Newspaper Page Text
OFFICENo. C Washington Avenue, opposite
Nicollet house. Office hours from oa. m.' to 10
o'clock p.m. .
WnT the Journal should misplace Alder
man Morse upon the "active patrol district"
section to the liquor ordinance,* we do not
understand. Aid. Morse did not object to
having the business portion of Western
avenue taken into the district, but, rather,
he drew the resolution which was presented
at Friday night's meeting. v'. ; fV';'_
(. MINNEAPOLIS GLOBELETS.
Marcus Lind was admitted to full citizen
ship yesterday in the district court.
On Tuesday the competitive examination
for the candidates for positions in the post
office will occur.
The Father Matthew Total Abstinence so
ciety will meet in the Catholic Association
hall this evening.
Thirty real estate sales were recorded yes
terday in the office of the register of deeds,
amounting to $-40,924.
An accident occurred at Bassett's saw mill
yesterday whereby a workman lost the thumb
and linger of his left hand.
In the estate of Luther L. Tuitehell an or
der was granted by the probate court yester
day for creditors to present their claims.
Henry Ford's little son found a railway
signal cartridge. He exploded it with a
liammer and is now minus a portion of his
right hand. '. ;'.
Sells Brothers' circus, which opent here
Monday, is said to be much better than when
it appearedthere last year.
Sol. Drullard, the Nicollet avenue druggist,
has presented the directors of the Minneap
olis Base Ball association with money to pur
chase a handsome United States flag.
The mayor has issued another call for a
meeting of the council to consider the
license ordinance. This time it will be Mon
day night, aud then for another circus.
Henry Marlow, of Anoka, employed on the
Manitoba railway as a brakeman, had one
foot so badly crushed by a car wheel passing
over it that amputation was necessary.
The petition for a writ of habeas corpus for
Michael Grady, confined in the county jail
for stealing, a satchel containing $85.50
worth of jewelry, May 15th, has been grant
ed by Judge Koon.
Neat invitations are out for reunion of the
alumni of the Minneapolis High school to
occur on Friday evening. Samuel Hill,
Geo. C. Andrews and Geo. E. Burnell are the
executive committee. /-• y..•■
Peter Boulter, a hodVarrier employed on a
building in course of construction in South
Minneapolis, fell from a ladder shortly after
1 o'clock yesterday, overcome by the heat.
He was severely-bruised, but no bones were
broken, and he will recover.
Yesterday was the first hot day of the season
and the mercury climbed to ninety-three de
grees in the shade of the soda fountains. A
rain late in the afternoon completely soaked
the heat out of the atmosphere. '■'-.- •■.'■
About ten days ago a four year old sou of
Hon. M. Walsh cut his hand badly with a
bottle with which he was playing. Symptoms
of blood poisoning have since appeared and
the case is sssuming a serious aspect. A
council of physicians was called yesterday.
The following marriage licenses #ere is
sued yesterday by the clerk of the district
court: Amund Marystone and Lena Flotten;
Joseph Morran and Mary F. Sampson;
Frank John and Emma Cole; Aaron Heg
lund and Christen Anderson. '..• .'*;; ; .:
Six candidates for admission to the bar of
Hennepin county were before the examiners
appointed by Judge Young. "The examina
tion was not finished and was postponed tp
next Saturday for completion.
Plats were yesterday recorded in the office
of the register of deeds of Franklin Hill addi
tion, eighteen lots at the intersection of
Park aud Franklin avenues, Mathes' subdi
vision in Morrison's addition; twelve lots
lying atthe intersection of Washington and
Twenty-ninth avenues north.
A letter was read at the chamber of com
merce yesterday from the Minnesota division
of the world's exposition, which takes place
in New Orleans next winter, asking the
chamber to appoint a man from their body
whorepresents the lumber interest, to meet
them in St. Paul, on Friday June 13, wher#
upon Major A. Camp, received the appoint
A laborer named Morris "Avery, who re
sides on the fiats below the ast end of the
lower bridge, was seriously injured yesterday
morning by the falling of some lumber which
he was piling. The right arm was broken.
Besides this it is feared that he has-received
internal injuries from which he cannot re
Articles of incorporation of the York
Blast Furnace and Iron company were filed
yesterday in the office of the register of deeds.
The capital stock embraces 3,220 paid up
shares, amounting to $161,000, and the pur
pose of the company is to do a general min
ing business, with headquarters at Minne
apolis. The incorporators constitute the
board of directors and are as follows: Pres
ident, Jas. E. York; Geo. H. Eastman, vice
president; secretary, J. H. Randall; treas
urer Otis A. Pray; 6. P. Briggs, J. H. Mc-
Connell, of St. Paul.
