's all I can think of now," was the
In the afternoon Mr. Hall asked Mrs.
"Did you go to Mr. Scheie's wedding?"
"How do you remember about Mr.
Seheig's remarks concerning the wed
ding being like a funeral?"
"It was very impressive to me. I did
not join him in ihe sentiment further
than to respond to what he said."
"What made you say in that letter
that you did not wish to have any hand
in bringing the criminal to justice? Do
you not believe in the principle that
criminals ought to be brought to
"Yes, sir. But I did not think he was
a criminal, lt was no affair of mine,
the trouble between him and his wife."
The defense finished at 3 o'clock, and
the state put Philip Seheig on tho stand
"Now, Phil," said Mr. Nye. "did yon
ever offer. Frank any money that he re
fused at the times he mentioned in his
The emphatic "No, str" which the
witness uttered tickled the court into a
"Did you give Frank Floyd to under
stand, in the first interview about the
trip, that it was some one else who was
going on the trip, and not yourself?"
What about that ring which ■ Frank
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: FRIDAY MORNING., MARCH 9. 1894.
said you gave him. and told him that
your wife threw it at you?"
"That was not so. 1 gave the ring to
ray wife, but she said that 1 had not
ought to pay so much' for a ring, and
told me to take it back."
In speaking of the belt which" Lou
had, the witness stated that Lou carried
gold and currency in it. and after he
took the belt off in camp used to carry
the money in a satchel. The Floyd
boys had testified that the belt was not
used after the start. The witness also
stated that the Floyd boys did buy pa
pers, almost always New York paper?.
He also denied having said." That is
some of Jake's work," when the boys
brought him the newspaper clipping
referring to himself, at New York.
"Now, it has been said that when
Frank went on board the boat Saale
that he did not know what be was
doing; that be was drunk. Wai that
"No. sir. Frank knew what lie was
dolus, for he took a piece of tin he had
there and held it over a flame for a
moment. Then he took the black from il
and put lt on his face to disguise him
self. He tried to put some on mine, but
1 refused to let him do it. He black
ened my face finally, too. This was
before we left the boat Wadsworlh."
"Did you tell Frank in London that
you would exonerate he and Lou as
soon as you reached America?"
"No, sir. 1 told him that 1 was going
to tell the whole truth in regard to the
"Now, Lou says that instead of owing
you the $5,500 you referred to, he only
owed you .*3.5J0. Is this true?"
"No. He save me two notes at the
time; one for £5.000 and one for 5*500."
The witness did not recognize the 1.
O. U.s which Frank said had been
given Phil for gambling debts.
"They were not for gambling debts,"
added the witness.
The witness denied Mrs. Floyd's
statement about the conversation to
Phil at the lock-up. on the day of his
return to the city.
"Mrs. Floyd came to my cell and said
that she was sorry for me. and added,
'my boys don't know that you stole the
money; you did not tell them, did yon,
Phil?' 1 told her that it would all come
out in the trial."
"You have no bitter feeling against
the Floyd boys, have you?" asked Mr.
"Yes, I have," came the answer,
fairly and squarely. "There Is a good
deal of this money that would never
have been spent but for them, and I
feel that they are responsible for a great
deal of my misfortune."
Detective John Hoy took the stand,*
and stated that Lou* hart told him in
New York that Phil always carried his
wife's picture in his pocket, and used lo
take it out aud look at it, aril that lie
(Lou) used to go up to him at such times
and put his arms about Phil and cheer
Cashier Wright, of the Bank of Min
neapolis, tostified that Mrs. Floyd was
n the bank the neon that Phi! left.
"Mrs. Emma Seheig." called Mr. Nye,
and the buzz of conversation among the
ladies started up at a lively pace. The
littie wife, dainty and strikingly band
some, took the stand and answered the
questions put to her in a firm and de
"You are Philip Seheig's wife?"
"Have you been living with your hus
band since your marriage?"
"Yes, sir; all the time by ourselves.''
"1 will ask you if your relations since
your marriage have been other than
"Your Honor, I object to that," broke
in Mr. Byrnes.
"Objection sustained," said the court,
and the lady was excused.
The object of the state was to show
that the statement that Phi! went away
on account of his unpleasant relations
with his wife was not true.
"This concludes our side." said Mr.
