Newspaper Page Text
Ay OTHER DAY XBARER THE ENt.
Hon. W. Clough Submits a Portion of
His Argnmmt-It is Largely Devoted t
the Law in the CaseContinuing of His
Argument This Morning.
Nearly all the Senators were in their seats
when the impeachment court convened yester
day. There were besides a number of specta
tors, including several ladies. Mr. Clough, of
he prosecution, commenced by saying he
should demonstrate in as short a way as possi
ble that the respondent in this case had been
g'tlHv of crime* and misdemeanor* and corrupt
ooaduct in office. th a read the article of
tnj o.nititutioa riliting to impeachment, de
ducing from its language that it waB not nec
essary for an act to be indictable to constitute
an impeachable affair. Th impeachable
offenses are crimes and misdemean
ors. Tho term crime includes every
act in violation of law. But if there
were doubt3 about the construction of the law
as to these matters, it can make no difference
in this case, because the offenses charged
against respondent constitute crime under the
common law. Every misconduct on the part of
a public officer constitutes a crime under our
statutes. I support of this assertion authori
ties were read at length.
Continuing. Mr. Clough said it would be
seen that misbehavior in office had always been
deno.ninated 11 crime by the common law, and
tyrnnny in office a crime of the deepest dye.
the statutes of Minnesota misbehavior in
office is made an indictable offense.
Next, Mr. Clough said, was the question
whether the offenses charged and proven aga.nt-t
respondent constituted misbehavior in oince.
Misbehav.or in office, was a breach in the per
formance of a duty by an officer. To
decide upon 6uch breach of of
ficial duty the functions of thi
officer must be first ascertained, and then judge
by his acts if he performs these functions just
ly and without partiality. Th priic.pai
function of a judge is to administer justice
act solely for advancing the public good, anu
not with a view to the injury of any man
hi* character or property. Every man has a
right, when accused nf an offense, of a speed}
and imparlial trial. Tie judge adminibteib
the law, and when he acts from honest moaves
if he iuno3entiy applies the law improperly,
then he is doubtless guiltless. But he can oaiy
be protected in such error when he is goveriieu
by a sincere desire to further the public good,
but when his misapplicati'-n of the law in
brought about by ill-will or with a detire to
favor one party at the expense of the other, oi
fro ot^er unworthy motiv, tnen
such finer lnyi himself liable
to punishment for his misdeeds.
Respondent is charged with misbehavior in 01-
fice, and if those charges are sustained, then he
has bfe proven guilty of crime, and must be
punished for such crime by inp2achn.en.
Mr. Clough then proceeded to review the
articles and the teitimony. Of the first he
said, if it stood alone, it would not constitute
an impeachable offense. Bu it was presented
as a link to show the character and disposition
of the man, and his manner of using his office
to punish and annoy those against whom he
had formed aditlike. I *his first article re
spondent is charged with an illegal act, in re
fusing Mr. Mollison a speedy trial, and
affixintr an excessive bail, such excessive bail
being the result of malice on the part of re
Taking up the second article, Mr. Clough
said respondent was accused of sitting in a case
he had prejudged of making false decisions in
such case, and of doing so from malicious mo
tives. E then reviewed the li*w as to the pay
ment of fees, the purpose of a demurrer, and
other points of law bearing upon the case,
from which it was held that the finding of facts
by respondent were false and mal ciously
reached. One of the gravest charges against a
judge i i that of prejudging a case, and it has
been proven in this case that respondent had
prejudged ltiley's case, and even made a public
announcement of hia decision before consent
ing to sit in judgment upon it.
Further, respondent found falsely in asserting
that an order prohibiting the payment of the
fees had been made by him. Hi own state
ment, judge i by the statutes, proved that he
had stated falsely in this respect. Th finding
being false, it is next necessary to look for the
motives. find them we have to look at all
the circumstances surrounding the case. In
this case it would seem there could be no
doubt, taking the testimony of the defense
alone, tuat Judge Page was actuated by intense
hostility. That hostility commenced on the
night of the whisky riot, when Riley and Judge
Page had a collision. I was next.developed
when Judge Pa$ attempted to defeat Riley's
appointment as deputy sheriff. Next Judge
Page appears before the board of county com
missioners and objects to the payment of Riley's
bill for the reason as stated, that the party had
been sold out for a contemptible Irishman.
Judge Page dt nies such language, but falsely.
Judge Page has also attempted to prove that
the ruptuie between French and himself did
not occur over the Riley bill, but over the
Baird bill at the previous session of the board
in January. On this point respondent had in
troduced many witnesses, honest men no
doubt, but they had evidenlty come in contao*
with the strong will of respondent too often to
have any correct recollection of what occurred
cf themselves. As shown by their evidence
they had entirely forgot en many equally im
portant facts occurring at the same time, so
that it is evident their testimony is incorrect,
while that of Judge Page himself is undoubt
edly intentionally false. Taking these facts
into consideration the maliciousness
of the motlva is dearly apparent.
Mr. Clough then took up the third article.
Here, he said, the testimony is conflicting, but
it is apprehended that the wilful misstatements
of Judge Page put aside, no trouble will
be had in reaching a correct conclusion. The
charge of misbehaviour in office here, is that
respondent maliciously insulted an officer of
the court, and used his power to prevent his
receiving compensation for services performed
by such offioer, charges which have been so
clearly proven, that he would not occupy the
time of the court in reviewing it
Upon the fourth article, the Stimson case,
Mr. Clough announced he should dwell at
some length, as he considered it an important
article. The case grew out of an execution
placed in the hands of Stimson to serve. The
plea that the execution was illegal, did not
matter, as it appeared valid on its face. The
officer did not the process, and it was hU
duty to carry out the pTocesB as set
forth in its face. But Mr. Clough
claimed that the plea of respondent
but not state a fact, and that the execution
WES a valid and Jegal document in support oi
which he read and explained the statutes at
some length, benring upon the case, and nndei
which he argued that Mr. Stimson was entitled
to his fees. Thi- grand jurv report in the case,
he said, was simply a statement of the fa its.
without any attempt to decide upon the right
of the matter, and the act of Judge Page, upon
that report, in requiring Stimson to pay ovr
he fees he had retained, -was clearly illegal.
The amount was small, bn the law makes no
distinction in this respect, and the offense
Judge Page in taking $5.50 from Stimson wat
as great as if it had been thousands. Tin
money was Stimson's, and the judge had
right to deprive him of it, except und*r du
process, which was not had, Stimson being re
quired arbitrarily, and without a word of ex
planation, to pay the money over to the clerk.
I was true the court had control over the of
ficers of the court, but they must be controlled
in accordance with the law.
The conduct of Judge Page was illegal and
done with the intent to humiliate and insult
EtimFon. There can be no other motive.
