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title: 'St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, May 26, 1884, Page 5, Image 5',
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The "Rajali"—Sketeh of the Plot.
That brilliant and diverting comedy, "The
Rajah," which has had such a long and prosper
out career at the New York Madison Square the--
Rter (whereat was given for 150 nights), will be'
eeen at the Grand Opera house, commencing
this evening. -
"The Rajah" embodies | all that is bright and
Sparkling, with a few pathetic touches, and novel
■cenie display. The famous home theater com
pany will appear the play in this city. There
is every indication that "The Rajah" will attract
a large and elegant audience.
The story of the play Is given herewith:
An English country gentleman dies, leaving by
trill an estate to his nephew, Harold Wyncot, and
making him guardian -of Gladys • Wyncott, his
cousin, whom he has never seen. ' Harold, by
reason of his indolent and luxurious lire in India,
■ has gained among his brother officers the soubri
quet of "The Rajah." ■On his arrival in England
he meets with a frigid reception from Gladys,
who has formed an antipathy to him because of a
letter describing his indolent life. Presently a
number of coal miners employed on the estate,
being on the point of a strike, come to make de- |
mands. Cragin, their leader, refuses to ilaniove i
his hat when requested to do so by Harojil, and i
he snatches it from his head, dashes it,to the
ground, and quietly walks away, leaving"them
stricken with amazement. In the next act wo
find that Harold raises the wages of the strikers,
hut Insists that Cragin shall be immediately dis
charged instead of being made overseer as de
manded. In the third act a gang of . rioters, led
by Crazin. ore approaching to wreak
vengeance on Harold. when he
confronts them alone, and, being
assured by them that they want Crngin for an
overseer, he produces a handbill, and reads a de
scription of an escaped convict which tallies with
that of Cragin, who rushes upon Harold, but the
latter hurls him to the ground, and, tearing aside
his shirt, exposes the convict brand upon. his j
ehoulder. In the last act another will is discov- j
ered, which gives the property to Gladys, and |
Harold turns over the property and announces ■
his intention to return to India. Gladys, left '
alone, is confronted by Cragin who, pistol in 1
hand, has come to wreak vengeance on Harold. j
She offers him money and jewels to desist, but
be remains obdurate. Finally she promises him
a letter, signed by Harold,, giving him free pass
age on an out-going coal ship, which will enable
him to evade the law. This prevails, and Cragin
conceals himself. Gladys calls Harold, and he
writes the letter in a state of mystification, but,
before she can hand it to Cragin, he springs to
wards the hiding place. 'Cragin comes forward,
esying: "There is one here braver and stronger
than you, and she says let the convict go." Har
old hands over the letter. The convict becomes j
pathetic, tells the story of his life, and winds up
with, "You draws your own moral." Harold
ejaculates: "And what moral, Gladys, shall we
draw?" She throws the new will into the grate, j
rushes to his arms, and Harold announces to the
others as they enter that he has received ft new
appointment— of "guardian for life."
Shakespeare Set to Music.
It is curious as well as interesting to observe
the influence which the Shakespearean drama I
has exercised upon the lyric stage. About a |
dozen of the principal plays have already fur- i
nished librettos for as many leading musical !
Somposers. Mendelssohn has written music to
the Midsummer Night's Dream, and Carl Maria
Ton Weber has put it into the form of an opera
tinder the title of Oberon, and that, too, when suf- |
eringthe agonies of sickness and poverty, writing j
for bread. Rossini has left Othello among his
operas, and Verdi had given us Macbeth. Am
brose Thomas has written Hamlet, and Camille.
St. Saens had recently produced, with great suc
cess, in Paris, Henry VIII. Richard 111 has been I
set to music by Salvyre, and Romeo aud Juliet, I
by Chas. Gounod. The Marquis d"lvry has also
produced the latter under the title of The Lovers
of Verona. The Merry Wives of Windsor by I
Nicolai, and The Taming of the Shrew, by
Goetze, have both been successes. The musical
world is now looking forward with great interest
to the latest Shakespearean addition to the lyric
It has been known for years that the distin
guished author of Aida, Signor Verdi, was en- j
gaged upon the libretto of a grand opera, found
ed upon Shakespeare's tragedy of »Othello, and
the latest advices from Italy convey the gratify
ing information that he has at last put the fin
ishing touches to the musical score, and that
lago is now ready for public representation. Hews
. The Oratorio of the Messiah.
The beautiful and difficult composition,
the Messiah, by the famous composer Handel,'
which has been under rehearsal by the St.
Paul Choral society for some weeks past, will
be given at Market hall under the direction
of Signor A. Jannotta, next Thursday even
ing. Among the productions of recent
times the oratorio has gained a world wide
celebrity as being replete with musical effect
and the most sublime harmony. It will be
presented by an orchestra of forty musicians
and 250 skilled vocalists, the ensemble com
prising many singers of individual note. Re
served seats may be obtained at the music
store of R. C. Munger, No. 107 East Third
The Jolly Hathfinders.
The patrons of the Olympic theatre, on
Seventh street, are promised a rare treat this
evening in the appearance of Rentfrau'g
"Jolly Pathfinders," an organization which
has acquired a national reputation for the
high order of entertainment furnished. The
:oiijpi.;-f. v comprises a number of first class
ipecialtV actors, and the performance is en
ertaining and amusing in the highest de
Roland Reed is in New York.
M'lle I'hca is in Los Angeles.
Barnnm's circus is in New Jersey.
Barney and Fay are in New York.
Joe Emmet is playing in Ohio cities.
