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LYING IN STATE.
ARRIVAL OV THE FUSERiL TRAINS
The Casket Holding the Remains of the
Late President Escorted to Monumental
Park by a Grand Guard of Honor-The
Funeral Arches-Floral Decorations and
Floral Tributes-Delegations Going to
the Funeral From Every State-Con
tinued Foreign Expressions of Sympathy
—The Funeral Day to be Observed AH
Over the Country.
T7ie Funeral Train.
Altooxa, Pa., Sept. 24.-Officers, who
accompanied the funeral train with the re
mains of the president, say there was one con
tinuous demonstration all along the line. At
the larger towns great numbers of people as
sembled, and at -residences between stations
lights were displayed In the hands of the oc
cupants. At Altoona the number of people
assembled around the station is estimated at
10 000. At Lewistown the track was strewn
with flowers. Especially large demon
strations were noticable at Kuntmgton and
The Preparations at Cleveland.
Cleveland, Sept. 24.— The day opened
bright, with the rays of the warm September
sun tempered by occasional clouds and a grate
ful breeze. At" an early hour the cordon of
soldiery was thrown around Moumouth park
and kept outsiders away from the workmen
stiil busy on the uncompleted pavilion where
the remains of the late president will be kept
iv state till the interment.
The streets begau to rill at an early hour,
visitors pasaiag thfl forenoon in gazing at the
profuse decorations of public buildings, busi
ness places and residences. The houses on
and near the route of march are draped aud
adorned with particular elaboration.
The favorite style of memorial orna
meutition is a portrait uf Garfield bordered
with black, liowers, laurel, evergreen and
flae* Some excellent oil paintings of him
art- displayed. Contributions of plants and
flowers for flowering the pavilion and memor
ial arches begin to arrive at an early hour.
City green houses, notably the extensive ones
of J H Wade and Joseph Perkins, were tem
porarily improvised to lend their wealth of
exotics", rare foliage, plants and flowers, to add
beauty to the scene about where the body will
be forty-eight hours. In a#lition many
donations have been received from abroad. The
chief is two carloads of choice plants and
ilowers from the Cincinnati exposition, ac
companied by a delegation of florists to ar
range them. Mrs. Gen. Grant sent an exten
sive collection of beautiful cut flowers. It
would be tedious to enumerate half the simi
lar offerings, but the spirit of the country and
example of contributions, are well illustrated
in the following dispatch, to-day received by a
"Mr. Herman Muller: You are hereby ap
pointed to represent the North American
turnerbuud at the funaral of our lamented
president, and request you to deposit a laurel
wreath at his grave .
(Signed) H. M. Stabkbt."
THE FLORAL DECORATION'S
ou the triple arches spanning Superior street
at the east and west side of Monumental park,
runnieg through the square, were designed by
Miss E. L. Grant, of Cleveland. She received
notice at noon Thursday and commenced the
work at Sp.m., with a force of meu and girls,
sleeping but two hours each night until the
work was completed to-day. The floral cen
ter piece of the west arch consists of a Mal
tese cross, surrounded by doves, the Union
shield at the base. The latter is draped. Then
ascending to the Maltese cross is
a Garfield ladder with twelve rings,
each of which is inscribed as one «;f the step
ping stones of his life en route from the tow
path to the presidency. The floral pieces over
the two side arches are a lyre with broken
strings, and a broken column surmounted by
a dove. On the latter column is a wreath,
within which is inscribed, "Our Loss." The
foundations of all these elegant and very large
designs are immortelles, grasses and wheats.
The finer work on each of the designs is com
posed of rosebuds, tuberoses, carnations, lilies,
smilax and very choice ■ everlastings, The
east triple arch, spanning Superior
street, at the east side of the park,
has a central floral piece and two side
pieces. The central piece is a large cross, an
anchor at the base, a heart, a draped sheaf of
wheat and a sickle. The cross is eighteen feet
high. The heart rests against one side of
the stem of the cros*. Under one arm is the
sheaf and the sickle is on the other side of
the stem, under the other arm. One of the
side pieces of the east triple arch was designed
as a compliment to the Knights Templar, of
which the deceased was a member. It con
sisted of a cross draped in white and the
Knights Templar crown of scarlet gladiloas.
The other side piece is a cross and anchor. In
addition to these, for the catafalque,
is a broken column crowned with
purple immortelles. The body of the column,
of white immortelles is draped in white and at
the foundation in purpk immortelles is in
scribed "Our JFriend " Choice rostbuds fin
ish this superb piece of floral work. At the
base of all the foregoing designs are rub
ber trees, tropical ferns, begonias and
other rare tronical plants. Every piece as a
work of art will bear«the closest inspection.
The arches spanning Ontario street at the
north and south side of the Park have no floral
ornaments. All the arches, including one at
the cemetery gate,were designed by A.Komper-
The central arches on the east and west side
of the park are twenty-five feet wide and forty
feet high and the side arches thirteen by thirty
feet. Both structures are sixty feet high and
eech is surmounted by eagle, an American
flag at half mast and flags of all nations The
posts supporting these arches are six by ten
feet. The main arches spanning Ontario
street at the north and south sides of the park
are twenty-one feet wide and thirty feet high
and have double gate^s in monumental style.
The side arches each have side gates in the
same style. The keystones of the north and
south arches are surmounted by an eagle, each
of which has a wreath of immortelles around
The inscriptions are few. The
west arch has on the keystone,
"A Nation Mourns," and the names of the
states equally divided on the western face of
the south posts. The main arch at the ceme
tery is twenty-six feet wide and forty feet
high, and the side arches are seven by twenty
gix feet, all draped iv black. Total height,
seventy feet; style, Gothic; and the inscription,
"Come Home to Rest. "
THE FEELING AT CLEVELAND.
The world is looking on Cleveland, and she
has draped everything for six days to render
the highest hon»r to the most distinguished
son of free America, who was born and reared
almost within hearing of the city church
THE FUNERAL TRAIN.