At this point -Mr. Clough suggested that fi
recess would be acceptable, and such a motioi
was made, but it was withdrawn for a motior,
of Senator B. Gilfillan, for a secret session,
to consider the motion of adjournment, which
motion prevailed. Th doors closed. After a
brief expression of views the motion of Senator
Rice for an adjournment from last evening to
Monday evening next at 7:3U, was defeated,
yeas 14 nays 26. A little time was then spent
in consideration of some of the hills presented
for witnesses, fees, etc., which the finance com
mittee had for some reason not seen fit to al
low, after which the doors were reopened, and
a reoesa was taken to 2:30 p. M.
Upon coming to order for the afternoon ses
aioa, Mr- Chough remmsd hi5*
tiniling hi consideration of article four. Th
obaJuj of Judge Pa?e in this matter, he said,
UJ entirely illegal, and arbitrary and unjust,
done by him for the purpose of publicly hu
miliating this officer. The theorp of Jndge
Page in his action was the same as that when a j,
new boy comes in to town, the buliv is set iumn
to whip bim in to proper subjection. 22 SSS
was new officer of the court, and Page at once
determined he would whip him into
subjection by pursuing the arbitrary and
unjust course set forth in this article.
Mr. Clough then took up and briefly con
sidered article five, which he said was princi
pally important because it was was a correct
photograph of the arbitrary and malicious
character of respondent. This character was
here outlined in black and white, and could
not be denied. The letter and order forming
the body of the articles were written* a day
after the occurrences alluded to had happened,
giving plenty of time for any excitement oc
casioned thereby to have cooled. Th letter
needs no explanation. I speaks for itself,
and a more atrocious document it is hard to
conceive. The order was another epistle of the
same character, and meant nothing less than
authorizing strife and bloodshed.
Mr. Clough then took up articles six and
sven, the Ingmundson matter. According to
.he design of the managers, the argument upon
this, as upon all the articles, will be upon the
legal aspects of the case, the facts only being
a luded to as necessary to make the application.
L'he charge here embodies an illegal attack
upon the county treasury and the grand jury
by respondent. Th duty of a judge to in-i
struct the grand jury as to the law to govern
their action is acknowledged, but nothing
more. I will be admitted by all that it is a
gross impropriety for a judge to insist upon
the prosecution of a person unless it bad been
"learly shown to the court that such person had
bsei guilty of crime. Th facts are
uiat Mr. Ingmundon took an order
upon the town of Clayton from the
treasurer for $114.52, paying the 6ame
in money belonging to the town. Those are
the material facts. Such being the case where
was the crime on the part of the county treas
urer? The duty of a county treasurer is not al
ways clearly defined. But when a county
treasurer has money in his hands, belonging to
other authorities, he is entitled to pay over
that money when a demand is made for it A
town treasurer has a right at all times to de
mand of the county treasurer all
moneys in his hands belonging to the town.
The duties of a county treasurer, in short, is to
comply with the law as he understands it. and
a mistake in the execution of it, does not con*
stitute a crime.
In support of this last proposition Mr.
Clough read from the argument of Mr. Losey
for the defense, that a mistake in the construc
tion or application of the law did not consti
tute a crime, and argued that if such was true
of a judge, who is supposed to know the law, it
would certainly apply to a treasurer
who is not supposed to know more
than the general application of the law. Mr.
Clough then proceeded to 7end from the stat
utt 8 as to the duties of county treasurers.
From the provisions or law thus lead, Mr.
Clough said, he did not see how a county treas
urer could refuse to comply with a demand
made upon him for funds in his hands belong
ing to a town by the town treasurer, as was the
case in the Ingmundson case. So far as his re
lation to that town is concerned the county
easurer is but the tax collector for the town,
aud any leys so collected is held by him
solely as ugent for the town, and must be paid
er by him to the town whenever demanded.
The county i- in no way interested in the to
tax, but such tax is raised for the especial pur
pose of meeting town expenses, and it would
aLsurd to sappoae that the county treasurer,
the collector for the town, could withhold
those und8 from the town when demanded by
its treasurer. As a protection to the town, the
law provides for a periodical settlement, when
the county treasurer is obliged to pay over all
moneys in his hands. This construction of the
statutes has been the practice since the for
mation of the Sta'e. I would be impossible
to conduct the affairs of the State upon a con
trary practi"e. An must it be said that for
doing this thingthis thing which has been
done by all treasurers since the organization of
the Stateshall be made a crime in the case of
Ingmundson merely because Judge Page has BO
But it will be said that the treasurer had is
sued his warrant for that money upon the
town for the amount. But what of that?
That act would not alter the case, the town
would have neither more nor less money. There
is nothing in the law compelling a county
treasurer to pay the money more than once.
In Ingmundson case he had paid the money
once, and when the demond was made upon
him, through some mistake, for a second pay
ment of that $114.50, he resisted the payment,
aud when the matter was submitted, to one
of the best attorneys of Mower county,
and he told the town authorities that
Ingmundson'B position was right, and npon
that division the town settled with him, and so
well satisfied were the people of that town with
his management, that at the election last fall,
he received every vote but two.
Such were the facts in the ctuie. No only
was the transaction lawful, but it had been
fully settled in a lawful manner. What ap
peared before Judge Page in court Was another
thing. And right here it might be remarked
that there was nothing in the statutes giving
a judge the power to coerce a grand jury to
bring him in certain facts. But under such
coercion the grand jury in this case brought in
certain facts to the respondent. That docu
ment had mysteriously disappeared. I was
lost in respondent's hands, and it may be in
ferred that there was nothing in it exculpating
him or it is probable it would have been pro
duced in this trial. But what is there in the
report secured by this coercion. I is much
l:ss than the facts, and lacks
every element upon which to base an offense*
And yet upon it Judge Page ordered the in
dictment of Ingmundson. instructing, in that
connection, in violation of the statute, that
intent had nothing to do in constituting the
act a crime. No satisfied with the action of
the grand jury, Judge Page ordered, not an in
vestigation, but that a warrant issue upon the
facts of that report and that Ingmundson be
brought before him. An when Ingmundson
was thus brought up for examination, it clearly
appeared that Ingmundson had njt been guilty
of airy offense, and yet he was held to bail.
At thiB point Mr. Clough, who had become
quite hoarse, suggested that an adjournment
would be very acceptable, and upon motion of
Senator Nelson, the suggestion was carried into
A Float erWas it Murder or Suicide?
About 10 o'clock yesterday morning the body
of a man was found floating in the Mississippi
under a log in Hancock's boom, just this Bide
of Fort Snelling, and On the Ramsey county
shore. Th coroner was immediately notified,
who proceeded to the spot and ordered the
corpse to be brought to the morgue, where it
now lies. The deceased is about five feet eight
inches in length and is heavily built, with a
light complexion and a heavy sandy moustache.