Presidcdt Cable, of the Minneapolis . & St.
Louis railroad, is in the city.
Rev. Bishop Foss, accompanied by his
wife, arrived yesterday from Philadelphia,
where be has been attending conference.
C. D. Wright, president of the First
National bank, Fergus Falls, was in the city
yesterday. . ,':■•'- -..._;
Amasa C. Pond, of New Hampshire, was
yesterday admitted to practice by the district
court upon a certificate from the supreme
court of the United States at Washington.
"Ar* Polite People Polite?''
"Are Polite People Polite" can easily be
answered now, if the so-called creme de la
treme of our society may properly be styled
the polite people.
The reception at the opening of the new
Minneapolis chamber of commerce building
was an elegant affair indeed and has already
been elaborately described, but there was
one feature in connection with the ceremon
ies which deserves a little comment because
of the fact that in a city like this and noted,
as it is, for its uniform freedom from mis
takes, especially of a social character, such
departure from required decorum was not
expected. Reference is make to the man
ner, not in which the banquet was served,
but to the plain desire, apparently, of almost
all there assembled to be the first in
at the fray. The programme. was
to the effect that about 150 would 'be
served, that being the capacity of the
tables, at once, they to retire and places filled
with fresh comers, and so on until all were
attended to. The programme unfortunately,
was not thus observed, and the sight ' was
presented to those willing to wait of a crowd
standing five and six deep all around the ta
bles and grabbling and grasping for every
thing in sight. Gloved hands extending
from the rear rank, over heads and shoul
ders, would grasp a cake stand, a dish
of berries or whatever might be within reach
(.), and snatch them away from the waiters
in attendance who, under the direction • of
Mr. May, the caterer, were anxious and will
ing to serve everyone in good order. The
scene fairly took ones breath away and cause
. one to exclaim in the language of the • poet,
"Can such things be and not excite our spe
cial wonder? No, by-thunder; no by-thun
der." The fact is, what one would not do
at a private gathering, at a private j house,
ought to hold good at a public reception and
banquet. It is good manners only that
win, whatever the occasion ;or the circum
Death of Mrs. C. A. Nimocks.
- Mrs. C. A. Nimocks, wife of the business
manager of the Evening Journal, whose seri
ous illness was * announced in-, yesterday's
Globe, died ■ - yesterday - morning ■' at 8:30
o'clock. - ; Mrs. Nimocks was born May 2d,
1840, and was married December 24, ■ 1864.
She was a lady remarkable ' for her intellect
ual gifts, social aud personal graces and will
be greatly missed from a circle of friends
who esteemed and - loved her. . Throughout
her sickness she exhibited . great fortitude,
and bravery. Mr. Nimocks was unfortun
ately absent at Chicago, and as death ■ came
unenpecteely, was enable to /teach her bed
side until she became unconscious.'y-.^'-' ;
The amusements at the Grand were limited
to the Mendelssohn concert" on Tuesday
night, a comprehensive review of which was
given in these columns the next morning,
and the Knights the last half of the week.The
Knights are deserving of more than a passing
notice. Mr. Knight is beyond doubt a dia
lect comedian par excellence. Otto, the
opening piece, is ; a pretty comedy full of
merriment, and well calculated to
develop the peculiar - talent . of
both Mr. Knight and - his vivacious
wife, and upon them devolves nearly all the
effective work. This play was the "matinee
number yesterday. .". - :■'.■';
By far the better play -.was ."Baron Ru.
dolph," by Browns' on Howard, which ended
the season last night, and the. truthfulness
of the representation fully indicates the his
[ trionic ability of the Knights.'
Orpheus and Eurydice.
On Thursday . evening the famous Bijou
Opera Bouffe company will open a three
nights and a Saturday matinee season at the
Grand. The following critique is from the
"The opera bouffe is full of pith and scin
tillates with bright music and amusing situa
tions. The music in the present production
is bright, the orchestration competent ajd
the costumes superb. The scenery is painted
by Mazzanovich, Seavey and Merry,' hand
somely set and well worked. The outlay of
the management will undoubtedly meet with
its reward in a long ran. ■ The cast includes
many popular favorites and some new people
who will be strong cards. Mr. Digby Bell as
Jupiter, Mr. Harry Pepper as Orpheus, do all
that can be done in the vocalism
and the lines. Mr. George C. Boni
face, Jr., as Styx, the melancholy
porter to Pluto, sings "The Monarch of
Arcadia" with becoming solemnity, and Marie
Vanoni does the opera bouffe business
of Eurydice with chic enough to make it tell.
