LReaders of The STANDARD throughout the
.city and county will confer a great favor by
isendinff us items of interest for publication.
We will feel grateful for the same. In doing
-this the name of the writer should always ac
company the communication, as a guarantee
„of good faith on the partof the writer—En.]
Carpets, Stoves and Furniture sold
•on time. Smith's Installment House,
111 Nicollet avenue.
C. L. Barry, contractor and builder.
•Stone and brick a specialty. 725 Uni
versity avenue northeast.
Tbe Knights of Labor picn?c on the
•9th of August should be kept in mem
Priester, the Tailor, JSTo. 10 South
street, Minneapolis. Merchant
tailoring, perfect fits.
Mrs. J. A. MacCarthy is displaying
•an elegant line of millinery at her store,
244 Kicollet avenue. Please call and
examine her stock.
The plan suggested by the electric
motor has given up the ghost. It is
now stranded up above Fifth street.
Tbe motor's patrons walk up to Sixth
street with as much grace as they can
The Cadets' T. A. organization,
-formed but a short time since in the
St. Anthony of Padua parish, now
mumbers about eighty members. So
•we are iuformed. A splendid showing
The Stats Convention of Charitable
•organizations of Minnesota v/as held in
St. Paul on Thursday last. Anthony
Kelly, Esq., attended as a representa
tive of the St. Vincent de Paul society
Of the Immaculate Conception parish.
Daniel E. Hayes, aged 85 years, died
at his home, 825 N ic.oiiet avenue, on
Saturday last, after a prolonged illness
of six months. Deceased was a favor
ite with all who knew him, and leaves
a large circle of friends to mourn his
The Pierce county teachers' associa
tion at a recent meeting discussed the
.series of articles entitled "The Land
•of Pharoahs," which appeared a few
weeks ago in
•written by Mr. David M. Carley. The
.•articles were the subject of consider
The new constitution and by-laws for
the government of all divisions of the
A. O. H. are noaring completion and
will be the hands of State Secretary
JBayley by Saturday next. Local divis
ions will do well to take notice of this
fact and send in their orders at once to
John Collins, who died so suddenly
on Saturday last of congestion of the
lungs, was a man about fifty years of
*ige and was an eld resident of East
Minneapolis. His remains were buried
Monday from St. Anthony of Padua
•church. He leaves a family who are in
lather destitute circumstances.
Mrs. Mary Johnson, wife of Thos.
Johnson, residence 2410 Thirteenth
avenue south, died at her home on Sun
day last. Mrs. Johnson was a very es
timable lady, both in mmd and in
heart. Her funeral, from the Church
of the Holy Rosary, was largely attend
ed on Monday morning. She was a
•daughter of Deunis McCauley, of Ca
ll ill Settlement.
Arrangements are being made for the
organization of a. new bank in North
Minneapolis with a capital stock of
.•$100,000. J. C. Miller and II. Doerr
have taken the lease of the building,
jand it is proposed to open in a couple
of weeks. Among the stockholders are
It. B. Langdon, Anihony' .Kelly, J. C.
Oswald, A. IT. Linton, George Huhn,
E. Eichhorn, J, Barge, D. Eyan and
There have been no new develop]
ments in the post office robbery. Some
of the members of the local detective
force maintain that they are in pos
session of facts which will enable them
to secure the booty"and probably the
robbers. The United States officers
are not disposed to relinquish their ef
forts because of the confidence mani
fested by the city detectives. The se
cret service people are doing all
in their power to unearth the mystery
surrounding the case, and will not
cease until everything lias been done.
Last Monday atternoon a serious ac
cident accured at Martin's saw mill in
East Minneapolis, the victim being
Henry Hurley. Hurley is a teamster
for George Nicholson, and had backed
into ilie mill to load with wood. An
other teamster backed against Hurley's
wagon and the latter was squeezed be
tween his ownvehicle and the structure
The injured man was taken to his home
on Fourth avenue southeast and Mar
shall street. The physican found the
upper part of Hurley's body crushed.
The chances are against his recovery.