Dispatches received by Assistant General
Manager F. Smith, of the Pennsylvania com
pany.state that at Pittsburgh the funeral train
-was made up in two sections, the first com
posed of seven cars, conveying the remains,
the family, the cabinet, Governor Foster and
staff and the Cleveland escort committee. At
Mrs. Garfield's request the family car was
switched to the rear of the section
at Pittsburgh. The second section, following
ten minutes behind, has ten cars bearing mem
bers of congress and other distinguished men.
The train passed Alliance at 10:38 on time and
without encountering any mishaps.
THE SPECIAL TRAIN
from Washington with Columbia command
ery Knights Templar, to which Gen. Garfield
belonged, and thirteen correspondents of East
era papers, fared not so well. It arrived here
at 11 o'clock, in faster time, coming via the
Pittsburgh A Lake Erie train, to reach here in
advance of the funeral train. Those aboard
report a series of accidents from the start.
First, the draplngs on the car caught fire and
were burned considerably. The next delay
was by an accident on the Pennsylvania rail
road at Youngstown, what might have been a
disastrous collision, being narrowly missed.
At the same place the locomotive
had to be overhauled and given a new set of
wheels. The most serious mishap of all was
at the crossing of Beaver creek, where the
train struck a handcar containing eight men
on the bridge at Frtllston, one mile east of
Beaver, Penna, Two men jumped from the
car, falling sixty feet. Another clung to the
cross pieces and held on till rescued. The
hand car was struck and two men torn in
shreds by the locomotive pilot. Two more
were co injured that they died shortly after
ward, and one is not expected to recover. The
train was running forty-five miles an hour.
The men on the car were section hands who
supposed they could get across the bridge be
fore meeting the train .
FUNERAL TRAIN ARRIVED
at Euclid avenue station at 1:17 and was met
by an immense concourse of people. The po
lice arrangements were admirable and so a
crush was prevented. The locomotive was
heavily draped in deep black on the boiler head
and all the cars were elaborately draped. Af
ter the stop the ladies were escorted to car
riagos. Mrs. Lincoln and wives of cabinet
officers first, then the distinguished widow,
supported on one side by Secretary Blame and
on the other by her son Harry. The ladies,
having been placed in carriages, were sent to
the places provided for them at private resi
dences, Mrs. Garfield and children being
guests of James Mason.
Mother Garfield and the two younger sons,
besides other near relatives, are at the house
of Gen. Sheldon.
The ladies having been cared for, the body
of the late president was tak&n from the car
by a detachment of the , regular army under
Lieut. Weaver (fourteen men attired in uni
forms with white helmets), and borne on their
shoulders to a special hearse in waiting,
followed by the distinguished guard of honor,
marching two by two, an army and a naval
officer abreast— Gen. Sherman and Rear Ad
miral Nichols first: then Men. Sheridan and
Admiral Rogers, Gen. Hancock and Admiral
Porter, etc. Then followed Chief Justice
Waite and the other supreme court justices,
members of the cabinet, Gov. Foster and staff
and the escort committee.
At 1:30 the coffin, on which were palms and
a large wreath, fragrant with tube
roses, was placed in the hearse and
THE LINE OF MARCH
foraiei in the following order:
Col. Wilson and staff,
Silver Greys band,
First City troops,
Hoarse aad horses guarded by Knights Tem
plar iv column of three, aud flanked
by ten horses of the City troop
on each side,
Forty-second Ohio volunteers,
Gen. Sherman and aides,
Guard of honor, composed of officers of the
army and distinguished guests,
While the procession was forming the
band played a solemn dirge.
was by the nearest route, down Euclid avenue
to Erie street, to Superior street, to the park, !
and to the pavilion, where the remains were
placed without special ceremony, to lie in
state, the casket reposing on a dais surround
ed by costly and elaborate floral pieces.
The first response to the call of the commit
tee for dollar contributioas to a
was $25, telegraphed this morning from Hous
Lite Remains Lying in State.
Cleveland, Sept. 24.— Leaving the depot
the cortege moved very slowly down Euclid
avenue, the bells tolling and the people stand
ng with uncovered heads. All houses on the
route of march were elaborately decorated.
Arriving at the park the remains were con
veyed through the line of guards to the pavil
ion prepared for lying in state until inter
ment. The casket was placed by the pall bear
ers on the dais, underneath a canopy sup
ported by four gilt Egyptian columns.
On account of the feelings of the widow
the face will not be exposed, but in the stand
was placed an admirable copy of the likeness
taken by J. F. Ryder on Garfield'a return
from the Chicago convention, a most natural
On the shelves of the pavilion on either side
were a multitude of floral offerings, conspicu
ous among which were the cross of Erie Com
mandery of Knights Templar, inscribed in
colored flowers "Garfield;" a unique mono
gram emblem with an inscription in flowers
"Delta Upsilon Fraternity, to the Memory of
Our Brother;'' a floral piece surmounted
by a dove, with the seal of Cincinnati wrought
in blossoms, and the words "Junitia Juvent;"
a piece from Washington, in elaborate design,
representing gates ajar; an open book, with
"God Reigns," in roses; a broken column
from Washington, a cross and crown, and an
exquisite piece from Cincinnati, representing
a field, a broken sheaf of wheat, and the mot
to, "The harvest is over;" a floral
stauding scroll, surmounted by a white dove;
a floral pillow, with a laurel wreath in center,
and "In Memory" worked in beads; a pillow
with "Rest in Peace" similaily wrought; a
magnificent floral representation of a 6hip
stranded ar.d dismantled; an open book, with
a cross and dove; a pillow, surmounted by a
white dove, and "Our Martyr President"
inscribed; two handsome lyres; an
other broken column; two shields;
an arch and a cross, at the base of which is
the inscription "gone but not forgotten;" a
pillow with a scroll with "peace" worked in
buds; a lyre, pillow and shields; a broken col
umn with a card marked with the sympathies
of the Washington council of true united
Americans; a crown over a pillow; a floral
urn; a broken column of tuberoses from
Joseph Perkins: an urn; a large
dove perching on an anchor and crown; a
large broken column, and on the pedestal an
open book inscribed "Thy will be done;" a
lyre and floral wreath, a wheat field with
wheat in a corner and the inscription "Ga^i
ered;" a head-stone of a grave with the in
scription "Garfield, a beacon to posterity;" a
large green cross with a wreath, border chain,
and' the motto, "Rest in peace;" a floral rep
resentation of gates ajar; and a piece of a
Because the pavilion decorations were not
entirely finished, no one outside of the lines
was admitted to the mvilion during the
According to the wish of the widow the
casket will not be opened, and when the line
is opened to the public spectators will have to
be content with observing the casket, with the
portrait at its head and the inscription:
"Life's race well run;
Life's work well done;
Life's crown well won —
No>» comes rest."