* The defense put Frank and Lou on
the stand for a moment to make a few
sweeping denials against statements
made by the state's witnesses, and then
rested the case.
THE DEAD CASHIEi:.":^
Suits Likely t> Be Commenced
Against Uofferdinjj's Estate.
It was intimated some weeks ago by
the Globe that there was a strong prob
ability of ati action being brought by
the oiiicia.s of the Bank of Minneapolis
against the estate of the late Matt Bof
ferdiug to recover at least a portion of
the $123,000 confessed to have been
stolen by Phi! Scheie. It will be re
membered that following the flight of
Scheie and the sensational disclosures
Cashier Bofferdine committed suicide.
It is now admitted that it would have
been impossible to have looted the
hank of so much - money without
the cashier knowing it, ' which is
substantiated by the hitter's suicide. It
is not claimed that the dead man shared
in the spoils, out that if he had knowl
edge of the stealings and attempted to
cover tliem up, lie was partieeps crim
inis, and that his estate is therefore lia
ble, lt is now conceded that the money
was lost in horse racing and various
kinds of kindred speculations, and from
the present outlook there is likely to be
no end of litigation in the notorious
HERE'S A. STATE OF THINGS.
Duluth Charged With Stealing
West Superior Thunder.
A delegation of West Superior officials
colled on Secretary Rogers, ot the
chamber of commerce, yesterday tojin
vestigate the telegraphic facilities and
other cognate matters with reference to
placing the most approved apparatus in
the new board of trade organized in
that city. The delegation consisted of
Mayor Kennedy, President K. M. Todd,
of the board of trade; A. Buy ter and
L. It. Hard, directors; Secretary J. J.
Atkinson, and Walter Fowler, of the
Northwest National Bank of West
Superior. The delegation claims that
Duluth has been trying to steal their
thunder by misrepresentations, and the
Superior board was started to set mat
ters right by giving the Wisconsin city
the credit that belongs to it.
PERSONAL IjIIsKKT? LAW.
Soo Officials Demur to the Com-
The attorney for F. N. Underwood
and John 11. Hickman, the Soo officials
charged with violating the '.'personal
liberty," appeared in the municipal
court yesterday afternoon and filed a
demurrer to the complaint which at
tacks the constitutionality of the law.
The arguments on the demurrer will
be heard March 29, at 2 p. m.
His Xew Post of Duty.
Dr. E. S. Hart, of this city, who ac
cepted the position of overseer and
physician at the Leech Lake Indian
reservation, will leave next week for his
new post, of duty. He was formerly
physician at the Standing Kock agency,
and he leaves Minneapolis carrying the
best wishes of a host of friends.
|| . ift BEECHAM'S
| A\ PILLS 1
]| /__W^^- -A )i_W V fU '' r .^'i J ) <l \
J i FuUness_Bwelling aftermeals,l>iiziniss,i !
* i Drowsiness, Cold Chills, Slushing, of:
* ] Heat, Shortness of Breath, Costtteness,\i
,tli'olchcfi on the Skin. Disturbed Sleep,-
1 1 and all nervous and trembling smsa-r
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1 ' Covered with a Tasteless and Soluble Coaling J [
LOt all drc scuts Price M cents a bos. I ,
j i N-»w York Depot, 355 Canal St. _
"WILL RIS HARD FOUGHT.
The Trial of Representative Mark
hatn for Bribery.
The Markham bribery case is now
under way, and from the way the at
torneys contend and squabble it. will
likely prove a bitter tight. During the
forenoon session ot yesterday. Assist
ant County Attorney Peterson stated
that the state expected to show that Mr.