The index finger of his right hand has been
amputated at the second joint. There is a gash
between the right cheek and forehead, and near
the roots of his hair and about the center of
the forehead is a wound that looks much like a
bullet hole. With the exception of the head,
which is much swollen, the toody is in a very
fair state of preservation. Th cornpe is
clothed in dark coat and vest, brown ribbed
pants and brogans. An inquest will be held at
8 o'clock this morning at the morgue.
The Fort Snelling Brid-e,
The secretary of the fi^urt Snelling bridge
?ommision. ThomaB Cochran, Jr., has tele
graphed to Congressman Stewart at Washing
ton certain queries to the following purport:
Will the secretary war approve of general
preliminary plans for the bridge, so that the
oro mission ean advertise at once for bids and
enable the contract for the masonry to be let?
Or. will detailed plans of the superstructure
have to be submitted first? What will be the
method of supervision and approval of the
secretary of war?
To these inquiries Mr. Cochran received yes
terday the following reply:
WASHINGTON, June 21, 1878.THOMAS
COCHHAN. JR.: The secretary and chief engi
nee are looking up the matter and promise if
I wait, to give the information to-morrow. Th
telegation has gone home. I leave as soon as
your questions are answered. J. STEWART.
St. Paul Ahead.
It ay safely be said that this metropolitan
city contains superior business talent, energy
and enterprise, richly fraught with all those
social qualities thafc go to make life prosperous
and happy and desirable, and that causes this
city to be the gre? it point of attraction in the
Northwest. No while these things are gener
ally conceded, proof being so abundant,
there naturally a rises the qnestion, what is the
cause of this pie asing future of our city? Th
response conies bom he -thoughtful and true,
that it is owing to the healthful influence of the
immense stock. &f pure ''tea" and 'coffee" con
stantly sold in 1 his market, at low prices, by
,he Great Atlat itic aud Pacific tea company.
See auction i want column of buggies, fur
niture, crocker y-ware, etc., by T. Kavanaugh,
A PECULIAR VEEDIGT.
Nothing to Show That the Man Committed
Suicide, But a Verdict That Died From
Poison Administered Himself.
The coroner's inqcest up on the body of Hen*
ry McManus was resumed at 9 o'clock yester
day morning at the late residence of the de
ceased. I addition to the coroner and hia
jury, there were present Drs. Mattocks, Boyd,
and Roy, and a GLOBE representative.
Immediately previous to adjournment on the
previous afternoon, the coroner stated that the
body would be eviscerated yesterday morning,
for the purpose of submitting the digestive
organs to chemical analysis, and Dr. Mattocks
was on hand with his interesting little ma
hogany box of knives and what-nots. Rat
when the jury got together, the coroner said
Dr. Mattocks considered that a post mortem
was entirely unnecessary under the circumstan
ces. That, continued the coroner, was a
matter for the jury to decide, and he would re
move the responsibility as to whether the post
mortem should take place or not from his own
shoulders to those of the jury. I order,
then, that they might arrive at a decision in
the premises, ho would read them the evidence
taken on the day previous. With this, the cor
oner produced a copy of yesterday's Pioneer
Press, and said the evidence as therein pub
lished was the same as his official transcript of
the testimony, ash had dictated it to the re
porter of that journal from his own notes. Th
testimony of Mrs. McManus and Dr. Roy, given
on the moraine of the previous day was then
read from the newspaper, but the other testi
mony was not read.
During the reading, J. Q. A. Ward, a juror,
who bad taken most voluminous notes as a re
porter, closely followed his manuscript as the
reading progressed, and obje.-.ttd to the testi
mony as read by the coroner.
CoronerWhat is the matter with it
JurorBecause it omits the fact that Mrs.
McManus said her husband was troubled with
CoronerI omitted that, because I did not
believe she was a judge.
JurorBut she said it, and it ought to be in
CoronerWell, I am the roner, and I left
it out because 1 did not believe she was com
petent to judge whether he had heart disease
JurorYon may be the coroner, but we are
the jury. We are the judges of the fact as to
whether she was competent to judge or not. A
any rate, she said so, and it ought to be in the
evidence. Th evidence as read has another
omission. Dr. Roy 6aid that he administered
nitrate of amy 1 to the deceased, and that fact
is omitted in the evidence published, which ban
been read. I evidence is to be submitted to
us to form a judgment upon, we want the
whole of it For my part I do not see that
there has been the slightest necessity for eveu
an inquest on this matter, let alone a post
mortem examinatio t.
This little bieeze hating subsided, Dr. Boyd,
by request of the coroner and of Dr. ftlattoctCH,
re.terated his statement of yesterday, only
somt what moie fully. The decedent first came
to the jfiice of witness on the loth inst., and
asked to be prescribed for. was very fee
ble, so very feeble that he could scarcely walk
across the floor of the office. pulse was
low. said he was suffering from Dain in
and around the heart, and at the time of tl
soieness was covered with a cold, clammy
sweat. The severity of the pain was not ron
tinuous, but came and went. had no ap
petite. said he bad had many physicians
in attendance upon im at various times, but
had obtained no relief. Th witness
prescribed sulphur and determined
to await results. O the oc
casion of the second visit, the deceased
looked brighter, and said he was much better.
The sweats had left him, but the pain still con
tinued. The witness then prescribed the sugar
of milk, to be alternated as described in yes
Dr. Roy then described the differences be
tween convulsions caused by strychnine, tetanic
convulsions and. ordinary convulsions.
considered that the deceased died from strych
nine, because his eyes were not wide open, as
they would be in case of tetanic convulsions,
and because the slightest movement or noise
nude by those around the deceased would
tarow im again into convulsions after the par
oxy sm was over. I tetanic convulsions, the
patient could not swallow after the convulsions
were over, whereaB. after strychnine convulsions
the patient can. The latter was the case with he
deceased, and the witness i oucluded* by saying
that the deceased had presented every symptom
of Buffering from poisoning by strychnine.
Dr. .attock made an unsworn statement.
said he believed the deceased had died from
strychnine administered by his own handhe
had killed himself. The symptoms of poison
ing by strychnine were unmistakable, and the
witness considered Dr. Roy was right in his
supposition that the deceased was so poisoned.
A post mortem would not necessarily develop
the fact that the man died from heart disease.
The morphine administered to him would in
terfere with a chemical analysis for strychnine,
and prevent & successful test therefor.
Dr. Boyd had said that men suffering from
heart disease sometimes died as the deceased
had done, which the witness thought might be
true. A any rate, the medicines prescribed by
Dr. Boyd had nothing whatever to do with the
man's deathi Strychnine was difficult to take
on account of its extreme bitterness, and they
had seen Dr. Boyd take one of the powders.