Miss Billie 'Barlow, as swift-footed Mercury,
recalls the pleasant impression she made in
" Billee Taylor " and other pieces. Miss
Amelia Somerville gives an enlarged living
picture of an ideal Juno, and Laura Joyce-
Bell is resplendent in lavender silk, satin
and silver stars as Diana. The best work of
the evening was accomplished by Miss Ida
Mulle as Cupid. She is' like i a bisque figure
of the German doll type, and as dainty a
Cupid as St. Valentine, instead of Jupiter,
might have chosen as an emissary, and the
applause she gained was accorded without
hesitation, and the little lady at once became
a favorite. The chorus, strong and under
excellent control, made every opportunity
count for full value. The presence of any
number of etherially dressed beauties in
Jupiter's Court will carry the opera to the
satisfaction of the management, and please
the jeunesse doree, who delight in the frolic of
the can-can, well danced, under changing
lights in a comfortable and pretty theatre.
JOHN T. RAYMOND.
John T. Raymond, the famous comedian
will play a return engagement at the grand
opening to-morrow night in his new play,
"In Paradise," closing on AAednesday
night with "Col. Mulberry Sellers," q
special request. His new comedy is said to
be a great success, and in it he • shows his
comicalities and acccntations to better ad
vantage than any he has played, not except
ing "Col. Sellers." An exchange says:
■'. "A splendid feature of the comedy is that
it is not a "one part" play ; while John T.
Raymond has the lion's share of language
and situations, the other parts are so good
that when the star is off the stage, there is no
falling off of interest or amusement. There
is a peculiar magnetism about the character
of Major Bob, the impecunious editor of
"Eagle's Scream," of Paradise, Idaho Terri
tory, in the first act, and in the suceeding
three, Robert Better, Esq., attorney at law,
Chicago, impossible to describe. He is such
a jollj*! good old sort of fellow; so true to his
friends, such a "white man," that his visi
tors haul him at once to "theirjbosoms with
hooks of steel" and remember him-not as
an ideal creation of the dramatist, but as a
real, wholesome, flesh and blood gentleman
with whose career they have been mixed up,
with whose sorrows they have grieved, with
whose joys they have rejoiced. Emphatical
ly, "In Paradise" : is > a good
play, and John, T. Raymond in it plays
plays the part of his life.
Christine Nilsson's Reception.
Up to last evening nothing had been
learned in the city concerning the- arrival of
Christine Nilsson, but it is presumed she
will arrive either this evening or to-morrow
morning in accordance with the previous un
derstanding- The arrangements for the re
ception to be tendered by her countrymen at
the Lyndale hotel, Lake Calhoun, to-morrow
evening . are .as follows: The participants
will meet at the M. & St. L. R. R. at 1:30 p.
m., and will be conveyed by a special train
of palace cars to Lake Park hotel, Minnc
tonka, where the steamer "Belle of Minne
tonka" will take the party on a trip around
the lake and back to Excelsior. From here a
special train on the Lyndale road will bring ■
the party to Lake Calhoun, where the ban
quet will take place at the Lyndale hotel in
the evening, at which the following pro
gramme will be observed:
Speech of welcome 777". .C. C. Bennett
;'-._;,-';■■■.- In Swedish.
"Our Native Country" 11. Stockenstrom
In Swedish. ;;>.-;'
Swedish national air Orchestra
"Our Adopted Country" P. P. Swensen
"The Star Spangled Banner" Orchestra
"Our Distinguished Guest, ) . * _ ■
Madame Christine Nilsson," jA' -' Conlin
Selections from Madame Nilsson's . .-, .
Kavoriie 0pera5................. \ Orchestra
At the conclusion of the banquet the ball
will take place to' music from Danis'
orchestra. 3; ---\ •'.: * . ,~ *l~>*,' "-"•--,' "
The preparations for welcoming the
"Swedish Nightingale" are very elaborate
and our Swedish citizens are sparing no effort
to do honor to their countrywoman in a ' way
which cannot bnt prove acceptable. Nicollet
avenue will be profusely, decorated : in .' her
honor, and the reception will be of the na
ture of an ovation, in which if it were prac
ticable all our citizens would gladly join. -
Despite the heat, the vaudeville was well
filled last night by a demonstrative audi
ence. The company is unusually strong and
the specialty features varied and entertain
ing. .; Several new people will be introduced
to-morrow evening. A novel feature wiil be
the acrobatic song and dance act by one
legged team, M. B. Conway and iW. B. Le
land. Williams and^.' Lawrence lis another \
new song and dance team, as are Baker and
Jones. Following :is the company for the
week: . -y-.-'y, -.'. j
"Messrs. Williams and Lawrence, Messrs.