He is a married ma and has a wife
Arrangements are being perfected
for what will undoubtedly prove to be
an excellent entertainment, to be given
by the temperance societies, in St. ?lo
tilde parish Sunday afternoon, July 25.
will publish the pro
gramme next week. Addresses and ex
cellent music will be features of
the occasion. The. entertainment will
take place in the church and as this is
tlje first of the kind given under the
auspices of temperance societies in that
parish, there should be a good atten
dance from all the other parishes. To
every Catholic temperance society in
the city, St. 'Cloti'lde would extend an
invitation to be presbflt
Vj.-A.t 6:30 mass on Sunday last an un
usually. large number of children re
ceivedfirst communion at the .Church
of St. Anthony of Padua, East Divis
was in error last
week when it said the Orphan Asylum
for boys was located in St. Paul and
that ot the girls in this city. It should
be reversed. Only this and nothing
A little son of Thomas Madigan, re
siding at 415 Tenth street south, was
kicked by a horse Wednesday noon,
While playing in tbe street. The little
one will recover, although the scar will
The South. Minneapolis. Crusaders
will give an ice cream festival and mus
ical entertainment Wednesday, July 21,
at Holy Rosary hall. An excellent
time is promised.
Mrs. Linehan, wife of Edward Line'
ban, who resides on Third street near
JSinteenth avenue northeast, died on
Tuesday last. The funeral took place
'from the Church of St. Anthony of Pa
dua on Wednesday and was attended
by a large circle of sorrowing relations
Speaking of the spring wheat crop, a
close observer says: "It will be spotted,
but present indications point to an
ample sunply of good wheat. There is
time yet for bad weather to injure it
seriously I think we shall have an early
harvest, and that will avert all danger
of frost, while wet weather will be apt
to come too late to hurt the grain."
Jame3 J„ Smith has received the ap
pointment of General Manager of the
Law and Order League of St. Paul, at
a salary of $1,200 a year. Mr. Smith is
in every way qualified to the position
which he has been appointed—in fact,
he is the right roan in the right place.
For this particular task it would be al
most impossible to find a man so well
fitted to perform the duties involved
Up to the present time 314 liquor li
censes have been issued, nettiug the
city the sum of $157,000. This is con
siderably in excess of previous years,
and is indicative of the growth of the
c^ty. Besides the above amount, $10,
849 has been collected for general or
miscellaneous licenses, making a total
from licenses of all kinds of $167,849
There are a number of pool tables,
hacks, butcher-shops, express teams,
etc., which are still unlicensed and un
less their owners come t£ time at once
they will be arrested.
Miss Anna Keogh, who left the home
of her uncle, S. J. McCarthy, 416 Uni
versity avenue northeast, on June 2,
has not yet returned. Mr. and Mrs.
McCarthy, who are held in high esteem
by those who know them, are satisfied
from what evidence they hav9 in their
possession, that no harm has befallen
the young lady and that she will soon
return to their home. Miss Keogh is a
young lady of more than the average
intelligence, whose ambition to a great
extent, has been to become a writer and
contributor tc newspapers, and it is
this ambition undoubtedly that has led
her to seek elsewhereja situation of this
Chris A. Gallagher went to Prescott,
Wis., Saturday last on business.
Mr, John J. Kinnane is now reading
law in the office of Gallagher &
John H. Steele went to Chicago
Thursday last for a two weeks' visit
amongst relatives and friends.
Miss Jessie Pierce, daughter of Hon.
S. L. Pierce of St, Paul, visited at
Dr. Dunn's during the past week.
Sister Agatha is in the city after an
absence of eight years at Superior City,
Wis. She is a sister of P. H. Gibbons.
Mrs. M. K. Marrinan and two chil
dren, of Grafton, Dak., are visiting
Dr. and Mrs. J. 11. Dunn at their home
3712th street South.
Rev. Fathers Danehy, of Faribault,
O'Neil. of Janesville, Waseca county,
and Hand, of Green Isle, were among
the visitors to Minneapolis during the
Rev. James O'Reilly, who has served
during the past two years as assistant
in St. Anthony of Padua parish, was
last week appointed by the Bishop as
pastor of that parish.