At an early hour In the evening the soldiers
around the park were instructed to admit no
one except the officials, on the side line, yet
till a very late hour a great crowd remained
outside and gazed at the pavilion, with its
Four electric lamps, besides gas lamps, shed
light on the casket, resting on the dais.
As a protection against possible fire catch
ing in the drapery, a chemical engine and de
tail of firemen are stationed at the north side.
The guard of Cleveland grays and Knights
Templar patrolled ia the vicinity of the casket
At all the churches to-morrow there will be
memorial services. The teachers of the pub
lic schools will provide floral offerings at the
sepulchre. The display will be very grand, as
it has been decided to cover the steps of the
vault inside of the vault.
Mr. Everett received the following tele
gram: "I leave Hazel ton, Pa., to-night, and
will arrive in Cleveland to pay my last tribute
of respect to our departed friend.
(Signed) W. A. M. Gbieb.
Mr. Grier was the delegate to the Chicago
convention who made himself famous by per
ST. PAUL, SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 25, 1881.
sistently casting his ballot for Garfield from
The old Republican congressional commit
tee of the Nineteenth district of Ohio, who
were as such without change daring the last
ten years of Garfield's congressional life, are
m the city and will be assigned a place of
honor in the procession. These gentlemeu
were each of them personal friends of Gar
field and stood by him steadfastly. Their
names are Hon. Henry Fosset,
of Ashtabula, chairman; Hon. Geo. Ford,
of Gianga; Secretary W. H. Spencer, Esq.,
Ashtabula; J. Converse, Esq., Gianga; J. F.
Sconeld, and E. O. C. Aldrich, of Lake; J. C.
Beatty aad John M. Hang, of Portage; Hon.
Henry B. Perkins, and Hon. Herman Austin,
All along the route from Pittsburgh Gen.
Hancock was recognized and a desire ex
pressed that he show himself, but regarding
the proprieties of the occasion, he remained as
secluded as possible. At only two stops did
he allow himself to appear on the platform,
to 6hake hands with the people without furth
/.';. Route to Join in the Furneral.
St. Loui3, Sept. 24. — About one hundred
and fifty persons, generally representing or
ganized bodies, left here to-night for Cleve.
land, to take part in the funeral on Monday.
The city is represented officially by the fol
lowing delegates who will be assigned a place
in the procession: Wm. L. Ewing, mayor of
the city; L. A. Smith, mayor's secretary;
Henry Overstoltz and C. J. Filley ex-mayors;
L. Everett Bell, city counsellor; E. L. Adrean,
city comptroller; Samuel Hays, postmaster;
W. H. Bliss, U. S. district attorney; John H.
Moxon, police commissioner; John H. Hogan,
Judge D. Thompson, Gen. A. J. Smith, Col. C.
A. Stifel, M. A. Rosenblatt, L. W. Hirlmon,
Emil Pretoriiis, W. H. Scudder, J. Eylaham,
Henry Fluersbosch, Jas. Dress, D. P. Row
land, C. M. Donaldson and N. C. Hudson.
This delegation went by the Wabash road, in
a special Pullman car prepared for the occa
siou, which was beautifully draped. Other
delegates went by the Baltimore line, also in
Burlington, Sept. 24. — Gov. Gear and a
number of citizens of Burlington left for
Cleveland to-day to attend the Gaifield obse
quieses. The governor states he has made
no special appointment of citizens to represent
the State of lowa at Cleveland, but leaves it to
the voluntary action of citizens throughout
the State, and large numbers will attend-
Quebec, Sept. 24.— The city council, last
night, passed resolutions of sympathy with
the afflicted family of the late president and
the people of the United States, and as a mark
of respect adjourned without transacting busi
Toronto, Sept. 34.— At a meeting of the
city council to-night resolutions of condol
ence were passed with the family of President
Garfield. The mayor and city clerk were re
quested to attend the funeral at Cleveland.
The mayor was aiso requested to issue a proc
lamation calling on the citizens to close their
places of business Monday between the hours
of 2 and 4 p. m., church bells to toll during
the time of- the general obsequies. A delega
tion of Odd Fellows from the city lodges leave
to-day for Cleveland to attend the funeral of
their deceased brother, Garfield.
ittsburgh, Sept. 24.— The president's fun
eral train left Altoona on time and j passed
Johnstown at 3:15 a. m. About 3,000 people
had congregated with uncovered heads, and
all were silent. The bells of all the churches,
schoolhouses and engine companies were
tolled. Docey station was passed about 4:30
o'clock. Hundreds had gathered here, and
the same scenes were enacted. When the train
pulled into the Uaion depot at Pittsburgh at
5:40 in the morning fully 5,000
people had assembled at the depot
and the streets through which the train had
to pass. No demonstration was made, saving
the tolling of bells throughout the city, and
the firing of minute guns by Knapp's battery.
A committee of fifty citizens were on hand,
and with the crowd stood with heads bowed
and uncovered. The scene was very solemn
and impressive, and will not soon be forgotten
by those participating. During their fourteen
minutes' stop here, while the train was being
shifted to the Cleveland & Pittsburg railroad
train, no one ventured a word above a whis
per, and the funeral party kept themselves
out of sight At 5:54 the train drew out
of the depot, and slowly crossed the
bridge to Allegheny City, where the car bear
ing the Cleveland committee was attached to
the train As many more people as had as
sembled in Pittsburgh lined the tracks through
Allegheny City, and the parks along the line
of railroad. Where it passes through West
park the track was covered with plants in full
bloom and beautiful and expensive floral trib
utes. The train started out of Allegheny City
at 6:20, amid the tolling of bells, but no *ther
The second train, bearing the senators, rep
resentatives, etc., arrived in Pittsburgh at 6:17
and stopped for breakfast, after which
they continued on their way to Cleveland.