. John Robinson's circus is in Illinois.
Cole's circus is performing in Denver. •
Minnie Palmer is due in New York Oct. 6.
Nat Goodwin is en route for San Francisco.
"Jalma"' is drawing big business in Boston.
Mile. Aimee sailed for Europe last Tues
Sells Brothers show is working it up in Mis- |
souri. ■ *■■.» :; \
The "Fun on the Bristol" party are billed for
The Boston Ideals appear in Worthington to
Forepaugh's circus is delighting the gamins of
"The Strangers of Paris," have hied them to
Margaret Mather is billed for Bennington, Vt.,
Modjeska performs at Dcs Moines, la., to
Lawrence Barrett lost $40,000 by his London
Alice D'Estelle, a vauderille actress of some
note, died last week.
Geo. C. Miln, the preacher-actor, plays in Hast
ngs, Minn., this week.
Keene goes from here to Oshkosh ; What a fall
is here my countrymen.
, Frank Mayo's new play "Nordeck" will be
produced this week in Chicago.
The "Merry War" is enjoying popular patron
age at McVicker's, Chicago, theatre.
Buffalo Bill's "Wild West," show was hi Chi
cago last week and it captured them all.
The "Beggar Student," and Madame Jauaus
chek have been doing well in Brooklyn.
"The Wages of Sin," the new play produced
recently in New York, is pronounced a success.
The Boston Ideal's have purchased the cos
tumes lately owned by the Princess Ida com
Suppe's latest opera, "A Trip to Africa," has
met with wonderful success in Boston and Phila
delphia. •!*- »■."•
Cal. Wagner's Minstrel company open an en
gagementat the St. Paul Grand commencing
- The Kiralfy'g have bought the spectacular
play, "The Seven Ravens," and they star' in it
Brooks aud Dicksoa have opened a dramatic
agency in New York. They (should put up a
sign "No escaped actors need apply." .':
Larry Barrett returns to America in June. He
went back to his Irish home, in the words of the
ditty, but it gave him the cold shoulder.
Emma Abbott is billed to sing "Carmen" in
New York and the thrifty Wetherell says he will
get good notices in the New York papers if he
has to go broke. j
The craze for comic opera at popular rates
continues in Chicago. .. Four . places of amuse
ment in that city are = furnishing this popular
Style of entertainment.
The new play in which Januschek will appear
at the Fourteenth street theater, this city, in Sep
tember next, after her return from Europe, will
be called "Leben," or "Life." .•• • . .
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. S. Knight, the popular
comedians will open an engagement at the Grand
Opera house, St. Paul, commencing June 2. The
attractions will ;be "Baron - Rudolph." . and
"Otto," in both of which they have scored a big
"Skipped by the Light of the Moon," is in jol
ly Boston, and half ihe old maids iv that city
are hankering to elope. But whoever heard of
anyone eloping with a Boston beauty.
Mr. Flint formerly resided in St. Panl, and the
extract concerning the suspension of the Hess
company was from a letter to his father in this
in this city, and was ilrst published in the Globe.
The papers are talking about Langtry's beauty
and comparisons are iv order. We could give
her a pointer on the prettiest actress on the
American stage, but modesty and respect for
what little halt we have forbids.
An enterprising English journalist, according
to a cablegram, has been investigating the mys
teries of Minnie Palmer's waste basket, and has
found therein a multitude of love letters from
"mashing dudes." Some of the most gushing
have been published in a society journal, in
many instances the real names of the writers
The dramatic Jonah of the United States has
been the sport in New York formerly occupied
by Booth's theatre. It has been the rock on
which foundered more theatrical enterprises and
broke more managers than any other place in the
country. When Fish, the president of the
Marine bank bought the site he was a millionaire
and now he is busted. The place seems to have
an evil genius.
C. B. Cline, who is C. B. Hess'business man.
ager, emphatically denies the truth of Mr. Flint's
recent statement that the Hess Opera company
were in trouble. He says they were idle during
Holy week in accordance with Mexican govern
ment requirements, but that later they went to
Puebla, where they played to good business.
They are booked in Mexico, he adds, up to June
20, when they start north.
In the suit of John A. Stevens against Mrs.
Langtry to recover 51,500 for non-fulfillment of
contract in declining to play at a matinee at hi=
theater Feb. 2u, the jury on May 1G returned a
verelct for defendant, who had urged that she
was in health at the time failed to play. On 17
Mrs. Langtry also won her t-uit with Arthur El- I
wood, late her leading man, who claimed breach
of contract, as.related in our previous issue.
A League of Merchants Against Rail
way Pooling 1 Discriminations.
New York, Special, May 23.—This after
noon seventy-four representative business
men of New York, representing the Traders'
& Travelers' union (co-operative), held a
meeting in the National Citizens' bank
building on Broadway. The charter of this
union has been subscribed to by thirty differ
ent business interests, and represents $350,
--000,000 worth of capital. "Not a man or a
firm on there, gentlemen," said an enthus
iastic promoter of the new enterprise as he
ran his eye down the list, "but does an an- |
nual business of more than 51,000,000, and
some of them do between 8-0,000,000 and
$40,000,000." This union was referred to in
these dispatches last night, and has been
formed by merchants to oppose oppressive
discriminations made against them by the j
railroads, the telegraph companies and the
express companies. Four merchants have
been quietly at work for a year planning the
matter. Everything has been done secreth",
and no word of it has reached the public or
The meeting to-day was devoted to discuss
ing the subject, aud representative men
gave instances of the manner in which the
railroad freight pool discriminates against
New York merchants.