Dr. Roy bad been here when the man was i
the convulsions, his evidence had not been con
troverted, and he was the best judge of the cir
cumstances of his oeath. But suppose strych
nine was found in the man's stomach, they
would be juBt in the same dilemma they were
then. The witless had known the decedent
well for some time. was eC*3entric-very
peculiar. haet had business losses.
had lately lost his mother and two daughters.
There was not a shadow of a suspicion resting
upon anyone as having administered the poison
to the deceased. On the other hand, he was
just that class of man that would get tired of
life and end his own days.
Juror to Dr. MattocksWould not the medi
cine given by Dr. Roy have killed a man with
Dr. Mattocks, laughingThat means, did
Dr. Boyd or Dr. Roy kill the man? No it
Thomas McManus, brother of the deceased
without being sworn, said be wus present when
his brother died. The deceased was sometimes
a little passionate, but, beyond that, had no
domestic trouble. The deceased and his wife,
in the language of the witness, "lived as hap
py as a king and queen.
This closed the testimony, and all retired
from the room but the jurors. I a very short
time a verdict was rendered to the effect that
the deceased came to bis death by strychnine
administered by his own hand.
The river yesterday indicated a depth of
four feet, there having been neither rise nor
fall during the previous twenty-fonr hours,'
The Minnesota arrived at 8 A. M. yesterday,
and departed at 4 p. at., with fair trips each
way ol both freight and passengers.
The Northwestern is due to-morrow, being
expected to arrive in he morning, and to de
part at the advertised hour of 4 o'clock in the
The Belle of LaCrosse left St Louis on
The Diamond will arrive early this morn
ing, and will leave at 3 P. M.
Visitors to the City
Should not fail to run out to Col. Enauffs re
sort at Lake Como, which is within the city
limits, and by far the most attractive spot in
the immediate vicinity of St. Paul. There in a
find hotel, perfect in all its appointments, a
bar-room on the lake shore supplied with the
choicest, a platform overlooking the breezy
lake, a splendid shooting galleiy, a magnificent
orchestrion and a thousand and one other
attractions. Al these, together with Col.
Knauff 8 skill as a caterer, combine to make a
few hours at Lake Como a season of rare en
Thos. Colehan was convicted at Morris yes
terday of shooting Thos. Alten with intent to
kill. Th shooting took place on he 4th of
July, 1677. The ball took effect in Alton's
forehead, penetrating two and a half inches.
Alten is blind in tlae right eye and he left tide
paralyzed as the result. The trial took place
before Judge John H. Brown, Attorney Gen
eral Wilson and County Attorney Overton ap
pearing for the State and Belfoy & Brown of
Litchfield for the prisoner.
Owing to a contemplated change in onr bu s
iness, we will, from this date, close oat our en
tire stock at and below cost for O*SH.
TBI! Sf. PAtTL DAILY 6L0B& SATURDAY MORNING, JffNE 22, 1878.
There were no arrests up to late boar iMt
Yesterday enjoyed the longest daylight of
any day in the year.
There were no civil eases adjudicated npon
yesterday in the municipal court.
No more criminal business is to come before
the district court at the present term.
The grading of the Hudson & River Falls
railroad in expected to be completed next
Henry Williams was reprimanded yesterday
by Jndge Flint for drunkenness, and was then
he school teachers will be paid the balances
due th em fort he term this forenoon from 11 to
The window of the Sherman house smashed
on Thursday afternoon by the rnnaway team
of Lamb & Bon is being replaced at the expense
of that firm.
Tramps are fighting shy of St Paul lately.
There have been no complaints filed at police
headquarters for over three weeks. The stune
pile does it.
None should forget the strawberry and ice
cream festival to-night for the benefit of the
Home of the Friendless. The ladies have
planned a fine time.
The bastardy suit of Margaretha Beck against
John Hechtl in the district court was discon
tinued yesterday, the twain having made up
matters by marrying.
he "lightning calculator" drew a wonder
ing crowd last evening oh Bridge square with
bis talk and bis chalk and his elevated black*
board and his wonderful figures.
Dr. C. N Whitney, of Illinois, the popnlar
temperance lecturer, will speak at the Jackson
street M. E church, Sunday evening. I ou
want a treat, do not fail to hear him.
Connty settlements for State taxes continue
to come in daily to the State treasury, and its
collapsed sides begin to swell apart preparatory
to the July disbursements of warrants.
Inadvertently it was announced that C. F.
Dana recrived the second prize at the high
school. I should have been Alexander M.
Drake, whose average scholarship was 98.
The prospective Como avenue received an
other advancement yesterday in the board of
publio works, by having its grading referred to
the city engineer for plans and estimates.
Hon. Loren Fletcher, Minneapolis, made bi
first appearance upon the streets of St. Paul
yesterday behind the handsome pair of black
Morgan horses recently purchased by him.
There are seven prisoners in the county jail
who are now subsisting on bread and water,
that diet being preferable in their eyes to thr
square meals a day and work on the stone pile.
The concert to be given at Music hall on
Tuesday next, is for the benefit of one of the
most deserving and best managed charities in
the Statethe House of the Good Shepherd.
That Grove street grading and its catch ba
sin are as much in a muddle as ever. The city
engineer has gone back on his former profile,
and wants the common council to establish it
on a different basis.
Th street force has not yet had its pay raised
to $1.25 per day for each man, as recommended
by the common council. The resolution order
ing the same was yesterday laid over by the
board of public works.
you wish to save he precious life of that
beloved pnrp? I so, waltz up to the city hall
to-day and pay for his license, as the dog
catchers will be around Monday with blood and
unlicensed dogs in their eyes.
Three non-licensed saloon keepers were up
yesterday in the municipal court. Frank A.
Brom had his case continued until Monday,
while Frank Harnung and Diedrich Upman paid,
their licenses and were discharged. Next!
Three more stamping mills were yesterday
created by Judge Flint out of James Shephard,
James Casey and Henry Donovan. Th two
former were set pounding for seven days for
their drunkenness, and he last for four days
for disorderly conduct.
That swarm of bees, incidentally mentioned
in the GLO BE of Thursday morning as lighting
npon the steeple of the Universalist church
the afternoon of the day previous, returned to
their elevated perch yesterday morning, and,
after a good rest, started off Nortkward.
There will be an exhibition of Warner's fire
escape at 3:30 o'clock this afternoon, on the
Davidson block, on Jackson street, the highest
building in the eity, occupied by Auerbach,
Finch, Culbertson & Co. Th escape will be
under the management of a detail of men
from the fire department.