Pittsburgh, Sept. 24. — A special train con
taining representatives of Western and East
ern journals and sixty-two members of Gar
field's Commandery, Knights Templar, arrived
over the Baltimore & Ohio road from Wash
ington about 5:30 this morning. After break
fast the party left for Cleveland by the Pitts
burgh and Lake Erie road.
Expressions of Sympathy in Foreign
London, Sept. 24.— At the close of the
week the sympathy elicited by the death of
President Gar field is rather increased than di
minished. At a meeting of Americans at Ex
eter hall this afternoon to express grief for
the death of President Gartield and condolence
with his family, among those present were
the American minister, Lowell, in the chair,
Consul General Badeau and the whole staff of
the American legation, Bishop Simpson, Col.
Chesbrough, Gen. Merritt, M. D. Conway,
Vice Consul Minn, Rev. Dr. Charming, Miss
Thornton, and many members of
the Japanese legation. Cardinal
Manning, the duke of Cambridge,
Commander-in-chief, his officers, and Sir Fred
erick Leighton, president of the Royal acad
emy, called on Lowell to-day to express their
condolences on the death of President Garfield.
London, Sept. 24.— The Spectator, com
menting on the queen's orders for court
mourning, says: "It has been received with
personal gratification by the entire communi
ty, and expresses the universal feeling. We
never remember public sympathy to have been
so deep or se genuine, for Englishmen do not
feel much for foreign rulers, though they say
At St. Paul's, on Sunday afternoon, there
will be a special anthem sung, and the Dead
March in Saul will be intoned. Canon Stubbs
will refer to the sad event, and Canon Duck
worth, at Westminster Abbey, will also make
reference to the death of President Garfield,
and the universal sorrow it has occasioned.
The Dead March in Saul will be played on the
organ in the parish church of St. Michael's,
Liverpool, Sunday morning, and after
services on Munday a muffled peal
will be runj; at St. Paul's. In referring
to this the Cuckoo says: "The tones of the
bells will find a way across the sea to-morrow
and reach those standing at the grave side in
Ohio, and help to teach the world that 3,009
miles of ocean cannot divide the sympathies
of two kindred nations when the hand of
affliction has been laid on one or the other."
The Society Journal hears that the queen de
sires to originate a subscription for the pur
pose of pl&cing a Btatue of the murdered presi
dent in the capitol at Washington.
The Times, summing up the events of the
week, says: "Such a spectacle has never be
fore been presented as the mourning with
which the whole civilized world is honoring
the late President Garfield. Emperors and
kings, senators and magistrates are in spirit
his pall-bearers, but their peoples, from the
highest to the lowest, claim to be equally ris
ible and audible as sorrowing assistants."
Brussels, Sept. 24.— The Belgian court has
been ordered to wear mourning for eight days,
as a token of respect to the memory of the
Yiwtna, Sept 24.— The diet of the province
of Lower Austria has voted a resolution of
condolence with Mrs. Garfield.
St. PfcTERSBURG.Sepi. 24.— Gieires.Russian
foreign minister, in an official letter to the
American legation here, says: "The Russian
nation from its heart joins io grief at the
death of President Garfleld. The memory of
the late president will be always surrounded
with respect and sympathy."
Paris, Sept. 24. — Americans here, the
French and all friends of the United States,
were invited to a mass for the late President
Garfield, which took place in the oratory of
the church in the Louvre this afternoon. Si>e
cial places were allotted to the diplomatic
corps and high functionaries.
St. Johns, Sept. 24.— The mayor has issued
a request that Monday next shutters be placed
on stores, blinds lowered in private residences,
flags hoisted at half mast and church and pub
lic bells be tolied from 2to 3 o'clock in re
spect to the memory of President Garfield.
Halifax, N. S. , Sept. 24.— The citadel and
war vessels in port will fire minute guns Mon
day afternoon, while the funeral obsequies are
taking place at Cleveland.
The Mrs. iiarfield Fund.
New York, Sept. 24.— The total of receipts
for Mrs. Garfleld up to noon to-day is $307,219.
Sunday train for Minnetonka, S:2O a. m.
Steamer Lotus to upper lake.
Crash Towels, Table Linens and Damask,
very cheap, at Fischbein Bro's, 7 Corners.
If you want a first-class business lot on East
Third street, near the Merchants hotel, or on
Second street, near the New Union depot, at
tend the auction sale of the late J. C. Ramsey
estate, on Saturday next, at New Market hall.
Mens' heavy sole shoes, nobby styles, just
received at Schliek & Go's.
All members of Bricklayers' Union are re
quested to meet at Arion hall to-day, (Sunday,)
at 2 p.m., as business of importance will be
transacted. By order of the president.
Never in the history of St. Paul has an op
portunity been offered to buy such a quantity
of the most valuable real estate in the city at
absolute sale, as that which takes effect Satur
day next, at the New Market hall, when the
estate of J. C. Ramsey, Esq., deceased, will be
sold at auction.
Read Lytle's advertisement of elegant goods
at about half price, and his grand Christmas
offer, on last page.
P. T. Kavanagh advertises to-day the estate
of the late J. C. Ramsey, Esq., at auction.
This is one of the most extensive sales of real
estate ever held here, and embraces some of
the most valuable business and residence lots
in the city. The fact that this important sale,
embracing some 250 tracts of land, is entrust
ed to Mr. Kavanagh, speaks largely ia his fa
vor as a successful auctioneer.
Sunday train for Myinetonka, 8:30 a. m.
Steamer Lotus to upper lake.
To' get new Fall Shoes or Boots, you will
find them only at Schliek & Co.
Lead and irou pipe pumps at Kenny & Hud
Fresh and fine from Baltimore aad New
York every day, and the place to get them
dished up in every style is at Mentgomery's
Oyster Bay Restaurant, corner Jackson and
Third streets. Ladies diniug room in connec- '
Cloaks and Dolmans, new and cheap, at
Fischbein Bro's, 7 Corners.