A wholesale cotton dealer said: •'Freight
shipped from the mills in the east can be
sent through to the west and south cheaper
than we can send it from this city, though it
must pass through here on the journey.
AVestern merchants can buy eastern goods
cheeper in Chicago than they can buy them
here. The difference in freight alone is profit
on the goods."
Other instances were quoted in aiffercnt
lines of business, and it was agreed that the
only way to fight the monoply was work in
"The railroads tell us," said one speaker,
"that if we will not let them ship our goods
under their pool arrangement, but insist on
sending them over the roads we wish to, they
will carry them only to the extent of the par
ticular line named in the bill and we must
have men to make the transfer at all chang
ing points. Very well, we will do that, if
necessary. We are thoroughly in earnest in
The merchants discussed other imposi
tions on them and their commercial agents
by railroad and express companies andWr-r
--charges in telegraph rates, and then adopted
a report setting fourth at length the steps al
ready taken aud the purpose of the organiza
tion. Officers were elected.
From all that could be learned by talking
with the members of the organization, it is
designed to break up the existing freight pool
system, unless some arrangement is made
to give manufacturers and merchants in this
city the same previleges enjoyed by others at
"I do not think there will be any difficulty
in agreeing upon a plan," said Mr. Abel
Crook, "if Mr. Fink will meet our board of
directors and talk the matter over. He
might have to abandon some of the tenets;
but then he ought to abandon them. It is
simply a question between the railroads and
the men who furnish them with their busi
"But suppose the roads in the pool decline
to treat with you, what can you do?"
"I will answer that suppesition by suppos
ing something else. Suppose that we all
agree to send our freight over one road,
would that road find it for its iuteref ts to re
main in the pool? What is to hinder Mr.
Vanderbilt from sending all we give him
through to the west or the south in spite of i
the pool if he chooses to? He has all his !
"Does Mr. Vanderbilt know of this move- !
"I do not think he does. We have not
consulted with railroad people, though I
think Commissioner Fink has heard of it. I
Mr. Vanderbilt will hear of it, though."
"How many firms besides the ineorpora- i
tors have expressed a desire to join you£"
"I should say at least 400. It is the firsr !
movement of the kind ever started in this j
country, but it is well started. We have not J
decided yet how many outsiders will be ad
mitted, but fair play will be shown them."
"What are your plans as regards telegraph
and express companies?"
"I am not at liberty to tell >ou any more
at present. Our plans will unfold themselves
as we go along. The freight pool is not all
we hare to fight against."
•'How soon do you expect to begin work?"
"We have some more details to arrange
yet. I think we shall be ready for the fall
A merchant discussing the delays caused
by distributing the freight among; the roads
in the pool, said: "I have shipped goods to
Chicago which should have been delivered
in five days, and they were on the road
twenty-one days. On whom are we to fix !
the responsibility for the delay! It is impos- :
sible to do it. If the goods are lost we can, I
with a great deal of trouble, trace them up |
and recover damages, but we can't get any j
compensation for delays."
So far as the complaint against the freight j
pool is concerned, Commissioner Fink said: I
"In a few cases we have been told of goods I
delayed by sending them over other roads than •
the shippers intended. But under the contract
we have a right to send freight marked for a
particular road over any other road in the
pool when it shall be considered necessary, i
This is always specified in the bills of hiding.
Of course we are responsible for any delay
or pecuniary loss incurred thereby. I think,
however, that fully 90 per cent, of the
freight shipped on our roads goes over the
lines for which it is marked. In some cases I
His necessary to send it otherwise, and un
doubtedly the business men have a perfect
right to combine and find a remedy for it if
A Peacemaker Shot-
New Yoke, May 25.—Wm. Foster, aged
27 years," a local politician, was fatally shot
to-night -near his home, 26 Cherry street.
John Kearns, a saloon keeper, was shot in j
the leg. Edward Kelly, who used the pistol,
escaped. Foster interfered to stop the fight.
To Stop Flogging.
Madrid, May 25.—The Slavery Abolition
society petitioned the minister of colonies to
stop the flogging of negroes in Cuba. The
minister promised a stricter execution of the
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, MONDAY MORNING, MAY 26. 1884.
Gleanings of News and Items of Ma
A Daily Globe > Department at Mankato De
voted to Developing and Advancing
" tlie Southern Portion of the ' :'*•.:.
.. The office of the Southern Minnesota depart
ment of The Globe' is in : charge of Mr. E. F.
Barrett, with headquarters ;■ at Mankato,', the
business and editorial rooms being on the second
floor of the First national bank building formerly
occupied as the telephone exchange. Personal
calls or communication addressed to Mr. Barrett
on : matters pertaining to this department will
receive prompt attention.
Special Reports from the Globe Mankato office
It looks lively around the clay works. .
Pay your taxes and save the penalty. ,
) Gen. Baker was in Mankota Saturday.
You arc safe. The grand jury has been
The organization of a gun club has j failed
to materialize, j
Prof. Gage's lecture on "New Demands"
begins at 8 p.m.
Bath rooms have been annexed to the
postofiice barber shop. . -
Prof. McCleary returned Saturday, and will
be in the city this week.
The city advertises for bids for the city
printing the ensuing year.
Dr. W. Jacoby was in the city Sunday,
shaking hands with old acquaintances.
Bishop Whipple is in the city, and will
preach at St. John's Parish this evening.
A drain has been dug from the rear of the
Clifton house to the sewer on "Walnut street.
The reputation of Ralph Binsrham, the boy
orator, will draw an immense crowd in June.