Mr. John J. MacHale will commence
the practice of law at 43 Washington
avenue south. Mr. MacHale is well
up in his profession, and will certainly
command a lucrative practice.
George Donovan, of the Big Boston,
accompanied by John Quinn, will make
a thorough survey of White Bear lake
next week in quest of scenery and fish.
Xoung men, your expectations will be
realized so far as scenery goes—fully.
About fish—well, you will need Borne
some money to purchase a "string," if
you desire to tell the ayerage fish
Btory when you return.
Death of Terrence O'Brien.
The remains of Terrence O'Brien, of
Doylestown, Wis., arrived in this city
Friday morning, and was interred from
the Church of the Immaculate Concep
tion Saturday morning. The deceased
was born in the parisii. of Monalty,
County Meath, Ireland, in the year
1805, aud emigrated to this country in
1842, lived tor a number of years in
Clinton, N. Y., Eagle, Wis., Warsaw,
Minn., and ended his days in Doyles-
town, Wis. the 7th of this month.-THe
leaves a widow and twelve children,
two girls and ten sons. The ladies are
respectively, Mrs. Devine, of Minne
apolis, and Mrs. White, of Milwaukee.
the sons is a doctor, .seven are
railroad men, one a farmer and one a
Catholic priest He leaves grand
children to the number of thirty-nine.
The deceased was an upright man, a
loved husband and kind father. His
faith, which was often tested in his
early days in this country, seemed to
grow brighter and stronger as he neared
the d«y that he was to give an account
of his stewardship to God. His death
was peaceful and calm as if the peace
of another, a heavenly land, was shin
ing on hi3 brow. There is hope that
his memory may live among his many
relations and friends.
Election of Officers.
At a regular meeting ot the Father
Mathew Total Abstinence society, held
last Sunday at the Catholic Association
hall, the following gentlemen were
chosen officers of the organization for
the ensuing six months:
Vice-President—P. II. Prendergast.
Rec. Secretary—Joseph Quinn.
Financial Sec.—James Burns.
Board of Managers—D. M. Guertin,
M. Sheehan, Wrn. Dobbin, J. Sullivan,
Auditing Committee—M. O'Reilly,
J. F. Nolan, A. B. Page.
ST. MARY'S CATHOLIC SOCIETY ..
held a meeting last Sunday and elected
the following officers for the ensuing
Yice President—Thomas P. Dwyer.
Recording Secretary—Edward Ryan.
Financial Secretary—J. M. Hanley.
Board of Managers—Michael McKeon,
Felix McNamee, Thomas Dunn, John
Swift, Martin Long.
Auditing Committee—Thomas Dunn,
Felix McNamee, Edward Ryan.
ANTHONY T. A. SOCIETX.
At a regular meeting of the St. An
thony T. A. society on Sunday last the
foil wing officers were elected:
President—T. M. Bohan.
Vice President—Daniel Getcliell.
Recording Secretary—Joseph Walsh.
Financial Secretary-—Peter Manley.
CRUSADERS' T. A. SOCIETY, E. D.
Vice President—Peter Fox.
Recording Secretary—Joseph Smith.
Assistant- Rec. Sec.—J McGowan.
Financial Secretary—Charles Fox.
This society is pushing to the front
and promises to be one of the most
prosperous, in point of growth, in the
L00AL AUD 0THEBWISE.
John Speedy, wall paper, 60 South
Fifth street, bet. Nicollet and 1st ave.
The old saying that "'dead men tpll
no tales" does not hold good in the
case of the lamented Hugh Conway.
Col. W. H. Gilder, who was to leave
Thursday for the North Pole, was de
tained on the charge of stealing a $1,000
Why are young ladies nowadays like
bells? Because you can never find out
their metal untii you have given them
There is to be a "feast of lanterns"at
Coney Island. Rather a light repast
they had better throw in a few Chinese
He—(after surveying the company)—
"Mixed lot! Hardly a gentlaman in the
room." She (innocently
I can see."