Read Kavanagh's real estate auction, in
A full line of our well known brand, the best
in the market, at from 37 )£ cto $1 a yard.
B. F. Zahm & Co.,
157 and 161 West 7th street, Seven Corners.
For sale, a horse and buggy. Animal very
gentle and good driver. Also, my residence
property, Nos. 65 and 67 Brewster avenue,
100x150 fee*. Inquire of Peter Pottgieser.
Blankets and Flannels.
Your choice of the finest line of the above
goods to be found in this city at Lindeke,
Ladd & Co.'s.
If you want an elegant residence lot o n Sum -
mit avenue, in the block adjaining the beauti
ful residences of Norman W. Kittson, Esq.,
Dr. Mann and others, attend the auction sale
of the late of J. C. Ramsey estate on Saturday
next, at New Market hall.
Sunday train for Minnetonka, 8:20 a. m.
Steamer Lotus to upper lake.
Complete assortment for children, ladies'
and men's wear. B. F. Zahm &Co.,
157 and 161 West 7th street, Seven Corners.
If you want lots or entire blocks near the
Sioux City shops, attend the sale of the late J.
C. Ramsey estate, on Saturday next, at New
Splendid stock of most seasonable goods for
Men's and Boy's Suitings— none finer in the
city — at Lindeke, Ladd & Co.'s.
Gents' Nobby Styles
of shoes, full, complete stock, at Schliek
Our readers should remember the auction
sale on Tuesday afternoon, September 27, at 3
o'clock, on the ground, of the 2-story double
frame house and lot, No. 728 Canada street, a
pleasant residence; also a lot adjoining and six
lots on the opposite side of the street, in an
improving and good locality. Also on Wed
nesday, September 28, six choice lots in Ter
race Park, large size; and on Saturday after
noon, October 1, nineteen beautiful and de
sirable lots on Dayton's Bluff, including a
valuable corner lot, with unfurnished build
ing on the same, close to the residence of P.
H. Kelly, Esq., all in Lyman Daytoi's addi
tion. All these important sales are to be made
by A. H. Nicolay, Esq., auctioneer, at the hour
of 3 o'clock, sharp, and nn very easy terms of
sale, without limits, to the highest bidders.
1/ ' New goods at Fischbein Bro's , dry , goods
store, 7 Corners. •.:;:' »>, .•/...» -\
,■;.■. Cloaks! Dolman*! 'j^Y rS" ;'•
New . : fashionable cat, elegantly > made, ; for,
ladies, misses and children. , . - , f•' :c .
B. F. Zahm A Co., r ;
157 and 101 West 7th street, Seven Corners.
■-"' ' .\ , Fine Jewelry.' fM!.* -* - " •'■
' ' ; Rich, rare and beautiful Bracelets,' Bangles,"
Ear-rings, etc, all of the newest and most
1 elegant designs, just received at - Geist's the
jeweler. v :■■::•-'' = :r\\:y.:>y^ '*^-'
! . ; , Shawls, Cloaks and Dolmans. :; > ■
:-• Beautiful goods, finest styles, latest designs, 1
1 and -by far the most extensive assortment In
: this city at Lindeke, Ladd A Co.'s. V. ::" fifef.
Fall goods opening at : ; •;,.•.%> 1- "'«'«'
'•''■7,V : : .?.--i B. F. Zahm & Go'a. f
157 and 161 West 7th . street, Seven Corners.
.■ - : i,V ' .-'■:' :v,ll ■..■.::if:'-iv. : /T:AK'2.:-_.t: ■**
fTINDOSt COMING SOME TO RUN FOB
UNITED STATES SENATOR.
Lincoln the Only Member of Garflald's
Cabinet Likely to be HetalneU by Presi
dent Arthur-— Hunt Sure to be Bounced,
Because He Snubbed Vice President Ar
thur — Twenty Millions of Bonds Called
In for Redemption—^Making the Capitol
Ready for the Senate* Extra Session.
Washington, Sept. 24.— Ttie President as
usual rose early and took a drive after his
breakfast. On his return he looked better,
the pallor which has been noticeable for some
weeks giving way to a slight color. He had
no special duty on hand this morning and did
not require the presence of his private secre
tary until 12 o'clock. About 10 Senators
Frye, of Maine, and Teller, of Colorado, called
and remained about an hour. There were no
other callers this morning. He will not co
to New York until a week from 10-day and
then only for a day or two.
The president has ordered his official mail
sent to the White House, and it will be used
for the transaction of business. The official
'force of the late president is retained, includ
ing J. Stanley Brown, who will aid J. C. Reid
in the private secretary's office. Seven ap
pointments were made this morning, all post
mastere in the territories. These had all been
decided upon previous to Garfield's prostra
tion. The postmasters appointed this morn
ing are: W. E. Spencer, Globe, Arizona; E. L.
Casidy, Casselton, Dakota; J. W. Madden,
Carlisle, 111.; S. Y. Leigh, Girard, 111.; Willis
Lindsay, Perry, Iowa; Hal Anderson, Lancas
ter, Ky.; M. F. Coon, Butlers, Neb.; and Wm.
Stine, Walla Walla, fV.T.
Washington, Sept. 24.— President Arthur
made several appointments this morning, all
postmasters who had been selected previous
to the prostration of President Garfield.
Among them are J. W. Maddox, Carlisle,
111.; A. G. Leigh, Girard, III.; Willis Lindsay,
Perry, Iowa; Hall Anderson, Lancaster, Ky.;
A. F. Coon, Butler, Neb.
Second Assistant Postmaster General Elmer
has directed a reduction of mail service on the
star route between Rawlings, W. T., and
White River, Col., from seven to three mails
a week. The expedited service on this route
is also to be taken off. The saving to the gov
ernment by this reduction amounts to $26,881
SECRETARY HCTNT MUST GO.
Among the cabinet officers sure to be su
perseded is said to be the secretary of the navy.