The Licdertafel society will give a* theatri
cal performance at the Union hall, May 29.
Pentacost ball at Union hall, June 2. Re
freshments, and music by the Germania
Poor roads and bad weather kept many
delegates from attending the Democratic
convention Staurday afternoon.
President Merrill's committee met at the
city hall Friday evening, to make more
preparations for the Fourth of July cele
J. M. Thompson, a former Biue Earth
county resident, but now a Sleepy Eye attor
ney, was registered at the Mankato house
Saturday. n :':.
Prof. L. C. Lord, of St. Peter, was in the
city Saturday. The professor appears to be
making his visits here more often this season
The following marriage licenses were is
sued last week: Stephen Hopkins to Haldah
Lehman and Palnek Donnahen to Mary Mc-
Clutchey,'all of this county.
The members of the Normal school alum
ni should be on band at the meeting Wed
nesday evening at 7:30 sharp, for the busi
ness meeting is held at that time.
' The Andrews Opera company has not been
a financial success, and the troup dis banded
some time ago, and the members have re
turned to their homes in Le Sueur county.
Blue Earth county sounds the ■ trumpet for
the "old ticket." Seldom it is that the Dem
ocrats send as good men to this convention
as the delegates _ elected to attend the state
E. P. Bertrand, F. L. Randall, C. W.
Hudemann, M. Mullen and T. E. Bowen
have been elected to represent Brown county
in the Democratic state convention at St.
Paul this week.
An erroneous report was in circulation
Saturday, to the effect that a son of John A.
Willard had been seriously injured by the
kick of a cow, but upon investigation it was
found his injuries were only trilling.
Mr. D. Bangs, of Sleepy Eye, who intend
ed to locate a photograph gallery here, has
changed his mind and will remain at Sleepy
Eye. J. J. Thompson and Chas. . Colby will
represent Watonwan county.
The artists at work on the new Opera house
are frescoing the ceiling and an ex
cellent job is being done. The managers
of the Opera house are confident that the
building will be ready in the time promised.
.An individual was on the streets Saturday
selling cheap jewelry. Commenced by giv
ing away jewelry and. money, but
as he proceeded he was not so lavish in his
gifts. He has a Senegambian with him who
lingers away on a banjo.
Sleepy Eye Herald: Tuesday afternoon a
little seven year old boy, the son of a widow
named Mrs. Neeb, while playing on the river
bank, at Redwood Falls, fell into the water
and was ..drowned before assistance could
reach him. The body was recovered the
The exercises of commencement week for
the normal school commenced yesterday
morning with the baccalaureate sermon. The
second on the programme will be the - exer
cises of the Normal Literary society this
evening. The comedy, "Thirty Minutes for
Breakfast" will be played.
Among the report and recommendations
of the grand jury is the suggestion that the
county erect a new court house. " Judge
Severance made a few sensible remarks in
accepting the report, and spoke in concise
terms of the necessity for a new building to
replace the .unhandy and insufficient court
house now used.
The exercisesof commencementweek were
opened here Sunday by \ the baccalaureate
sermon delivered at the Presbyterian church
by Rev. A. H. Bushnell, pastor of the Con
gregational church of the city. The church
was crowded and some could not obtain ad
mission. The subject of his discourse' was
•'Character," and was interesting to t all
'" Capt. Geo. W. Haig, secretary of the State
Farmers' alliance, has secured assurances
from the different alliances of the state that j
a full representation will be sent to the meet
ing of the 6tate alliance, commencing here
June 10. Arrangements have all been per
fected, and one of the best speakers in the
country will be here to rouse the people
against monopoly and class legislation.
•Mr. C. L. Monroe gave an exhibition of
his skill on rollers at the rink Saturday even
ing, and his wonderful feats were watched
by many interested spectators. Some of the
best was his skating backwards on one foot
and the many adroit and rapid turns he
made on his skates. Messrs. O'Connor and
McCracken have . secured Mr. Monroe for
another entirely different exhibition on this
evening, when the price' of admission . will
be reduced to fifteen cents. ■-'-. • -.' '--V--^
Miss Anna Gleason was married to Dr. H-
A. Tarbell on Saturday morning, Rev. Mr.
Edwards performing the ceremony. The
bride is well known here, is a graduate of
the normal school, and for the past few years
has been teaching in our public schools. The
groom was formerly principal in : the Pleas
ant Grove school, and is -■ now. a' practicing
physician in Aurora county, Dakota, at which
place the newly-narried couple left for :on
the 11 o'clock train Saturday.
Madison lake has proved so far -to-be- one
of the best fishing resorts in the ■ state. '. The
catch this year is unusually good. A . party
from Omaha sent a barrel of fish on Tuesday
caught by hook and line to Omaha, and on
Saturday another barrel to Mankato. Most of
them were pickerel j and J black : bass, and a
number of the latter have been caught weigh
ing seven pounds, which is unusually I large.
Were Madison lake as well known as someTof
the better advertised resorts whose only ad
vantages are the exhorbitant prices charged
the lake would be crowded with boats the en
tire season. "'•"" • • '■'■
. St. James Journal: . The tool and work
house on the St. James farm was - burned
about 3 o'clock Friday morning. ■. It was
quite a large ;• building and made ;a ? good
blaze, but burned down in a short time. The
building contained all the tools of the farm
machinery parts and repairs, and a new hay
loader recently purchased but never used,
costing over $100. The loss on building
and contents is fully $1,000. There had
been no fire in the building for several
weeks, and the probabilities are that tramp 3
took possession for the night and either by
accident or with intent set fire to the prem
New Furniture Factory.