Markham not oniy solicited a bribe
from James E. Glass, but had hinted, in
unmistakable terms that money would
be accepted from E. W. Backus and EL
C. Akeley. The defense made a vigor
ous protest against the admission of any
such evidence, on the grounds that it
was not material to the case, and that
it went beyond the reading of . the j in
dictment. Judge Hicks, after listening
to the arguments on the question, ruled
for the defense. He said: ■*""
"Counsel for the state must make this
indictment stand or fall on its own base,
and the counsel must abstain from any
mention of these facts when addressing
the jury. There are but three excep
tions to the general rule of law. which
is very clear lv its holding that one
offense cannot be introduced to prove
another. The three exceptions are in
cases of conspiracy, forgery and passing
counterfeit money. When, in such
cases, it becomes uecessary to establish
the essential fact of intent, a wider
range of testimony is allowed, but in the
case at 'bar we cannot infringe upon the
"While not deciding tbis question
Absolutely the counsel will be able to
gather from the court's remarks the
ruling which will follow when the tes
timony is introduced. If it could be
shown that these conversations with
Backus and Akeley are material to the
ease at issue then the testimony would
be admissible. Again, if the state can
show that the defendant on these oeca
casions referred directly to his conver
sotion with Glass, the evidence might
be admissible, but his general refer
ence to Glass as 'you fellows' is not
enough, and, further, if the indictment
had charged the defendant with asking
a bribe from the lumbermen's associa
tion, the evidence would be admissible,
hut as it is, it must not come in."
In the afternoon the jury was brought
in from the little room where they had
been cooped during the time of the
arguments. Mr. Peterson then made
his address to the jury. He said that
he expected to prove that during the
session of the legislature, when the bill
for scaling logs was before the com
mittee, Mr. Markham came to Minne
apolis, and in the presence of Mr. Glass
said that the bill was in danger of not
passing, for the reason there was a
sentiment against it, and the father or
the measure, J. T. Wyman, was with
out influence ii: the committee, but that
its passage might be secured if 51,200
was raised. Mr. Glass declined to give
him any money, and then Mr. Mark
ham voted against the bill in commit
tee and in the house, both of which he
had threatened to do if the money was
The first witness called -was J. J.
Lumen, chief clerk hi the offlce of the
secretary of state. He produced the
certificate of Mr. Markham's election as
member of the legislature from the
Fifty- third legislative district. The
oath of ortice of the members of the leg
islature, to which Mr. Markham's iiams
was attached, v.ms also produced. X"
J. T. Wyinan, who fathered the bill
in the legislature, was next called to
the stand. Then followed a lot of 'ob
jections on the part of the defense, but
Mr. Wyinan was finally allowed to tes
tify that the bill in question was" re
ferred on Jan. 20 to the house commit'
lee on logs and lumber, and that it was
reported back March 15. - ''- i
At this juncture in the proceedings,'
court adjourned b cause of the death of
a retail ye of Mr. Peterson. '• -"-
A SAD CASK.
That of Lena ".Whitehead, Who
• - Died nt the Hospital. '---X ;.
Yesterday morning Mrs. C. 11. Wood
burn, of 014 Seventh avenue south, 1
boarded the train at St. Peter for this
j city. She had gone there the night
I previous with a patient. __ When she got
| on the train she was asked to step into
! the rear coach where a young lady lay,
, apparently dying. She could scarcely
speak, and gave evidence of serious
j lung trouble. She was being cared for
I by two traveling men, who informed:
j Mrs. Woodburn the girl had been taken'
ill in a hotel in Brookings, S.
D., where she was employed as
a dining room girl. When the
proprietor found she was ill
he put her aboard the train. Mrs.
Woodburn did all she could to alleviate
the sufferings of the unfortunate young
woman. When the train arrived in the
city she procured a hack and look tier
to 229 Third avenue south, this place
being the residence of the sick girl's
sister, according to herself. It was
evident, however, that the patient was
confused as to locations, for her sister
could not he found, though several
places were visited.
Mrs. Woodburn took the woman to the
police headquarters, from where she
was sent to the city hospital. Previous
to losing consciousness • she said her
name was Lena Whitehead. During
the afternoon she died and the body
was taken to the county morgue. Coro
ner Spring will make an investigation
and hold a post mortem today.
O'lhe sister of the dead woman called
at the morgue last night. She says she
lives in lowa, and her name Is Carrie
Whitehead. She stated sbe had sent a
telegram to her father, and that she ex
pected he would arrive in the city to
night or tomorrow morning.
DIRECTOR! OP BAGXIOS
Sprung in Connection With the
An evening paper came out yesterday
with what is intended to be a sensa
tional expose in connection with the
resolution introduced at the last council
meeting by Aid. McAllister, which
called upon the city attorney to investi
gate and report to the council the names
of tlie owners of property used for im
moral purposes. So far as the expose is
concerned it is partially correct, inas
much as it advertises the location of the
bagnios, gives their keepers, and fur
nishes the names of some of the men
who own the property. A few of
the latter have some prominence
in the city, but it is difficult to see what
ultimate good is to be subserved by ex
posing* to the public gaze a moral ulcor
which every one knows to exist, and
which for ages has been looked upon as
incurable. As a directory of the bag
nios the affair is a success. ..&
WRENCHED HER ARM. '*-
Miss Van Zan clt Discusses Bel lew"?