A private letter received yesterday from
Bayfield, Wis., states that Capt. Chapman, the
well-known "commodore of Lake Superior,"
and Capt. Tyler recently caught at the mouth
of Sand river, near Bayfield, sixty-three trout
which aggregated 118 pounds in weight, and,
the letter adds, "i was not much of a day for
fishing either, as it rained very hard."
State Secretary Irgens yesterday presented to
the fair to be held for the benefit of the House
of the Good Shepherd, an allegorical arrange
ment which he had ingeniously contrived from
the "cut scraps," which are now so popular.
The whole is placed in a box with a mirror for
its bottom, is quite an attractive curiosity in
its way, and will sell at a high figure no doubt.
The magnificent cut flowers left almost daily
at the GLO BE office by Dr. R. Scbiffmann, gi\
but a slight idea of the splendors of his floral
wealth on Dayton's bluff. There i scarcely a
named variety of any garden or green-house
favorite that has not a representation in the
doctor's collection but what he prides himself
on the most is his superb roses of he rarest
and most beautiful varieties.
In the United States circuit court yesterday,
the trial of Edward McKinney, charged with
trading for government horses knowing th em
to be stolen, was concluded. The case was sub
mitted to the jury shortly after 6 o'clock, and
after an absence of about fifteen minutes a
verdict of not guilty was agreed npon. Owing
to the absence of Judges Dillon and Nelson the
verdict was not returned into court till about
During the month of May the four largest
manufacturers of cigars in this city, Harrison
& Verplanck. Kuhles & Stock, Miller Bros., and
Fetsch & O'Gorman, collectively manufacture
324.850 cigars, and the sales of the same firms
aggregated 317,925. The firms are given in the
order of their manufacture, the largest being
first, hut Fetsch & O'Gorman sold more cigars
than Miller Bros., though the latter turned out
the greater number.
It takes a fireman to catch fish. O Tbnrs
day last Chief Engineer Strong and ex-Chief
Engineer Brewer, of this city, and Chief
Engineer Brackett, of Minneapolis, journeyed
to Lake Minnetonka, the waters of which they
so successfully thrashed as to secure 180 bass
and pickerel. he heaviest bass weighed 3
pounds and the heaviest pickerel 8 pounds.
Chief Strong returned yesterday morning, au
now all his more intimate friends have got
fish bones sticking in their throats.
he outside of the building on the corner of
Third and Jackson streets, occupied on tie
ground floor by the Chicago. St Paul & Min
neapolis railroadformerly West Wisconsin
is receiving an outside coating of paint. The
upper floors of the building, lately a i ortion
of the Exchange hotel, have been remodelled
and will shortly be occupied by the railroad
named and by the law firm of Warner &
Granger. Meantime, the West Wisconsin sign
boards are being repainted and relettered with
the new name of the railroad.
There were filed yesterday in the office of the
secretary of state he articles of incorporation
of the Lyndale Railway company, of Minneap
olis, the object of which is the constructing
and operating a railway and telegraph line from
a point within the eity limits of Minneapolis
Lake Calhoun. nnerin county. he cap
ital Btocs: is $100,0)0 divide I into shares of
$50 each, and the incorporators are William
McCrary and William B. Hawkes, of Columbus,
Ohio, and Samuel E Neiler. Robert S. Innes
and Judson N. Cross, of Minneapolis.
I conversation yesterday with a GLO BE
representative, Hon. W m. Fowler, of Newport
Washington connty, stated he bad recently
paid a visit to Big Stone county and Big Stone
lake, whence the county derives ita name.
describes he lake and surrounding country as
beautiful beyond compare. The sheet of
water is thirty-six miles long, by one mi le
wide, and its banks are picturesque in the ex
treme. Mr. Fowler also said that there was
not a quarter section of land in Its vicinity
upon which there was not some claimant.
Shanties appeared on every hand, and breaking
was proceeding mewt vigorously.
State Snperintenedent Burt has returned
from attendance at the annual commencement
of Carleton college, Northfield. Mr. Burt says
the college is to be furnished with an admira
ble astronomical observatory, at a cost of
$6,000. The transit, costing $500, is already
in place and the building is nearly completed.
I addition to the transit there is to be an
astronomical clock, to cost $500, and an eight
inch telescope, which will require an expendi
ture of $2,500. Prof. Paine will proceed im
mediately to Cincinnati to purchase the latter.
When completed, the Carleton college observa
tory will be the mnst complete west of the Mis
sis- ippi, if not west of Chicago.
Detective Fred. Mottrom, of Chicago, ar
rived in this city yesterday at 1:15 with a re
quisition from the Governor of HlinoiB, for
the arrest of a woman named Eva Springer,
alias Minnie Wells, alias Eva Holland, who has
been living with Mrs. Grant, on West Third
street, for a month past. The detective repoi ted
to Chief Weber and procured assistance. HiB
papers were found to be all right and Gov.
Pillsbury ordered the issue of a warrant for
the arrest of the woman. She is charged with
Belling mortgaged household goods in Chicago,
whither she was taken last evening. She is re
spectably connected is that city, but claims to
have been led astray by a woman wno is related
by marriage to one of the detectives whocauEed
On March 26, the fraternity of A. 0 W.
of this State was organized into a separate
jurisdiction. Since then, four deaths have oc
curred, those Mr. Rosinius, who perished in
the Minneapolis fire Israel Hawes, also of
Minneapolis Major Becht. of 8t Paul, and
Mr. Johnson, of Rochester. Th grand re
corder. Dr. Bryant, has sent, inside of thirty
days after death, the $2,000 to Minneapolis,
due the heirs of Israel Hawes. The .f2.000 in
cident to the death of Mr. Rosinius is now in
the treasury, and payment is only delayed by
the necessary formalities of the probate court.
The insurance on the lives of the late Major
Becht and Mr. Johnson will all be liquidated
within the required'time, a large portion of
the money, in fact, being already iu the
The entire seating capacity of the First
Baptist church was completely occupied last
evening, to listen to the concert by the Mc
Gibeny family. The audience was largely ju
venile, and the applause waB consequently vo
ciferous, though the adults were not a whit
behind in th"ir demonstrations. Th family
consists of Mr. and Mrs. McGibeny and six
children, Frank, aged 15 years, Viola 13, Hugh
11, Victor 9, Fred 7 and Allie 5. Th vocal
performances of the troupe are superior to
their instrumentalization. Little Allie, from
her artless ways, brought down the house,
while the kindergarten songs were much ad
mired. The concert is to be repeated next
Thursday evening, with an entire change of
programme, the place of holding it to be sub
ON THE SHOOT.
the TouroHUient Yrsteiday
witnessed the close of the three
Clo se of
days' shooting tournament, given under the
auspices of the 8 Paul sportsmen's club. Th
day's programme was the most attractive of
the three, consisting of that most difficult of
all shooting, double rises. Th prizes, too,
were quite liberal, and the consequence vas
that the two causes induced an immense con
gregation of sportsmen to assemble. Th
audience, moreover, was immense, and the at
tendance a very large number of ladies was
another marked feature. Th weather waB
The main match consisted for prizes of $100,
$6u, $45,$20, and the gunmakers' prize of three
bags of chilled shot. Appended is the score:
Srx DOUBLE EISE321 YAEDS.