We have reliable Information that Messrs.
Colsou and Jackson, two geutlemen who
have looked the ground over thoroughly,have
decided to open here as soon as possible an
establishment for the manufacture of furni
ture on a large scale. These gentlemen have
unquestionable financial standing, and in
this business they should succeed. For
some time they have been contemplating
the renting of the north half of Mr. Mea
ghcr's brick block,now in course of erection.
Mr. Meagher has not yet leased this building
but thinks that the transaction will be con
summated this week.
It has been a wor der to our people for
some time that another furniture manufac
tory has not been started. The factory and
shops operated by Mr. Klein are doing an
immense business, and there is no reason to
believe that a second institution of this kind
should not live and flourish here. Much
furniture is shipped here from abroad, and
this with the material all here can as well be
manufactured here as in any other city in the
Democratic Countu Convention.
The Democratic county convention Satur
day afternoon was not as well attended or
controlled by officeholders as was the Repub
lican convention some weeks ago. The gen
eral sentiment of the convention was in fa
vor of the ticket that swept the country in
The convention was called to order at 1:30
p. m. by J. L. Washburn, chairman of the
county central committee. P. H. Carney,
Esq., was elected chairman and J. L. Wash
burn as secretaay of the convention. Jks.
Cannon, J. E. Porter and John Desmond
were appointed a committee on credentials.
Their report was unanimously adopted.
Jas. Cannon moved that the chair ap
point a committee of three to appoint nine
delegates to represent Blue Earth county in
the state convention. Carried. The com
mittee, consisting of Jas. Cannon, L. Cook,
D. E. Bowen, made the following selections
which were unanimously adopted: J. F.
Meagher, H. W. Brown, ~R. H. Rose, J. G,
Graham, P. H. Carney, J. C. Wise, H. Him
melman, L. Cook, D. E. Bowan.
A motion was made and carried that the
delegates be empowered to select substitutes
if they could not be able to attend, and that
the delegates present cast the vote of ihe
county in the state convention to be held at
St. Paul next week.
A motion was made by J. L. Washburn
that the "Democrats of Blue Earth county in
convention assembled declare in favor of the
'old ticket' of Tilden and Hendricks of
1870." Every delegate shouted "aye," and
Chairman Carney declared the motion car
ried by a unanimous vote.
No other business being at hand the con
Dr. W. W. Mayo returned Tuesday from Wash
ington, D. C, where he has been attending the
James McConnell, son of John McConnell, of
High Forest, died last Sunday night at High
Hon. D. A. Morrison received an invitation
from the members of his old regiment to attend
a reunion at Oshkosh, Wis., June 10,
Hon. M, J. Daniels attended the meeting of the
State Republican committee at St. Paul.
Mr. and Mrs. John Whited, of Pleasant Grove,
have gone east on a visit.
C. Van Campen, of Winona, spent Snnday in
Mrs. Fishback has returned from her visit to
Gov. Yale, of Winona, was in the city Tues
Mrs. W. H. Sewardhas returned from Sibley,
Rev. J. Stafford will return home to-day.
John Proud and daughter, of Aberdeen, D. T.,
are in the city.
Bishop Whipple will preach in Calvary Episco
pal church, Thursday evening, June 5.
W. J. Eaton shipped 23,000 dozen eggs last
Two thousand dollars worth of wire screen ar
rived at the assylum, Wednesday.
Decoration day will be observed at Kasson, un
der the auspices of Burnside Post G. A. K.
There will be a meeting of the Dodge County
Sunday School association at Wasioga this week.
The teachers institute is in session at Mautor
ville. Professors Cleary and Parr, and superin
tendent have the meeting in charge. About one
hundred teachers are present.
Mrs. Sophia Stevens, residing near Dodge
Center, was driving a team of mustang ponies
last Monday, one of the traces came loose and
the ponies took fright and ran about thirty rods
to a bridge, where the buggy upset and threw
her out, breaking her right limb near the ankle.
Mrs. W. J. Eaton and Miss Bess Fishback
huve gone to Colorado on an extended trip.
L. Cutting will run over to Virginia this fall.
There will be a strawberry and ice cream festi
val at the M. E. church Tuesday evening.
Mrs. and Mrs. Jay La Due went to Luverne
S. H. Knapp sailed from London May 7 with
one Cleveleud bay and five fine Norman stallions.
Major Sackett, of St. Peter, was in the city
Ed Buton has returned from New Rockford.
He speaks highly of the country in that vicinity.
A special meeting of Custer post G. A. R. will
be held at Odd Fellows hall Wednesday evening.
The work of repairing the Presbyterian church
has begun. About 51,200 will be expended in
The Record and Union, has purchased a new
large Peerless press.
The Mendelssohn Quintette club will give an
entertainment at Horton's Opera house Thursday
evening, June 5.
The members of the Custer post, G.A.R., have
spared no pains in arranging a programme for
Decoration day. J. H. Wagoner is to act as mar
shal and D. W. Bradley as assistant. The com
mittee on decoration consists of the following
named persons: Dr. E. W. Cross, W.W. Gilbert,
I). A. Morrison. G. Hargesheimer and Mesdames
E.W. Cross, H.M. Richardson, G. Hargesheimer,
A.T. Stebbins, D. C. Miller, W. W. Ciilbett, M.
J. Daniels. Misses Morey, Lillie Jones, ElvaDan
iels, Kate Woodworth, Clara Cook and Ida Baker.
An invitation has been extended to all the school
children in the county to participate under the
leadership of their teachers. The procession will
form at the Central school building and proceed
to the cemetery.