Joseph Cook says: "If I had a dog
that was addicted to smoking I wo uid
shoot him." "No, you wouldn't. You
would sell him to a museum."
Rare birds and pets of all kinds,
Goldfish, Bird Seeds of all kinds, a large
stock of Cages at Metropolitan Bird
Store, basement, 16 Washington avenue
south, corner Nicollet.
A Pennsylvania editor says: "I start
ed to walk yesterday when a highway
man stopped me and demanded a cent."
Curious how the man knew he was an
A society lady, who v/as describing a
grand ball to "a friend a few nights ago,
was asked by the friend how she was
dressed. "Low—and behold," was the
Child—"Say, ma, when a" husband
and wife are divorced what do they do
when they meet in the next world?"
Father (sharply)—"See if their divorce
papers will hold good, of course."
The return of the Gorman Brothers
from Europe on the day following the
Fourth of July, was bailed with delight
by every one who believes iu drinking
the best liquor the world affords. Try
Gorman's Innishowen and be happy.
Al. B. Page and J. McGeinty have
formed a partnership under the firm
name of Page & McGeinty They are
both thorough practical painters and
deserve a large patronage. Their place
of business is at 251 Second ave. north.
«sr mul NEWS.
The. First regiment broke camp at
White Bear Wednesday morning. The
boys look as. though they had been
George Dee of Dixon, 111., president
of the Irish National League at that
place, spent a few days with his many
St. Paul friends.
Monday morning in the municipal
court $197 in fines was collected, and
on Tuesday $165 was passed over the
bar. These sums will be materially in
creased as the "harvest opens." ."
Father Shanley celebrated mass at
Camp Ruger on Sunday last, and spoke
in praise of the Catholic soldiers who
are being trained to defend their coun
try should duty call them to the front.
Judge McGrorty of the probate court,
who has been in poor health for some
time past, is now fully recovered. The
Judge holds the most important judi
cial position in the county and as an of
ficer he has few equals.
A Globe reporter is very anxious to
learn what brings J. J. Smith to St .Paul
so often of late. In the next issue of
he will learn that J.J.
has come to stay, and he will be hearti
ly welcomed by a large majority of our
According to the new directory which
is just out and ought to know, St. Paul
lacks a few new comers to make 150,000
people within her limits. If the river
was at high water mark so that large
excursions could be run we would soon
have the needed few.
A large number of delegates have al
ready arrived from distant points to
attend the thirteenth national confer
ence of charities and correction. On
Friday evening Bishop Ireland read a
paper on the "System of Catholic Char
ities," which we will give to
readers next week.
The Minnesota Editors' and Publish
ers'association met in the senate cham
ber of the state capitol on W ednesday
afternoon. President H. A. Castle
made the annual address, and was fol
lowed by a dozen editors on different
topics of interest. On Thursday the
knights of the quill left on the Duluth
road for an excursion to the Dalles of
the St. Croix.
The Dispatch pays this well merited
tribute to Capt. T. D. O'Brien. "As
sistant City Attorney O'Brien, the
dashing captain of the Emmet .Artil
lery—is one of the energetic and stu
dious young lawyers of this city. He is
observant ana fair, has a good knovr
ledge of law, and is very logical in his
arguments." And to this his ability and
success as an oarsman and—politician,
and you have a good all ronnd man.
A. 0. H. in Eastings.
The new division A. O. H. lately or
ganized in Hastings, bas installed of
ficers as follows:
Vice President—Eugene Dean.
Rec, Secretary—Timothy Murphy.
Fin. Secretary—Daniel O'Brien,
"Dr. K. P. O'Brien, late physician and surgeon
of St. Baiuabus Hospital, hais removed to 8.1
Washington avonue south. Telephone 4&-4.
Dr. .7. H. Dunn office is at 516 Nicollet ave
nue. .Residence. No. 17 Twelfth street.
phone call, 427-3.