1 2 3 4 5 6 T.
Mitchell 1-1 1-1 1-1 1-1 1-0 0-0 9
Veazie 1-1 0-0 1-0 l- 1-0 1-1
Hamilton 1-1 1-0 0-1 1-1 I-* 7
Van Vliet. 1-1 1-0 1-0 1-0 1-1 1-1 9
Zimmerman 1-1 1-1 1-1 1-1 l- 1-112
Taylor 1-1 1-0 1-1 0-0 1-1 1-0 8
Paine 1-1 1-0 1-1 0-1 1-1 1-110
Judd 1-0 1-0 1-0 1-* l-o 1-0 6
Butler 1-1 1-0 1-0 1-1 1-1 1-1lo
Oundy 0-0 1-0 1-1 1-1 1-0 0-0 6
Frankenfield 1-1 1-1 1-1 1-1 0-1 1-010
Benson 1-1 1-1 0-1 1-0 1-1 1-110
Beaupre 0-0 0-0 0-1 1-1 1-0 1-0 5
Johnston 1-1 0-1 0-0 0-0 0-1 1-0 5
Tabor 1-1 0-0 0-1 1-1 0-0 1-1 7
Poehler 1-0 0-0 1-0 1-1 1-1 1-1 8
Rogers 1-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 1-0 1-0 3
Timberlake 1-0 0-1 1-0 1-0 0-1 0-1 6
Baldwin .....1-0 1-1 1-1 1-1 1-1 1-111
Stiepard 1-0 1-1 1-1 1-0 1-0 1-0 8
Aldrich 1 1 1-1 1-1 l-l 1-1 1-011
Uline 1-0 0-0 1-1 1-1 1-1 1-1 9
Wilde 1-1 1-0 1-0 1-1 1-1 1-110
Huddle.-ton 1-0 0-0 1-* 1-1 1-* 1-1 7
Pfister 1-1 1-1 1-1 1-0 0-1 1-0 9
Becker 1-1 1-0 0-0 1-1 1-0 1-0 7
Day 1-0 1-0 1-1 1-* t-1 1-1 9
Campbell 0-1 1-1 1-1 1-0 1-0 1-1 9
Waiuer, 1-0 0-0 0-1 Retired.
Castle 1-0 1-0 0-0 1 0 1-1 1-1 7
Hart 1-1 1-1.1-Q 1-0 1-110
Finch 1-0 1-1 1-1 0-1 0-0 1-1 7
Wheeler 0-1 1-1 0-0 0-1 1-1 1-0 7
Lagreve 0-1 1-0 0-0 1-0 0-0 1-0 4
Sisson 1-11-0 1-1 1-1 1-1 1-*10
The shooting of Mr. Zimmerman was ac
knowledged to be the most brilliant of the
meeting. I is not every man who can bring
down his twelve straight bird* in six double
rises. Of course he made a clean sweep of the
first prize of $100. Mere than that, the ladies
present had with them a magnificent bouquet
fir the champion of the day This WJ.S
handed to Mr. Butler, chairman of the State
Sportman's association, who presented the
bouquet to Mr. Zimmerman in a few chosen
words, to which the latter suitably replied. I
was a proud day for the winner, and it was his
birthday into the bargain. The air rang with
cheers, and all acknowledged his well-earned
TIES ON 113 DOUBLE BISES21 YABD8.
1 2 3
Baldwin 1-1 l-l l-*5
Aldrich 0-* l-l 1-03
So the second prize of $65 was carried off by
TIES ON 103 DOUBLE BISES21 YABD8.
So the third prize of $3 5 dropped to Mr.
TIES ON 93 DOUBLE BISES21 YARDS.
I 2 3 T.
Mitchell 1-1 0-1 l-l6
Van Vliet 1-1 1-1 1-04
Urine,,. 1-0 1-1 104
Pfister 1-1 0-0 1-14
Dav 1-0 1-1 1-04
Campbell 1-1 1-1 1-16
Warner, 1-* 1-0 1-0-3
SECOND TIE3 DOUBLE EKES21 YARDS.
1 2 3 T.
Mitchell 0-1 1-0 1 14
Campbell 1-* *-l 1-14
THTRD TIE3 nOTXBli: E1SEE21 TABJDS.
1 2 3
Mitchell.............. 1-1 0-1 1414
Campbell 0-1 *-0 1
S that the fourth prize of $2 0 dropped to
the share of Mr: Mitchell after brilliant tie
TIES OH 83 DOUBLE BISES21 TABDS.
Signifies dead oat of bonndB in all the
And thos the gnnmaker's prize of three bags
of chilled shot fell to the lot of Mr. Taylor.
This closed the match, and enabled the
averages to be 6trock for the best shooting
throughout the three days, which were as fol
1-04 1-15 1-03 1-1-4
1 Baldwin 87 54-58 $30'00
2 Zimmerman 87 11-47 25 00
3 Dline 81 17-43 20 00
4 Butler 79 33-66 15 00
5 Van Vliet 79 3-43 10 00
he nsnal sweepstakes shooting followed
with all ita excitement and fan, and the third
annual tournament closed as a brilliant sue
in all respect*.
THE OLD WOBLD.
Suspicious Movements of Kusstan and
English Troops-The Cnr About to Visit
BerlinRussia Will Stand on the Anglo
Buss Agreement and Blake no More
LoSDON, June 22.The Standard says in offi
cjal form, that the proposed meeting of the
Conservatives opposed to the Anglo-Prussian
agreement, will not be held, as it is well
understood the government, in response
to strongly expressed opinion of the
country, will, in future, discountenance
any step in the direction of a separate
agreement. Lord Salisbury denies that he
formally signed his name to the agreement.
He states thjrt be merely appended bis initials
previous to its submission to the cabinet.
The Poxt states in Bemi-official form that it
is probable the Czar will come to Berlin and
see Emperor William, whose health
causes much anxiety, and also
to give necessary assent" to any measures
what may be approved by the Russian pleni
potentiaries as constant reference to St.
Petersburg is incovenien i and Prince Gorts
chakoff is not what he used to be either bodily
BEBLI X, Jane 22.Plenipotentiaries of Eng
land, Russia and Austria, have agreed upon
points to be submitted to the Congress at its
meeting to-day (Saturday).