The steamer G. B. Knapp, (jom St. Paul,
with four barges in tow passed the draw
about 11 o'clock yesterday morning.
For the benefit of the traveling-public the
steamer Jennie Hayes will hereafter leave
this port for Taylors Falls at 9 a. m., return
ing at 7 p. m. of the same day.
The Universalists of Minnesota will hold
their state convention in this city, commenc
ing on the 13th of June, continuing until the
afternoon ol the 15th. Several eminent di
vines from abroad are expected to be present.
It is stated that a change of proprietors
will soon be made in the Union house, Mr.
Becker having rented the building and fur
niture to Mr. Johnson. The saloon, it is
understood, is not included in the lease, that
part of the business having been reserved by
The festival held at Music hall on Saturday
evening under the auspices of the ladies of
the German Lutheran church proved a most
enjoyable affair, judging from the numbers
in attendance. The receipts of the evening
amounted to no small sum, which will be
used for church purposes.
The Democraticrcaucnses in the city of
Stillwater will be held at the usual places, on
Monday evening, May 25, for the purpose of
selecting delegates to the county conven
tion. Johx McCarthy,
Chairman City Committee.
Democratic County Convention.
The Democrats of Washington county will
meet in convention on Tuesday, May 27, at
10 o'clock a. m., at the court house, in this
city, for the purpose of electing delegates to
the state convention, to be held in the city
of St. Paul, on Thursday, May 29, 1884. The
several towns and precincts are entitled to
the following representation: Clifton 1; Bay
town 2: Cottage Grove 1: Denmark 2;
Forest Lake 1; Grant 1; Lakeland 2; Ma
rine 1; Oneka 1; Newport 1; Oakdale 2;
Stillwatcr2; Woodburyl; City of SUlhvater,
First ward 9; Second ward 7; Third ward 5.
By order committee. Matt Clark,
Chairman County Committee.
Extensive preparations are being made to
provide for a series of monthly fairs on the
grounds of the Hastings Union Independent
association. It is the expectation of those
interested to have on sale an exhibit of stock
horses and poultry that will attract purchas
ers from the cities. The first one of the
cries will occur next Saturday, May 31.
■The high school has organized a Botanical
society of some twenty members of the class
in Botany. The object of the society is to ex
amine,analyze and learn properties and uses
of all flowering plants in this neigh
borhood. The method has not yet been
determined. Sections of the society will
have work assigned them in particular fami
lies of plants, and all plants analyzed will be
sent to the secretaries to be by them arranged
and preserved (together with the analysis)
for future classes.
The exercises of the day will be under the
auspices of the Peller Post G. A. R. The
post will assemble at headquarters at 9:30 in
response to bugle call, and march to the
court house, when the following exercises
will be carried out:
1. Dirge by Hastings cornet band.
2. Reading of orders, memorial hymn,
prayer by the Rev. G. S. Pratt; the forenoon
exercises closing by an address by the Hon.
Ignatius Donnelly. The afternoon exercises
will be as follows: Bugie call at 1:30. At
two o'clock the procession will be formed in
court house square, compared of Psller post,
Hastings cornet band, children of public
schools, civic societies and citizens.
St. Peteb, Minn., May 24, 1884.—A
special term of district court convened here
last Monday to try the Sibley county arson
case, but, owing to the illness of a material
witness, the case was postponed to be tried
at a special term on the 30th of June. Sev
eral days were occupied in trying the divorce
case of Loomis vs. Loomis, the jury bringing
in a special verdict that he had been guilty
of cruel and inhuman treatment.
Sheriff Moll returned from Dakota terri
tory with Orrin F. Wallace,who was indicted
at last term of court for the murder of W. C.
Miss Lena Richardson has gone to St. Paul to
day, to accept a positian on the telephone ex
O. B. Gould, the state militia inspector, will
call on company G and the 2d regiment band
Miss Eddy, of Cresco, lowa, is visiting her
cousin, Mrs. C. A. Poole.
The Democratic county convention is called at
D. B. Smith's office next Monday evening.
Mr. Kirkland and TJ. P. Banfield are delegates
to the Congregational conference at Owatonna.
Dr. Gibson has been appointed a member of
the Anstin pension board in place of Dr. Mc-
Donald, who moves to Minneapolis.
Bertha Dunklcrman is home again.
Prof. Rankins expects to go to Minneapolis
About thirty of the friends of Mr. and Mrs.
Ames, surprised them last night. A very pleasant
evening was spent. Mr. Ames will move his
family to Owatonna next week.
The ice cream and strawbery festival given in
behalf of the Baptist church by the Circle of In
dustry society, was a financial success. The so
ciety felt so well pleased they ordered a new car
pet for the church. The net receipts were £49.10
This city and vicinity was visited Thursday
evening by a very hard wind storm, accompanied
by heavy rain and hail. Not much damage was
done outside of shade trees and the mill barn of
Engle & Co., which was a one story strncture
eighty feet long. The wind struck it broadside,
lifting it completely from its foundation, carried
i% about twenty feet and let it down roof down
ward, destroying it completely. Fortunately no
teams were in the barn at the time, as usually it
D. J. Ames has sold his foundry and machina
shop to his brother, E. J. Ames; consideration
86,000. Mr. Ames is the patentee of the cele
brated diamond feed mill, in the manufacture of
which he has been extensively engaged here,
employing at one time forty men. He has just
made arrangements with McLaughhn, Sheldon
& Co., of Owatonna, Minn, to manufacture the
mill. This firm have been his wholesale agents
from the start and no doubt know what the mill
is. They pay Mr. Ames a royalty on all machines
and put him in as foreman of their shops. We
are vyy sorry to lose as enterprising a citizen as
The following are the arrangements to be ob
served Decoration day:
A dinner will be served in" McClelland block
from 11 a. m. until 2p. m. Twenty-five cents a
plate will be charged. The receipts will be put
with the relief fund of Mclntyre post. The
procession will be formed near the court house,
M. M. Towbridge as marshal. At 2 o'clock the
procession start in the following order:
Second Regimental Band.