Miss Marguerite Van Zandt. who is to
superintend tlie rehearsal of a society
play to be brought out in this city, ar
rived hero. yesterday. Speaking of the
Calcutta incident, which caused tier to
leave Mrs. Potter's company, she said :
"One night I was in my dressing
room, and iieilew, as well as Mrs.Potter,
insisted on my appearing as a court
lady. I refused point blank, and would
not leave the dressing room. Mrs. Potter
stormed, Bell's raved. He towered over
me several times in a threateuine man
ner, aud 1 retreated. At last 1 deter
mined to stand my ground and see what
the fellow would do. Once more he
" 'Do you intend to go on in this char
acter"?' he roared. ■■■.*_
" 'No,' I answered, and thereupon
Bellew seized me by the arm, and pro
ceeded to drag me, giving my arm such
a wrench that I thought it was broken,
and I had to wear a sling for several
ln conclusion she said that they would
hear from her upon ; their returu from
ladia. |^-#-uf-^*y» ,^""""*-~^
CRUSADE AGAINST SALOONS.
The Ladies of Huron Are Very
Huron, S. D.. March B.— The crusade
against saloons and houses of ill-repute
has begun here. A delegation* of ladies
waited on Mayor Myers today, request
ing that he close places where they
claimed liquor was being sold and other
places where prostitutes were kept. He
asked them if they had evidence against
any particular place. Their' answer
was. "No, they ban simply heard about
these places and requested him : to close
them." Tiie mayor told the ladies if
they would secure evidence he would
close the places. The ladies went to the
Methodist church, where a crusade
meeting was being held, and reported
that Myers would not close the places.
This afternoon a bling pig and a beer
storeroom were closed by an injunction
gotten out by Attorney Cramer, from
Aberdeen. Motions In both cases will
be heard tomorrow.
Which a Priest uses to Re-
Sioux Falls, S. D., March Mother
Superior Stanislaus, of the local paro
chial school, has just returned from her
visit to Cardinal Gibbons, at Baltimore,
and Mgr. Satolli, at Washington, rela
tive to the denunciation by Father
Nolan, the Catholic priest here, of the
rc'iool and sisters who conduct lt.
Father Nolan's charges were spoken
from the altar and are that the sisters
are only parading in Ursuline nun cos
tumes; that they are not nuns at all, but
street walkers. He forbade parishioners
from sending children to their school.
Mother Stanislaus brings a peremptory
order from Mgr. Satolli commanding
Father .Nolan to retract his charges in as
public a manner as he made them; to
reinstate the school and support it.
Father Nolan, who is backed by nearly
tiie entire parish. lefttses to retract, and
the case will be settled in Satolli's
ST. CLOUD'S NEW BISHOP.
Bishop Matz Transferred From
New Tonic. March B.— A private ca
blegram was received in this city today
from Rome to the effect that Cardinal
Ledochowski, of the congregation of
the propaganda, announces that Bishop
Matz has been transferred from Denver,
Col., to St. Cloud, Minn., as successor
to Bishop Zardetti. The bishop ot
Denver will be appointed later.
Absolutely Nothing Like It.
If any of cur readers are missing
"The Magic City" portfolios they are
making a great mistake. This is the
most beautiful and complete world's
fair series published. It is just what
every family ought to have. If you are
not taking it we want you to call at our
oflice or send and get a copy of No. 1,
2or 3. We will furnish you these sam
ples for 10 cents each without coupons,
aud if you do not say they are the most
beautiful specimens of art printing, as
well as the finest reproduction of world's
fair scenery you ever saw, we will make
you a present of all the rest of the series.
Now here is your chance. We want
everybody to get these splendid, these
magnificent portfolios. Every number
! becomes more beautiful and more inter
esting as the series progresses. We are
actually astonished at the splendor aud
completeness of tlie work. You must
see it to appreciate its many varied and
marvelous beauties. You "have doubt
less seen' other world's fair portfolios
that pleased and interested you. but Him
finest of them can give you ho true con
ception of the ravishing beauty of "The
Magic City." : Get ° the 'samples, as ad
' vised, and you will never regret it.