In their residence in Lexington ave
nue, ]Srew York., during Sunday night,
Adrian Crucy and
cago Sun, May 29,
The Minneapolis steam laundry and dye
works is doing rushing business nnderthe
able management ofT. E. Mercer, 'J09 and 211
Second Street South.
Messrs. Johnson, Smith & Harrison, printers,
lithographers and blank book manufacturers,
257 and 259 First avenue south, are certainly
gaining an enviable reputation in their line in
this city. In th® different branches of their
busjufjse a degree of perfection has been ar
rived at second to no other firm in the state.
They have a strict regard for neatness and dis
The value of exports of domestic
breadstuffs for the fiscal year ended
June 30, 1886, was $122,800,379: for
1885 it was $166,451,831.
representative Hall of Iowa, has in
troduced a bill for the relief of the Des
Moines river settlers. It provides that
the government shall indemnify the
settlers for their losses.
themselves with revolvers. He was a
merchant in Beaver street.
Henry illard. who for two years has
been living in Germany, intends to re
turn to the United States next fall, but
will have no connection with any of
his former enterprises.
The French government, probably
on account of the recent action of Ger
many, bas ordered the distribution
among the troops, before August, of
sixty thousand repeating rifles.
A bill appropriating $10,000 for the
erection of a monument to mark the
birthplace of Abraham Lincoln, near
Hodgesville, Kentucky, was Mondav
introduced in Congress by democratic
representative from that state.
Mayor Harrison vetoed the ordinance
giving the new North Chicago Street
Rail way company the right to lay
tracks on Illinois and La Salle streets,
to connect with the tunnel, enunciat
ing various strong reasons therefor. A
new ordinance, embodying some prac
tical suggestions, was presented to the
council, but action thereon was defer
red for a week.
The fast little steam launch Juno, fastest by long odds
in these waters, was sold yesterday to J. R, Purchase of
Minneapolis. Some to ill be surprised to learn that she
will be used 1o collect and deliver packages on LakS Min
netonka for the CASCADE STEAM LA UNDR
fir* OKAY & DONALDSOX. tsfl
103 CENTRAL AVENUE, MINNEAPOLIS,
The Only First-class HARDWARE Store on the Ea-)t Side. A FULL LINE OF
Ranges, Hull's Gasoline Stoves, Refrigerators,
Ice Coolers, Ice Cream Freezers,
CARPENTERS* TOOLS AND MILL SUPPLIES!
103 CENTRAL AVENUE, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
Successor to Muzzy, Walsh & Byrnes,
SAMPLE WORK TO ORDER.
421 NICOLLET -A.'VES
J.SLEAVIN & CO.
'GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
NOS. 103 AND 105 SECOND STREET SOUTH, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN
Glxas. IP. Stevens 5c Son,
FURNITURE AND OFFICE DESKS,
14 ANTJ 16 SOUTH FIFTH STREET,
WEST HOTEL, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
All Kinds of Iron and Steel Forging,
^SHEETING CAPS ALWAYS OI RA^'D.
No. 506 and 508 Second Street South, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN
W. W. McCLUSKEY'S
Merchant Tailoring Parlors.
Foreign and Domestic Woollens Constantly on Hand
Prices Reasonable and Guaranteed 1
316 NICOLLET AVENUE, UPSTAIRS,
MINNBA I'OLTS. MTX.VFSOTA.
CLEAR THE TRACK
ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND
GREAT BARGAINS I
ARE WIDE OPEN AT
THE BIG BOSTON,
IMMENSE REDUCTION IN ALL SUMMER GOODS
See Our Prices for Fancy Cassimere Suits, in Frocks,
Sacks and Four-Button Cutaways also on Our Fancy
Flannel, Silk, Pongee Silk, Serge, Mohair, and Alpaca
Coats and Vests, all Thin Underwear, Fancy Neckwear,
Hosiery, Light Colored Kersey, Derbys and Straw Hats
reduced to the ragged edge. Keep cool at the lowest prices
by purchasing at the
AN3 MACHINE BLACKSMITH,
Bridge Bolts, Truss Rods, Drilled Well Tools,
WROUGHT IRON MATERIAL FOR BUILDINGS,
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