Company G, Second Regiment, M. N. G.
Mclntyre Post, G. A. R., No. 66,
Henry Rodger Post, G. A. R., No. 11.
James George Post, G. A. R., No. 23.
Veterans not mustered in,
St Bernard Commandary, K. T.
Daughters of Veteran Soldiers in Carriages, car
Scholars of Public Schools.
Various Societies and Citizens.
Procession of Carriages containing Veteran
Ladies' Florial Club.
Citizens in General.
On arriving at cemetery the following exercises
will be carried out:
Music by Band.
Prayer by Rev. C. E. Wright.
Song by Choir.
Address by Rev. W. E. Stanley.
Decoratious of Graves of Comrades by Mclntj're
It is expected business houses will suspend
business while marching to'cemetery.
[ Special Correspondence of the Globe. |
Bishop Walker of north Dakota, held ser
vice in Grace church yesterday, and con
firmed fourteen persons.
The granite quarries in and around the
town are alive with men cutting paving
■blocks for the streets of Minneapolis.
Mrs. W. A. Hollenbeck, of Bismarck, and
Mrs. W. A. Savage, of Miles City, are visit
ing their parents. Mr. and Mr. G. W. Sweet.
The roller-rink-rage has reached us, and
a rink 50x100 feet, with hard wood floors,
"deadened" is going up, to be finished by
CNew sidewalks are being laid on both
sides of Broadway for five blocks, and on
one side of Grand street for a distance of
The board of county commissioners have
caught the spirit of improvement, and have
commenced the erection of a new court
house, to be completed in season for tbe fall
term of court.
The "Improvement Company," under the
direction of the village council, have set a
great number of shade trees along Grand
street, and are to continue the work next
season, until they have 1.000 trees set along
the street ten feet out from the front of the
A drove of 240 head of cattle belonging to
a Mr. Bishop, which were driven from south
western lowa, crossed the Mississippi on the
bridge here, and are now being shipped on
the Northern Pacific to Glendive, Montana.
Several shipments have been made from here
Chief Engineer Kendrick and Mr. Postle
waite, controller, of the St. Paul & Northern
Pacific railroad, were in town on Wednesday
to negotiate for grounds for a new depot)
which they aropose to have completed by
July first, a^vhich time they expect the track
will he laid to town.
After a sleep of many years Sauk Rapids
has awakened to life and energy, and is now
enjoying a veritable boom. More buildings
are now in process of erection than have
been built in the last ten years. The imme
diate cause of the change in a large measure
is the selection of this place as the site of a
larg saw mill, with a capacity of a miilion
feet per week. S. C. Hall, of Muskegon,
Mich., one of the heavy lumbermen, of that
state, is to transfer bis base of operations
from Muskegon to Sauk Rapids, and is ex
pected here with his family in the next two
"Orpheus and Enrydice," continues to draw
large audiences in Chicago.
OFFICE— 6 Washington Avenue, opposite
Nicollet house. Office hours from oa. in. to 10
o'clock p. m./- '.'-'
' . The G. A. 11. Sermons.
The sermons to the posts of tlie G. A. E.
on the Sunday preceding Decoration day of
course attracted considerable attention yes
terday. The L. :P. Plummer, and C. C.
Washburn posts attended the Thirteenth ave
nue M. E. \ church in a body. A large
congregation was present, and Rev. Starkey,
of Company D, Fifteenth Wisconsin volun
teers, who preached, delivered an interesting
address, in which the significance of the oc
casion was prominently set forth.' The Geo.
N. Morgan post attended service at the First
Methodist church ', where .the annual sermon
was delivered by the pastor. The church was
filled to its utmost capacity: The music for
the occasion was an especial feature, the fol
lowing selections being rendered: "I Have
Set a, Watchman Upon Thy Walls," by Kirk
patrick; "The Call of the Roll on High," by
M. Granchom; "Honor to the Soldiers," by
The Dana Concert.
■ For some reason, the Sunday concert in
Turner hall failed to draw largely yesterday.
And it is singular because Prof. Danz's or
chestra invariably gives the most delightful
concerts. Each number in yesterday's pro
gramme had its especial charm, and the exe
cution was exquisite.
Two very amusing and entertaining novel
ties were introduced. The first was a selec
tion by Paudert, in the score of which came
a "tick tack" | feature not easily - described,
and which was new to the entire audience,
and called forth enthusiastic applause. .The
The "tick tack" was effected by beating cer
tain measures on the back of the violin and
the tapping with a little iron i on the side of
the music rack. The feature of the concert
was the "rendition :of the "Irish Patiol" a
superb composition. It was executed with
excellent effect. .
~-. The Sports.
To-day the Minneapolis boys, "the dudes"
of the Northwestern league, will meet the
Bay Citys for the second struggle for ■ su
premacy on the diamond field. Bets have
been made, and quite an important Bum of
money hangs on the result.
E^'Well dressed people don't wear dingy
or faded things when the 10c. and guaranteed
Diamond Dye will make them . good as new.