■<'■ We will supply all back numbers up
to No. 3 for the regular price, 10 cents
each and no coupons, as an inducement
for you to begin now. Do not delay, as
this offer will not be continued after
A Few Land Bonanzas.
Vermillion, S. D., March An
other land bonanza is being looked up,
and several pieces of valuable timber
will be entered in a short time by peo
ple who, until a few days ago, supposed
the titles to be infallible. A large
amount of made and unsurveyed land
and forgotten tracts lie immediately
south or this place, along the Missouri,
and on these the squatters are
settling. Some of the contested pieces
will yield 125 cords o*. wood per acre.
Money in Insurance.
Pierre, S. D., March B.— The insur
ance companies doiug business iv this
state have filed their annual reports
with the- state auditor, and from them
the business they have transacted in the
state during the past year can be
learned. The total amount of premi
ums received this past year by all the
companies wass442,o23;losses incurred,
5203.140. This is a ratio of losses to
premiums received of 45.0.
Rev. Chamberlain Called:
Special to the Globe.
Faribault, Minn., March s.— The
Congregational church of this city this
evening unanimously voted to call Key.
James Chamberlain, of Owatonna, as
pastor, he being the choice of three can
didates. The business meeting was
very harmonious and pleasantly con
A snow storm this evening covered
the ground to a depth of one inch.
Pontoon Bridge Removed.
Special to the Glose.
Chamberlain, S. D., March S.— The
pontoon bridge ncross the Missouri
here," which lias been in the river all
- 1 1.
* r i
If you want the
finest biscuit you
ever had, try the
new ' '
. _ _. . „
_'_ •■'*\_ ,-.-_•_. .
'-'-•■.. . ..
DANGER JUST AHEAD
A. Prominent Professor: Spea". •
. About -.- the Threatening Thins*
Abroad at This Time of the year.
'"It is surprising how many people are
suffering today from so-called coughs, colds
aud Influenza.'' ' ■;. "
The remark was made by a very prominent
professor, connected with one of the leading
New York hospitals. Continuing he said:
"It is not these things that are troubling
people, but it is an advanced form of our old
enemy, the grip. People feel out of suits,
sneeze, have pains in the muscles aud bones,
have no appetite, lose all interest in ths
world aud wonder what Is the' ma ter. It is
the grip; nothing else. '
"Now, all such symptoms need to have
prompt treatment. The attack must be met
and repelled at once, or it is certain to run
into something serious. "I know of but one
way to certainly avoid these trouble." which
are now so common, and that is, to immediate
ly counteract them by using a good, pure,
strong stlmulaiit. Nothing of. the oidinary
' kind, but something pure and scientific. For
this purpose nothing has ever equalled
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey.which is acknowl
edged today by physicians and st ieutltic peo
ple to be the only pure, midicinal malt
whiskey upon the market."
- The words of the professor are true, and
they carry a wonderful meaning to many
men and women who are suffering with the
first symptoms of grip, or else grip ia its ad
vanced stages. For all such people we offer
a word of advice, which is to take the best
means to overcome these troubles and do not
permit any dealer to swerve you from your
purpose to have that which has proven itself
by years of use to be the best and purest
stimulant in the world.
winter, has heen removed until the ice
leaves the stream. The ice yet remains
firm at this point, but may break ud at
no distant day.
Incorporated at Kau Claire.
Special to the Globe.
Eau Claire, Wis., March B.— The
Brooklyn Electric Light company was
incorporated here today with Fitch Gil
bert president ;R.E. Rust.vice-presdent;
George T. Thomson, secretary and
treasurer. They will own and operate
a plant at Brook md.
New Zatnbrota Bank.
Special to the Globe.
Zumbrota. Minn., March B.— A new
state bank will he organized here about
the first of May. The March brothers,
of Litchfield, Minn., are to be the prime
A HINT TO JOHN BULL.
Cleveland Preparing to Assert Our
Rights in Nicaragua.