In April last a naval officer requested Vice
President Arthur to interest himself in ob
taining a certain detail. In compliance with
his friend's wishes he visited the navy depart
ment and opened the matter to Secretary
Hunt. He was treated with some brusqueness
and subsequently wrote to his naval friend that
he ha; been unable to do anything to advance
his interests and had probably been
a damage to him. Judge Thomas Settle, dis
trict judge of Florida, but in 1876 a candidate
for governor of North Carolina, is billeted for
secretary of the navy. Judge Settle is pressed
as the best representative native Southern Re
publican available for the position. He made
a canvass with the present senator, F. B.
Vance, for the governorship of North Caro
lina in 1876, and held his own before audi
ences politically opposed to him. If the South
is to be recognized in the new cabinet Judge
Settle will be satisfactory in point of popular
ity to the stalwart element. He was president
of the convention which nomijiated Grant for
his eeoond. term,
THE ABM? RETIRED LIST.
Not the least pressing of department affairs
now before the president is the filling up of
the retired list of the aimy, which is done by
selection. There are probably fifty officers
eligible to retirement, either by age or length
of service. There are but seven vacancies on
the list, which is limited to 400. Presidents
Hayes and Garfield used their powers in the
list rather in favor of the staff department.
The line of the army, and especially the in
fantry, now demands attention. Gen. Sher
man favors the retirement of Col. Pinck
ney Lugenbeel, Fifth infantry, and Col.
Dent, First artillery, and these
will probably be made next week. It is known
that Gen. Grant has long desired the aopoint
ment of Gen. Rufus Ingall as quartermaster
general when Hayes took up the retirement
he wished to retire Meigs, but to do so in
volved promotion of lngalls, as Rucker, the
next in line to Meigs, was too old and feeble
for the position. In order to avoid the re
fusal of Grant's request and at the same time '
keep a Grant man out of so influential a place,
Meigs was allowed to remain. It is consid
ered certain in army circles that the promo
tion of Meigs will take place very soon.
WINDOM A SENATORIAL CANDIDATE.
Officials in all the departments are uneasy.
The opinion prevails that the cabinet will be
changed throughout, with the exception of
Lincoln. Kirkwood and Windom, who re
signed senatorships to accept cabinet places,
it is thought, could succeed to themselves, as
neither lowa or Minnesota have yet elected
senators in their places. It is said that both
have already intimated their readiness to en
ter for the race. As the treasury department
has long been under influences opposed lo
Arthur's wing of the Republican party, there
is more trepidation among the employes there
than elsewhere. Commissioner of Pensions
Dudley feels secure in his place.
END OF THE ARIZONA WAR.
Telegraphic information received to-day by
the Indian bureau is that the Indian troubles
in Arizona are ended and the hostile Indians
surrendering. Agent Tiffany, at San Carlos,
telegraphs that there are 4,960 of his Indians
on his reservation, leaving only seventeen in
the White Mountains, probably at Cooly.
This does not include Pedro's band. He ex
pects the military to receive the surren
der . there of all but Pedro's
band and Chief Sarana, who are
near Fort Apacke, it is believed to surrender
there. The military wants George's band and
Binito, who are at a sub agency. Another
telegram from Tiffany, dated yesterday, says
Lieut. Herskall, A. D. C. to General Wilcox,
received the five chiefs who same in to me
and they were surrendered to him, at your or
ders, at 10 o'clock this morning. The men
belonging to those chiefs will surrender this
EXTENDED BONDS TO BB GALLED IN.
The following circular has been issued by
H. T. French, acting secretary of the treas
ury: "Notice is hereby given that the princi
pal and accrued interest of the bonds herein
below designated will be paid at the treasury
of the United States, city of Washington, the
24th day of December, 1881, and that interest
on said bonds will cease on that day, viz:
Registered bonds of the acts of July 14 and
August 5, 1861, continued during the pleasure
of the government under the terms of circnlar
No. 42, dated April 11, 1881, to bear in
terest at the rate of B),' per centum
per annum from July 1, 1881, as follows:
Fifty dollars, No. 1,749 to No. 1,810, both in
clusive; $100, Nos. 12,481 to 12,700, both in
elusive; $500, Nos. 9,005 tb 9,220, both inclu
siver $1,000, Nos. 44,573 to 45,720, both in
clusive; $5,000, Nos. 15,311 to Nos. 15,530,
both inclusive; $10,000, Nos. 25,790 to 27,860,
both inclusive. Total, $20,000,000. Many of
the bonds originally inclu ed in the above
numbers have been transferred and cancelled,
leaving outstanding the . amount above
stated. Parties transmitting bonds for
redemption should address them to the secre
tary of the treasury, loan division, Washing
ton, D. C, and all bonds called by this circu
lar should be assigned to the secretary of the
treasury for redemption. Where checks in
payment are desired in favor of anyone but
the payer the bonds should be assigned to the
Mcretaiy of the treasury for redemption for
account of (here insert) to the name of the
person or persons to whose order the check
should be made payable.
The following circular for redemption of
United States 'i.< per cent, bonds has also
been issued: "Notice is hereby given that
during the weeks ending October 1, 8, 15, 22
and 29, 1881, the department will redeem, at
the office of the assistant treasur erof the
United States in New York, paying par and
interest accrued to date of redemption, any
United States bonds continued to bear interest
at 3# per cent, per annum, called or uncalled,.
to au amount not exceeding $2,000,000 in
THE DOCTORS' QUARREL.
Washington, Sept. 24.— The statement
published this morniug, criticising the autop
sy on the late president, declaring that the ball
was accidentally found in the basin among
the bowels, has been credited in part to Gen.
Bwaim. He desires it to be known that he
had no hand in it, and has no criticism to
make upon the case, or upon the physicians.