They are perfect. Get at druggists and be
economical. Wells, Richardson & Co., Bur
lington, Vt. ' ■;
Bill Chandlery. G.
St. Louis Post Dispatch.
J The York Herald has commenced printing
the opinions of the papers which speako 1
Secretary Chandler as n. g. If this thing
is to be kept up the Herald will have to
be greatly enlarged. Whenever the country
adopts the Athenian institution of ostracism
Chandler will be the first man invited to
leave. ■■-?,* .';■';;
■ , [revised.]
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i^rjghAjffi|fr | ';.•'. ThisBELT orßegener
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•^/foTcllrFv/c'Vl vv% tne cnreo* derangements
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'" Ullll I ■ W'IJIIIItI. "Horilck'3 Foo4 for Infants ' C
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f . ,M ,&£. 1 tor B 'by mail for amount la '
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CHEMISTS HAVE ALWAYS FOUHC
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THE TEST OF THE OVEN.
< ' MAJH7TACTUBEB BY
STEELE & PRICE,
' , Chicago, HI., and St Louis, Mo.
Hsnnfafturcru of I.cpnliu "S>a«t Oemi, Dr. Price's Sddclil
Flavoring Extracts, and Dr. Price's Unique Perfume*.
WE MAKE NO SECOND GRADE GOODS.
Durham is historic. It was neutral around
during the armistice between Sherman and
Johnson. Soldiers of both armies filled
their pouches with the tobacco stored there,
and, after the surrender, marched home
ward. Soon orders came from East, West,
North and South, for "more of that elegant
tobacco." Then, ten men ran an unknown
factory. Now it employs 800 men, uses the
pink and pick of the Golden Belt, and the
Durham BuH is the trade-mark of this, the
best tobacco in the world. BlackwelTs Bull
Durham Smoking Tobacco has the largest
sale of any smoking tobacco in the world.
■Why? Simply because it is the best. All
dealers have it. Trade-mark of the BulL
■I&W^SS If he'd cone for a pack
"BoPlsOTft a «'e oi BlackweU's Bull
0S fflwWM Durham SmokiEpr To
" »tM*sS bacco, as he was told, he
.tfSt » ifflßffifi t wouldn't have been
<^a A |m|SS/ cornered by the buiL
"By a thorough knowledge of the natural laws
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properties of well-selected Cocoa, Mr. Epps has
provided our breakfast tables with a delicately
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doctor's bills. It is by the judicious use of such
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tendency of disease. Hundreds of subtle- mala
dies are floating around us ready to attack wherev
er there is a weak point, jWe may escape many a
fatal shaft by keeping ourselves well fortified
with pure blood and a properly nourished frame."
—Civil Service Gazette. •
Made simply with boiling water or milk. Sold
in tins only ( l/ B> and B>) by Grocers, labeled thus:
TAHITI?? TPPJ 9, Pfl Homoeopathic Chemists
JilJjlLU mia a uu>i LOS DOS. EXQLASB
' ' MACHINERY.
S. P. MORRISON & CO.
BOILERS, SAW MILK and MACHINERY.
Inspirators, Ming, Parking, Steam Fitting
MANKATO, - - - - - MINN.
GEO. A. CLARKE, .
Real Estate, Loan & Insurance Broker
Office under Citizens' National Bank.
CONTRACTOR . All IT BOLDER,
• ' ■ ■ ■ ■ ■
Manufacturer of Red and Cream Brick, and dealer
all kinds of Mankato Stone. Quarry and Works
Nort Front street. -.-.■■
MANKATO, MINN. .97
■•'■'. ■■■■,' .-.; ■ ■
WANTED— 100 girls for families, hotels, res
. taurants and the country. Mrs. . Hazen,
304 First avenue. ■ ■;.;
• AMUSEMENTS. .■'----;■ :
219, 221, 223 First Aye. South.
W. . BROWN .... Manager
JAMES WHEELER.. . Stage & Business Manager
WEEK OP MAY 19th, 1884.
A SPRING" BOOM!
Daisy Donaldson, Messrs. Conners and Barren,
Dan Manning, Hattie Manning, Blanch Manning,
Ace Leroy, Belle Emerson, May Waldon, Messrs.
Whitney and Ryder, Lottie Laviere.Laura Ash
by, Eva Ross, Lulu Roy, •'■ Mamie Yager, Libbie
Stevens, Lue Browning, May Smith, Pearl Wat
kins, Lillie Franklin and the Regular Stock Com
pany. . ' ;
Matinees Thursday and Saturday afternoon at
• LOANS AND BROKERS.
Real Estate Loans and Business Brokers,
304 First Avenue South,
Minneapolis, .... MINN.
We buy, sell and exchange Real Estate, business
places, collect claims, pay taxes, etc.
■ •■-■•___• ■-- ...
.•.'.= •■-•. ;..-.-■ •• ■ ! ~ "(
HI in HI IN X corn ■..- k
liUl 1 0 >v . CUBE
•■■ , . ■:-... . Will Cum
ill kinds hard or . soft corns, < callouses and j bunion i
:au3lng no pain or soreness;- dries instantly; -will no I
soil anything, and never fails to effect a care. > Price f
25c; by mall, i 80c.,,. The j genuine put up in > yellow'
wrappers and manufactured only by Jos. E. liolflin,
trnggtat and dealers in all kinds of Patent Medicines, I
Roots,' Herbs, •> Liquors, ; Paints, ■; Oils, - Varnishes,
Brushes,' etc. iUnneaijolis .illau.. ■- ■',;■■ <~-Jfxi?w;.-\.-