Washington, March The presi
dent has turned over to the secretary of
state the preparation of an answer to
the Morgan resolution catting for infor
mation relative to the landing of British
troops at Bluefields, Nicaragua. Tiie
matter is already under way, and wheq
the answer is complete it will bo sub
mitted to the president and carefully
considered by himself and Secretary
Gresham. No additional advices from
Nicaragua were given out at the
state department today, but there
is reason to believe that the pres
ident is preparing for a vigor
ous and unmistakable assertion of the
rights of the United States in Central
America, and that the correspondence
will include matters of later date than
the brief report from Mimstei Baker of
the landing of British troops, It is still
hoped that the conditions have been
misstated, and thai the troops were
landed solely to protect the lives and
property of British subjects instead of
for interfering between Nicaragua and
the Mosquito government. But there is
no disposition to disguise the real grav
ity of -the incident, for. although the
British have often talked of their rights
of protectorate, and even threatened, it
has never in this century come to pass
that British troops were actually landed
in Central America to assert a protecto
rate since ihe assertion of the Monroe
More Menage .Methods.
St. Johns, Mich., March B.—Develop
ments prove that the transactions of
the A^cigan Mortgage company, which
recently assigued,covered some remark
able financial mismanagement. About
$70,000 or the liabilities of the company
consist of money paid by mortgagers,
who supposed that their mortgage had
beer, discharged, when, in fact, they
were not discharged, neither was the
money so received turned over to the
mortgagees. S. S. Walker, chairman
of the board of directors, admit-: that
£75.000 was received and not accounted
lillllfSJ-k Much the Best
%J? 1 It's
-*^^0r sold everywhere.
' 251, 253 a.-.d 255 Nicollet Aye,,
The elde»t and Oaly reliable medical ofSce of its kind in
the city, as will be proved by consulting old files cf the
daily [ires.. Ecgularly graduated and legally qualified;
long engaged in Chrome, Nervous and Skin Diseases. A
friendly talk eocta nothing. If inconvenient to visit the
city for treatment, medicine sent by mail or express, free
from observation. Cnrahle cases guaranteed. If doubt
exists we say so. Hours— lo to 12 a. ni.. 2to 4 and <to 8
p. in.: Sundays, 10 to 12 a. ra. If you caantt ccnie, state
case by mail. Speeltl Tartar for Ladles.
Nervous Debility, i^T^^rs^VLfs..
Deray, arising from indiscretions, E__<-»-s. Indulgence or
Exposure, producing some of the following effects: Ner
vousness, Debility, Dimness cf Sight, Self-Distrust, Defec
tive Memory, Pimpl-s on tho Face, Aversion to Society,
Loss of Ambition, Unfitness to Marry, Uelancholy, \' : -\ ■j
sia. Stunted Development, Loss cf Power. Pain, in the
back, etc., are treated with success, Sifely, Friralelv,
Speedily. Unnatural dlschargs* cured
Blood, Skin and Venereal Diseases, J_\
iffwKtu Body, Bote, Throat, Skin and Bones. Blotches,
Eruptions, Acne. Eczema, Old Soies, Ulcers. Painful Swel
lings, from whatever cause, positively and forever driven
from the system by me-ins of Safe, Time-tested Remedies.
Stiff and Swollen Joints ar.d Rheumatism, the result of
flood Poison, surely Cured. KIDNEY AND URIN
ARY Complaints, Painful, DifSctilt, too Frequent n
Bloody Urine, Gonorrhoea and Stricture promptly cured.
piTIDDU Throat, Nose, J.nng Diseases, Consumption
UA_Hnnri|__ilh_n*,EronrbUi,aad Epitope/! Constitu
tional and acquired Weaknesses e.f Both Sexes treated suc
cessfully by entirely New and Ilaplu Methods. It is sel'
evident that a physician paying particular attention to a
class of cases attain* preat skill. Every known applica
tion is resorted to ar.d the proved pood remedies of all
apes and countries are used. lio Experiments a* c Cade.
On account of the great number of cases applying the.
charges are kept low; often lower than others. Skill an.-,
perfect cures are important. Call or write. BymptoQ
'J»t and pxailiplii free by trail. The Doctor has success
fully treated and cured thousands of cases in this city and
fie Northwest. All consultations, either by mail or verbal,
■re retarded as strictly confidential and arc given perfect
privacy. _ .