Conway and Leland, Messrs. Baker and
Jones, Bart Saunders, Nellie : Daniels, Millie
La Font, Eva Ross, Daisey Donaldson, Laura
Ashby, Lottie Laviere, Lulu Roy, Mamie Ya
ger, Lue Browning, Libbie' Stevens. Bessie
Young, Nellie Dale, and the regular stock
company.: Matinees Thursday and Saturday
afternoons at 2:30 o'clock." .
Danz's orchestra inaugurated . a series 'of
concerts at Al. Schaffer's summer garden
The seats for the grand .June ■ festival
which opens on Tuesday are selling . rapidly
and will doubtless • all -be taken before the
opening night. "-; .•-"-.■''
Mr. .and Mrs.. George S. Knight 'closed
their three nights' engagement I last evening
at the Grand, in Rudolph.?' "Because
of the heavy rain the house was rather light.
The play took much better than "Otto," and
the ■■: appreciation *.: of -*' the ?■, audience;'. was
manifested. by hearty.' applause.. ( Mr. and
Mrs. Knight can be | assured of a warm wel
come when '-; they * may" again .. visit \ Minne
apolis. -, . ■
THE ST. PAUL SUNDAY GLOBE. SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 8, 1884. ,
G. A. R. Memorial.
. The joint memorial committe at its meet
ing Tuesday evening last adopted the follow
ing: . . ■ :. . -. - -*..." ...
.--, Resolved, That the thanks of this commit
tee and of the Grand Army of the Republic
are due and are hereby | heartily extended to
Halsted Post , of Excelsior and: the several
military companies who joined; in our me
morial parade . and exercises, to : Revs.' Wil
liams, Slarthey. and i Bull for the respective
duties so fittingly performed by each, to Miss
Mouau Lowell for ■ her well _ rendered read
ing, to Comrade A. F. Foster for his able
address, to Prof. Raymond's glee club for
their choice selections, and to the ladies and
society of Geo. N. Morgan Post, - the teach
ers and children of the ..., pub
lic schools, the Sous of Veterans, and . the
Ladies Auxiliary society and to all other per
sons who by flowers or assistance (so . gener
ously responded to the call . and made
Memorial day successful,", to Col. MeCrory
for transportation liberally furnished, and to
the pastors of the city who remembered by
appropriate services our noble dead upon
the Sabbath preceding Memorial day. ■
All persons ■ holding claims against the
committee for services are requested to hand
the same to B. F. Cole, over First National
bank before Wednesday next in order that
the same may be audited and paid..'-
The graves of the following were decorated:
IX MAPLE HILL CEMEltftr.
Gen. Geo. N. Morgan Geo, H. Dickenson.
Frank Kay, B. Bon ham. V V _'_*-
R. B. Townsend. Theodore pores.
James Williams. ' Frank Sebring. :
Capt. Geo. Boyd. Lewis Wood.
Albert Parker. Goo. Baldwin.
Geo. Northrop. - David Perkins.
Curtis A Davis. , Col. Jos. Stiles.
Me Kinney. W. 11. Hatchings.
Charles Delvin. . D. Hatchings.
C. Lobdell. Joseph Hutchings.
Jacob Schorn. James E. Stiles.
Allen W. Bailey. Geo. Tuttle..
D. D. McLellen. . P. Tubbs. ' r
Geo. Hall. • Adam Stiles.
Adelbert Dow. . David Palmer.
RufusTarnham,lßl2. J. Brown.
T. Messer. ' ' Dr. C. "W. Leßoutelier
J. H. McAlpin. Sumner.
J. Prescott. J. — Kellinc.
AT CATHOLIC CEMETERY.
Dominick Grutsch. . Richard Fewer. .
John Kellybigh. Ed. Neare3\
Lieut. Wm. Byrnes. F. C. Ferrill.
Daniel Bracken. Robert McCue.
Wm. H. Broderick. Neil Fredericks.