Dr. Woodward, one of the late president's
surgeons, was asked in regard to the criticism
«f the autopsy presented this morning. He
said that those present at the autopsy would
make a joint statement at a proper time, but
they could not stop individually to chase down
the lies in circulation. He said the operation
was performed by Professor Lamb, one who
was entirely unconnected with the case previ
ously, and a gentleman of the highest profes
sional and personal character, and particular
ly distinguished as a demonstrator of anat
The late president's physicians are disposed
to treat the criticism, of the autopsy with con
tempt. Dr. Revbuxn refuses to discuss so false
a statement as that which makes the discovery
of the ball a matter of accident. Dr. Bliss says
the bill was not found rattling around in the
bottom of the basin. It was found in situ,
and was carefully dissected from its last rest
ing place. It was thoroughly encysted, being
covered with a smooth, nearly transparent
deposit of mucous tissue. It had done no
possible harm for weeks, in fact, scarcely any
since it stopped where it was found. Its
smooth surface had long since ceased to be an
irritant of the surrounding tissue. The other
statements in the article were not worth no
ticing. Prominent physicians here, upon
being questioned to-day, are of
the opinion that heroic surgery
could not have saved Garfield. His wound in
the light of the autopsy, was a fatal one.
Viewed in the light of the diagnosis upon
which the case was conducted the president
ought to have recovered, and the confidence
of the surgeons, up to a late date, was fully
warranted by the supposed track of the ball .
The fact that the president lived for seventy
nine days after wounded, as known now, will
always be remarked as one of the most re
markable triumphs of medical skill in the
treatment of wounds and disease. A detailed
statement of the autopsy is being prepared at
the army medical museum by Prof. Lamb, as
sisted by Drs. Barnes and Woodward. It will
be published by the medical department of
Washington, Sept. 24.— Dr. D. Lamb, of
the medical museum, who held the knife in
the post mortem on the late President Gar
field, says of the bullet that the report of the
autopsy issued by the surgeons was correct
and true; that nothing was concealed or held
back and also that the wound was necessorily
fatal. The attempt of several doctors outside
of the case to revive the professional war of
the president's case is by doctors generally
pronounced illttimed and out of place, and the
effort to create a sensation out of this affair
has fallen rather flat.
Dr. Bliss to-night said the results of the late
autopsy were correctly given. There was no
attempt to conceal anything. The wound w&s
Dr. Lamb, who performed the surgical part
of the autopsy, stated that the preliminary re
port or bulletin showed two things— location of
the error of the first diagnoai?, and the fact
that the present did not suffer from pyaemia.
Church Services To-Day.
There wiil be a memorial service held iv
honor of our lamented president at the Temple,
corner of Tenth and Minnesota streets, this
evening at 7:30. Services throughout in
English. All are cordially invited.
Y. M. C. A.— Memorial service in houor of
our lamented president will be held at the
rooms of the association this afternoon at 4
o'clock. Messrs. D. R. Noyes and -N. Ford
will have charge of the meeting. Organist —
Mr. 8. A. Baldwin. All are invited. Sabbath
morning meeting at 9:30 a. m., led by Mr.
Jas. Bovard. Strangers welcome.
First Presbyterian church, corner of Lafay
ette avenue and Woodward street— Services at
10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Memorial services
for President Garfield in the morning, with
sermon by the pastor, Rev. Dr. Conn, and ap
propriate music«by the choir.
First Baptist church, corner of Wacouta
and Ninth streets— Rev. L. C. Barnes, pastor.
Services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m., con
ducted by the pastor. Morning subject: "The
Great Grief." Evening subject: "The Bless
ings of the Calamity." Monday evening, at
7:30, memorial address on the life and services
of James A. Garfield by J. Ham Davidson.
First Methodist Episcopal church, corner
of Third street and Summit avenue — Services
at 10:30 a. m., with memorial address for the
late president, Samuel G. Smith. No evening
St. Michael's church. Sixth ward — Rev . P
J. Gallagher, pastor. Mass at 7 o'clock a. m
High mass and sermon at 10:30 o'clock a. m
Vespers at 3:30 o'clock p. m.
St. Joseph's church, Carroll street, between
Western and Virginia avenues— Rev. J. W.
Nealis, pastor. Low mass at 7:30 o'clock
a. m. High mass at 10:30 a. m. Vespers at
3:38 o'clock p. m.
St. Mary's church, corner Ninth and Locust
streets— Rev. L. E. dlliett, pastor. Mass at
10:30 o'clock a. m. Sunday school at 2:30
o'clock p. m. Vespers at 3:30 o'clock p.m.
Assumption church (German) corner Ninth
and Franklin streets — Mass at 7 o'clock a. m.;
for children at 8 o'clock a. m. High mass
and sermon at 10:30 a. in. Sunday school at
2 o'clock p.m.
Church of St. Louis, corner Exchange and
Wabashaw streets — Rev. A. Payett, pastor.
Mass at 7:30 a. m. High mass and sermon
at 10 a. m.
A Card From the Manager of the Street
To the Editor of the Globe:
St. Paul, Sept. 24.— My attention has been
called to a communication signed "Citizen"
in your issue of this date. My aversion to
aoticlng anonymous criticisms -percludes a re
ply, further than to say (since I have been
personally addressed) that while I am fully
aware that there is room for improvement in
the management of the street railway lines,
still there is two sides to every story, and the
sweeping criticising of "Citizen" do great in
justice, not only to a large part of my em- j
plojes, but to my efforts to make the service
such as I would wish. Had "Citiz n" used
his own proper name instead of the very in
definite alias under which he chooses tobury
himself, I could doubtless reciprocate the ex
pression of "great personal respect" and
would certainly take pleasure in informing
him, as Ido not care to do through a news
paper paragraph, why the correction of some
annoyances, the existence of which I fully ap
preciate, cannot be at present accomplished,
owing to difficulties which are unknown to
him. . Jas. R. Walsh,
Maaager St. PanlCity Railway.
If you want an eligible business or residence
lot facing Rice Park, immediately adjoining
the City Hall, attend the sale of the late J. C.
Ramsey estate, on Saturday next, at New Mar
Etail Geist is vow patting inti his show
ca?es the most elegant assortment of Gold
and Silver Watches ever shown in this city.
Dayton's Bluff.— The triangular block No.
2, in Lyman Dayton's addition, was sold at
auction yesterday afternoon, on the ground,
by Mr. A. H. Nicolay, auctioneer, for f 1800.