LONDON. June 21.The Russians are fortify
ing Rodosto, evidently contriving every means
to gain a firm hold on Bulgaria and preparing
to hold it, if need be, against all adversaries.
h- meeting of the congress has rather in
creased than abated their activity in that re
N EW YORK, Jane 2i.Dispatches state that
15,000 Russians have arrived at San Stefano
from Odessa, and the Russians are concen
trating at Shumla and Varna.
The English government is sending heavy re
inforcements to the Cape of Good Hope,
NO MORE CONCESSIONS.
N EW YORK, June 21.A Berlin dispatch says
Schonvaloff has informed the congress that
Russia is determined to stand on the Anglo
Russian agreement, and will not treat on any
other basis or make another concession.
TO CONSULT WITH THE CZAR.
BERLI N, June 21.A messenger has gone to
St. Petersburg, it is said, to report to the Czar
the progress of negotiations, which are taking
a different course from what Russia expected,
owing mainly to the fresh rapproachtuent be
tween England and Russia, which appears to
render further concessions on the part of Rus
REPRESSION OP 80CIALISM.
BERLI N, June 21.Agitation continues about
the measures the government favors for repres
sion of socialism, and the newspapers are con
tinually reporting arrests of socialists and the
interruption of meetings. Th Xeio Press
(socialist) asserts that the examining magistrate
of one court said recently that so far as the
investigation had proceeded there was not the
least reason to suppose that Nobeling was con
nected with the social democrats.
BERLI N, June 21.It is hoped the emperor
will shortly be able to go to Wilhelmshoe.
and later in the year to Weimer and Gasteir.
LONDON, Jane 21.At Ascot to-day the Alex
andria plate was won by Verneuil. Th Ascot
plate was won J-y Glendale.
Conservative members of Parliament will
consider the action to be taken by the party
in reference to the cabinet's policy in accepting
the Bchouvaloff-Salisbury memorandum, to
which the conservatives are generally hostile.
The certificate of Capt. Holmes, who com
manded the passenger steamship Idaho when
wrecked, has been suspended six months.
LONDON, June 21.A telegram from Bel
grade says the coolness with which the plenipo
tentiaries have individually received the prop
ositions made by minister Ristica, representa
tive of Servia in Berlin, creates a feeling of de
spondency. The second and third classes of
the militia reserve has been called out for im
mediate service. It is claimed the continued
concentration of Austrian troops on
the Danube and Saue frontiers is the
cause of the adoption of this measure.
VIENNA, June 21.The Beichsrath finally
adopted the Austria-Hungarian compromise.
A letter from Berlin states the Anglo-Austrian
understanding extends to matters beyond the
scope of the congress.
COMMUNISTS TO BE PARDONED.
PAEI S, June 21.President McMahon, npon
the recommendation of the ministers, haB de
cided to pardon 800 Communists on occasijnof
the national festival the 30th inst., in honor of
Beefher Triumphs Through the Excom
munication of the Suffering Woman.
N EW YORK, June 21.At a special meeting of
Plymouth church to-night Mrs. Elizabeth R.
Tilton was excommunicated.
Mrs. R. Lewis arrived at the Clarendon to
Mrs. Dr. M. Hagan returned home yesterday
from a four month's visit to her old home in
At the Cosmopolitan: Peter Shrews, Ha m
burg C. E Brown, Minneapolis Mrs. Broome.
Mankato Martin Jensen. Beaver Falls E
Batter, Lakevi.le 8am uel Welsh, Owatonna
F. A. Farmer, Perham Wm. Amsden, Mrs.
A. Amsden, Lewiston, Minn. C. Schroth,
Among the arrivals atri^a Clarendon yrster
day were: Miss Annie Barland, Menomonie,
Wis. Ed. 8 Bean, Madison, Wis. J. Whit^
temore. Glen wood Robert Halv, Graff,
Minn. Geo. Brewster, Mankato," Min. E. S.
Case, Plainview, Minn. E Hollester, Chi
cago, 111. Geo. Sheriff, Fargo, T. VV.
Spaulding, Brainerd Ddge Melrose.
Arrivals at the Metropolitan: E Williams,
Boston Ken and wife, St. Louis Gu
F. Veith, Ne York Sam. S. Keith, Chicago
Chats. Brayton, 8t. Lioms Faris Gibs-n and
wife, Minneapolis Rev. Mr. Christ and lady,
Plainview R. C. Judson, Farmington Walton
Ferguson and wife. New York Chas. Pillsbu
ry, Minneapolis Kramer, St. Louis Gordon
E. Cole, Faribanlt Ed E Bryant, Madison
A. Cad waller and wife, Chicago Geo. A.
Fornyth, U. S. A. G. F. Chamberlain, Cleveland.
The following are the arrivals at the Mer
chants, yesterday Samuel Jud, Marine T.
P. Ownes, Taylors Falls N Castle, gtill
water J. Wilde, Hart, Charles Aldrich,
Mars: C. Casnell. Caswell E Hughes, 8
L. Smith. Cusco Bennett, Smith Lake J.
Curtis, Decora O. Dow Pordy, Red
Wing David Austin, a Crosse G. Holton.
Chicago C. E Aldrich, Austin R. F. Pette
grew, and two ladies, Boston
Austin, M. Snider, a Crosse:
W. Dnnlap. N Junction
Mrs. Marsh 11, Fort Keogh, Mich. King,
Bismarck N Skinner, Chicago R. Drew,
Minneapolis CJ. Mitchell, Phila. Cr. N Felt.
J. B. Gilfillan, Minneapolis Beck. New
York J. A. Heed, Stillwater W. Lewis. Daven
port Thompson, Jr., Minneapolis R. Wolf.
Chicago A. C. Hostes, Stillwater N. Kocher,
Mankato Weatherbe, Hudson W.
Adams, T. Brophey, T. A. Watson, C.
Brockman, Chicago 8. John
son, 1 yle S. Smith, Chicago
Geo. Sly, EeUe Plaine E W. Rice. Sioux
City M, Utter, Rockford G. S. Russell, W.
H. Kerkhoff. J. A. Densmen, Chicago J. Mc
Donell, Chippewa Falls Olcott, J.
Crocker, Milwaukee R. Langdall, P. M.
Woodman, Minneapolis W. Watson. Bis
marck W. Van Vlit, Wilson A. Spoor,
Boston E Long. North Branch R. S. Gardner)
River Falls E Man turn, Ne York
Kelsey, Moline S. Mitb, Cresco E M. Con
Soldiers' Additional Homesteads for sale by
III win I'l'l'llj^
Under the Eime Concert Management of Mianne.
OPERA BOUSE, TUESDAY EVE, E 25.
Humor, bathos, Exhilaration.
The Inimitable Jessie Conthoui,
The Earnest Fanny Hollister.
The Accomplished Helen Mar White.
US' G-E^EROTJS EMTJLATIOX
Admission, 25 cents Eserve Seats, So cents.