P " aC OR. BRIMLEY, Minneapolis, Minn,
DR. NELSON ffi£WoS£
w" * * practice; regal r phy
sician: expert treatment o'. all forms of chronic
diseases; solicits culls torn nil who have lulled in
lor mer attempts to cct well; no experiments,
quackery or ailure. Medicines lor Infectious or
poisonous diseases of the urinary organs. Cute re
cent cases in one day , stopping mucous discharges,
irritation, scalding and inflammation. .Sever
sicken or taint the breath. Cost less. Cure trie
worst types of chronic diseases, pains in the flesh
and bones red spots, ulc?rs. old sores on the limbs.
and all other tonus possibl -. l'atinit. who con
sult Dr. Kelson are always satisfied. Gentlemen,
young and middle-aged, dosing ior months with
disgustii.j; and worthless '•pills" an 1 '"mixtures,"
sunering. sick and sore, better today and worse
tomorrow, lime and money thrown away: inflam
mation, aches, pains and blood poison, increasing
debility, decay, mental and physical prostration,
loss ol muscular power sure to follow, pimples,
rashes, ulcers. It ssol hair, soies in the throat and
. mouth, lifetime of misery, visit Dr. Hugh Kelson.
220 and 22S Washington Avenue South, Minneapo
lis. Twenty-seven years' experience. Hours— l)'
to 12, 2to i, and 7 to &
nil TO --Ur. H. -Waite, Specialist, nine
ril PA. teen years in Minneapolis. Why
, suffer when cure is mild and sure
Ask hundreds of leading citizens of St. Paul.
Minneapolis and the Northwest as to treat
ment and cure.' Pamphlet free, l-lj Haw- ,
tborne avenue, Minneapolis
In obtaining- an accurate and authentic personal
knowledge of the Earth's
Fairest Scenes and
Most Famous Places
Glories of Art,
Marvels of Architecture,
■i Ivy-Clad Abbeys,
r Historic Landmarks.
All thoughtful persons, mindful of their own advan
tage and the welfare of those near and dear to them, o
of others who may come within the circle of their infl u
ence, will say:
Such being the case, attention is earnestly directed to
-m-wm-M--_--^m-mm — i r -— 1 - — "— mwr
the superb series
**C! 0 lp_4- _T\*P
and the •"
Scenes World/ 9
Now being distributed by the tens of thousands among
readers of this paper and their friends.
THIS MAGNIFICENT COLLECTION
Affords the best possible opportunity for- the accomplish
ment of the above educational object, and is thus most
COMMENDED TO ALL.
Every View Executed in the Highest Style of
Art and Accompanied by a Graphic and
PART EIGHTEEN READY THIS WEEK, GOHTAINS:
1. Oxford Street, London.
2. Cheapside, London.
3. Abbottsford, the Home of Sir alter Scott.
4. The Glyptottiek in Munich.
5. General View of Syracuse, Italy.
6.- Palace of the Luxembourg-, Paris.
7. Ridderholm's Church, Stockholm.
8. Mosque Tulun, Cairo, Egypt.
9. Tomb of Rachael.
10. Castle of Nig-o, Japan.
11. Singapore Water Carrier's Wag-on.
12. United States Navy Yard, Brooklyn, N. Y.
13. Mormon Temple, Salt Lake City, Utah.
14. City of Guanajuato. Mexico.
15. Famous Places in London.
16. Albert Durers House in Nuremberg.
HOW TO OBTAIN THE SERIES:
lev 99 I U V ._*> aasl 1 1 SI § ____■ <_7__3._i __%$ _
In Every Issue of the Glebe a "Sights and Scenes" Coupon Will Appear.
FOR CITY READERS: Bring three "Sights and Scenes^
S coupons, together with io cents
in coin, for each part as issued, to the Globe;
FOR OUT-CF-' READERS : Mail three "Sights and
■ ■..■■■■■■ —..—■■— Scenes" coupons and io
cents — coin or stamps — to "Coupon Department,
the Globe." Be particular to (i) state the number
of the part desired; (2) your full name and address;
(3) enclose the necessary coupons and- 10 cents.
Back Portfolios can be secured in exchange for
3 coupons and 10 cents in stamps or coin as above.;
If -.'you have not saved the back coupons send one
coupon any day this week and 15 cents, or send
20 cents .^vithout coupons for back numbers.
-SIGHTS |^ I U p& gga m is
AND RIII^P W- NOW
SCENES" ©ini^^!\ READY.
Price, 60c Each. By flail, 75c.