: - '■'-■"^— -■ — ..,;:'•■■■
... ■'. - / Mayor's Officb, •' ?•
Citt of St. Paul, Sept. 24th, 1881. $
I hereby recommend to the heads of the de
partments of the city government that they
close their offices on Monday, the 26th Inst.,
in respect to the memory of the late illustrious
President of the United States, James A.
Garfield, and that all officers of the city gov
ernment attend the memorial: ceremonies in a
body; and I further recommend to all citizens
that they close their houses and places of bus
iness, and that all business and labor be sus
pended for the day. ( ' , r • >.' '
"•/'. ' : Given under my hand i and the
:seal. : seal of the City of St. Paul, this
.:......: 24th day of September, 1881. '■ ' " '
[By the Mayor.] EDMUND RICE.
[Attest:] . Thos. A. Prendergast, '-'-'•■
268-69 ' City Clerk.
The members of Ancient Landmark
Lodge No. 5, A.-. F.\ and A.-. M.\
are summoned to attend a special
communication of the Lodge, t© be
held at Masonic Hall, on Monday,
September 26th, 1881, at 13:30 p. m.,
for the purpose of participating in
the public obsequies in honor of the
memory of our Brother, James A.
Garfield, late President of the
All lodges of A.-. F.\ and A. \ M.\
within the jurisdiction of the G \ L.\
of Minnesota, and all regular F.\ and
A.*. Masons in good standing, are
cordially invited without further
notice to join the Brethren of this
lodge in these funeral solemnities.
By order of W. \ M.\
W. E. Burton, Secretary.
St. Paul, Sept. 24th, 1881.
RAMSEY COUNTY DEMOCRACY.
The County Called For Wednesday,
At a meeting of the Democratic county
committee held on the 24th day of Sep
tember, 1881, there were present P. H.
Kelly, chairman, C. H. Lineau, Chas. B.
Shan ley, Richard Bell, Albert Armstrong,
Robert A. Smith, per C. L. \Sline, substi
tute, and Wm. Nettleton, by Albert Arm
On motion of R. Bell, Albert Armstrong
was appointed secretary.
The following call for a county conven
tion was agreed upon and adopted:
DEMOCRATIC COUNTY CONVENTION.
The Democrats of the county of Ramsey
are requested to meet on Tuesday, the 4th day
day of October, 1881, between the hours of 5
and 7 o'clock p. m., (except in the country
precincts, where these meetings shall be held
between S and 5 o'clock p. m. of the day
named,) at the last usual places of holding
elections in their respective precincts, and
proceed to elect delegates to attend the Demo
cratic county convention, to be holden at the
old court house, in St. Paul, on Wednesday,
the sth day of October, 1881, at 11 a. ra., for
the purpose of selecting thirty-one delegates
to represent Ramsey county in the Demo
cratic State Convention, to be held on Thurs
day, October 6, 1881.
Also, to nominate the following list of
Register of Deeds.
Clerk of Court.
Two County Commissioners from the city
and one from the county.
The following is the number of delegate*
allowed by the committee, viz:
First precinct of the First ward 3
Second precinct of the First ward 3
First precinct of the Second ward 4
Second precinct of the Second ward 3
First precinct of the Third ward 4
Second precinct of the Third ward g
First precinct of the Fourth ward 5
Second precinct of the Fourth ward £
Third precinct of the Fourth ward 3
First precinct of the Fifth ward 4
Second precinct of the Fifth ward 3
Sixth ward 5
Reserve town 2
Mounds View 3
New Canada 3
White Bear 3
St. Paul, Sept. 24, 1881.
P. H. Kelly, Chairman.
Albert Armstrong, Secretary.
Messrs. Thomas D. Scholes, Dunton and the
Misses Scholes, a party of English touri3ts,are
at the Metropolitan.
Mr. Josh E. Ogden, business manager of
the Buffalo Bill combination, and one of the
the oldest men in the profession now on the
turf, has been renewing old acquaintanceships
in St. Paul for the past few days. It is need
less to say to those who know him that Josh
was heartily welcomed. .
Mr. and Mrs. Walter, Miss Walter, Mr.
Norman Walter and two servants, London,
England, arrived last evening and are at the
Metropolitan hotel. Mr. Waller is the man
ager of the London Times and the inventor of
the Walter printing press. They are making
an extended tour of the United States.
R. C. Judson, secretary of the State Agri
cultural society, spent a few hours in Bt. Paul
yesterday. Mr. Judaon, with just pride, al
ludes to the fact that notwithstanding the dis
tressing weather ruining several days of their
exhibition, the state society has paid every
purse and premium, and that the society never
stood so well financially, or had so stroag a
hold upon the good will of the people, as it
does to-day. Much of this Mr. Judson as
cribes to the efforts of the people of Roches
ter, who co-operated with the officers of the
society most effectually to place the organiza
tion on a sound financial basis, and to make
its exhibitions truly representative of the pro
ducts of Minnesota.
| The Reason Why
Dr. E. B. Halliday's Blood Purifier is held
superior to any blood medicine in the market
is because it is the only blood medicine on the
whole catalogue that acts on the brain as well
as the blood, and on the whole nervou* sys
tem, thus toning up every part. People in the
western states are subject to catarrh and
neuralgia, which affect the brain. They find
it clears the head of that depression as no
other medicine ever did before. A trial will
convince you. For sale by all western drug
gists. Noyes Bros. A Cutler, wholesale
agents, St. Paul, Minn.
Our of respect to the memory of our
lamented president, our store will be closed
all day Monday, September 20. Boston One-
Price Clothing House, 43 (new No. 65) East
Third street, St. Paul, Minn.
Joseph McKey A Co.
Silver and Plated Ware.
Splendid goods— the most elegant patterns
in every class of Silver and Plated Ware.
Nothing finer in this State. Call and examine
them at Geist's the jeweler.
Having secured the services »>f a compete*
cloak maker, we are prepared to fill all order*
fo r children*' and ladies' cloaks, ulsters tad
jackets upon short notice.
, D. W. Inqmsoll ft cow