Grand Concert I
In Aid of the
House of the Good Shepard,"
Music Hall, Tuesday Evening, June 25,
ANTEDA situation by a gentleman wiiu l.as
had 2o years experience as an accountant. Will
accept eu-ployment in any merchandizing line or
as traveler. Address,
81" ACCOUNTANT. Globe Office.
KENT.Famished room oil firt floor. No
14 Et Fourth street. iv?*
ri\0 JiEM'.-No. bueiniau treei. io.mg..
a ffi01it97 k- MOLLI S LA iKlM LEY
O TEAMBOATS to charter for Fic-nics and Eirur
O sions. luouire of TT KZ sions
Levee, St. Paul.
HON SALE THI, iluu.MMi iyr. T. Kav
anaugh, auctioneer, comer Fit th tnd Ji.tk*on
stree's, at l-i o'clock A Oue Phaeiou, one Qu u
by AHallowellHauoBox, tlmobt mw, one Grm
Rep Parlor Suite, B_-dsteJs, Chairs, Crockery-wvie
FARM TO RINT.
rr\OR RENT.A Farm at Lake Como. comprising
all the Improved Land withiu limits of the Bo
called Lake Como Park, lying uoith of the "Luke
Johanna Road," together w.th tho Buihlii:g ai.d
other improvements situate thereon, the same fceiug
known as the Ayd place. By order of the Commit
tee ont Public ParkB, M. J. O'CONNOClerlt.RyCit
theii'y uud icui.iy ho tJ,
St. Paul, Miuu. on tlu' 15tti dav of Juut la78,
two cows. One is a small red cow with tl r- no clits
in left ear, imp while the o'her, alaige brown ccw,
white streak alcn*: beck tail, has blurt horns
turned iuwurJs. Any miurimtioii regarding isiiid
cows will be libi-rally rewarded by leaving the tame
St. Puul, Juue 20th, 1873. 158
FARMING LAND S-
Tie St. 14 UBlHtll B. B. UJ.,
Offer for sal i tha
BEST AND CHEAPEST LANDS
in the St ite, combining all th it is required to make at
tractive Homes aud product, ve Farm-, with a soil of
unexcelled l*rtil.ty there is abuuiauco of clear,
fre-h Wjter from running streams an innumerable
lakes, is well us timber for fuel and building pur
poses. The Best Grain and Stock Raising Dis
trict of the Northwest!
See samples in window of GLOBE efftee of
Timothy 4 F.-ct Hiirh! Wlut-i- Wh*f 5 feet
Hijarli, ami It.ve 7 1-3 F-et Ilifrh!
all grown on farm of L. O. Tombler, of wycm'ng,
0 miles north of St. Pul.
Fi particulars, inquire at Laud Department St.
Paul & Duluth R. It. oflice, corner 5 aud Ji ckson
streets, St. Paul. 15S-S2
KeoM M'D Line Faciei Co.
SIDE WHEEL PASSENGER PACKETS
St. Louis & Inlex*mediate Points,
Connecting with all TJailroarts for the East and South,
Sunday?, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays,
.A-t 4 O'clock
JOHN II. E ANY, Agent, L-vee, St. Paul.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
GREAT CLOSING- OUT SALE
Boots and Shoes
FOR THE NEXT 60 DAYS,
At the old Reliabla Boot aud Shoe House of
Temme & Sclinittger,
179 E. Seventh Street, St. Paul,
Next to Habighortt's Try Goods store.
WOOD & COAL.
N. W. Fuel Co., St. Paul Offices:
GRIGGS & JOHNSON,
HILL, SAUNOKTIS & ACKER,
MOBTON, MOORE & Co.,
Pioneer Press building.
The teachers of the public schools will be
paid to-day at 11 o'clock.
A G. MANSON,
Sec. Board of Education.
Mechanics' Building society meeting will be
bald at 8 M. this evening.
fflE. 3d Street
112 E. 3d Street
OF MINNLhOlA, tOUA'ii at IIAAI
B*-yIn Probate CotirtSpecial Term, Jxuio
In th* matter of the estate of John C. Baguet. de
On reading aud filing the petition of Emma Iiagnet,
widow of said deceased, representing, among other
things, that Andrew J. Preston, apu -inteJ by th:s
court as administrator ofsiide-tate on the second
day of Octoer A. V. 1871, has failed to execute the
trust reposed in lilm, ami for years p-ist has liiexi a,
non-rest eut or this state, and priyiug that said ad
miii strator may be removed, and thtfheor 8
other suitable person may ba appointed by this court
to administer said estate,
It is ordered, that said petition be heard befoie the
Jurtge of this Court, on Monday, the 8.n day of July,
A. 1878, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, at the
Probate offi-e, in said CJU ty.
Ordered lurther, thai notice thereof be givan aU
persons intern-ted by publmhing a copy of this order
tor three successive weeks pri to said day of hear
ing, at least ouce in each week, iu the DAILY GLOBK,
a newspaper printed and published at St. Paul, in
And it is mrher ordered, that a printed coiy of
this order be mailed to said Andrew J. Preston, aud
adareRsed to him. it' bis resid ncs is IOVTJ to iid
pet.ti jner, and deposited in the jstoflice in St. Paul,
iu said county, with the postige prepaid therein, at
least fourteen dajs before said day ol hearini?.
By the Court,
0 of Probate.
LAMI-KET & JAMES,
Attorneys for Petitioner. june 8-4w t.t
QTATE OF MINNESOTA, RAMSEY COUNTY
O SS.In Probate Court.
Ju the matter of the estate of Susanna Bradlev, de
ceasbd. On reading and fll ng the petition of Benjamin
Bradley, of said county, repicsenttnK, ainf ng ctter
things, that Sustuna Bradley, late of said toiinty, on
the 30thday of I ecjniber, A. D. 1874. at Si. Paul, in
said county, died intestate, anl being an luhab.tint
of this county at the time of her
leath, leaving goods, chattels and estate
within this county, and that the said petltiouer
Is the only son of said deceased, and pmy ng that
administration of said estate be to him granted: I
iB ordered tUat eaia ptiti bs liear.1 before the
Judge of this Court, on Tuesday, the 2d day of July,
A. U, 1878, at ten o'clock a. in. at the Probate office
to said county.
Ordered further, that notice thereof be given to
the heirs of Kaid deceased, and to ail persons inter
eate.t, by publ shing a copy of this order for three
successive weeks prior to sad day of be iriDg, the
DAILY GLOBE, a new-paper printed and putlijhed at
8 .Paul, in sa*d county.
Dated at St. Paul, the 7th day of June, A. D. 1378.
By the Court.
i. s.] HENRY 0'30BMAN,
June 8-lw sat Judge ot Probate.