George W. Hall, John Hans, '
Sylvo E Kirljy, George Barnum,
J. A. Whituey, Orlaud W. James.
C. A. Sprague, Capt. C. W. A. Hudd,
Lieut. Svlvonius Ru£rg,Darwin N. Gates,
W. H. Bly, " Capt. Jos. Norris,
Martin Hicks, Was. A. Hale,
Benjamin Cole, Alexander Wallace,
Louis Dun lap, James Gray, -. > ' '• .'
Franklin Mattice, Capt. Sears.
Hannibal Bisbee, E. "B. Comstock,
August Grandstand, Edward C. Dwight,
Frank Bobo, Capt. S. G. Payton,
Albert H. Garom, Tompkins Medwood,
Alonzo Brown, Leroy T. Fennalson,
Calvan Bobo, . - . Capt. D. P. Chase,
Samuel Castello, E. W. Dennek,
Capt. W. P. Buck, James Crawder, •
Stephen V. Brick, AVm. F. Holtz, .
Capt. W. A. Clark, Leman Putnam,
EnckLarson, _ James Turner,.
John Tower, Fred Welch,
Fritz Bernolas, Powel Ncvers,
C. L. Irvine, ■■■•'■■- Abncr Haycock,
Capt. Palmer, John H. Stickney,
David S. Yardley, ; Mortimer C. Whitney,
Terentz Prescott, Sidney Pratt,
David I. Lewis, Fred Ruth,
LAKEWOOD CEMETERY. '
Levi Butler, L. P. Plummer,
O. S. King, - . M. P. Cooper,
James T. Hanks, Wm. B. Holbrook,
B. R. Briggs, ..' . Charles Walk,
F. N. Flemming, Thomas Turnbull,
Nelson Booth,'• Maj. Jacob Emmett,
Gideon Stetson, . C. 11. Shafner,
Rev. Enos Munger, Lieut. 11. M. Coffin,
CHICAGO AVENUE CATHOLIC CEMETERY.
John 11. Bartley, John Finuely,
Owens Finnely.. • ".,..-.
INAUGURAL FIELD GAMES.
The field game season by the Minneapolis
Athelctic club, under the. management of
Prof. C. O. Duplcssis, which is to extend
through the warm months, was inaugurated
yesterday at the base ball park under some
what disadvantageous circumstances. The
heat was intense, and the crowd in attend
ance consequently small. Besides, the
games were interrupted by a severe wind
storm at 4:30 o'clock.
The feature of the day was without question
the one-quarter mile run. The boxing ex
hibition given by Patsy Millin and Jerry
Murphy created considerable enthusiasm.
It was a friendly set-to, three
rounds, Marquis of Queensbury rules,
and exhibited the fact that Miller, who is
training for his fight with Jack Keefe, is in
tine condition. The first two rounds were
uneventful, each sparridg scientifically, with
Miller slightly in favor, but the windup was
a lively set to. Miller delivered several
heavy body blows, which must have knocked
out any one but an iron man. Jerry's
breast is like steel, however, and
the blows from the . shoulder
had. little effect. The lacrosse club disap
■ pointed the management and failed to ' ap
The games opened with putting a sixteen
pound shot. The entries were O. H. Brings,
Willis McDermott, of Minneapolis and J. J.
of St. Paul,and was won by Briggs. Distance;
first, 30J4:, second, 29 M feet.
For throwing the base ball the entries
were P. H. O'Connors, L. Sumbardo and Ed
Conynyhorne, and was won by O'Connors,
istance 301 feet.
! The first heat of the 100-yard race was won
by J. C. Harper, of Minneapolis; L. Mont
gomery, of Northfield, second. Time, 12
The second heat was won by 11. J. Mayall,
of St. Paul, J. C. Byrne, of St". Paul, second.
Time, 11% seconds.
The third heat was won by Mayall; Crock
er, of Minneapolis, second, and Byrne third.
Time 11J£. , ■
The.one mile bicycle race was won by
Grant Bell; Nicholson second. Time, 5:27%.
. The one-quarter mile Din was an exciting
and interesting contest.* The starters were
M. M. Crocer, Root. Raine, and H. J. Moyall.
Crocker took the lead at the back stretch and
was able to maintain it the scratch, although
on the last quarter he was crowded to his
utmost by Raine. Moyall, fell off on the
second quarter, but on the last . he ex
erted . himself and , had about closed
the lap when within ; a few yards
of the wire he gave out. Crocker . fell pros
trate, but Raine seemed fresh and had the
race been a rod further would have been the
winner. Time, 55%, which, considering the
soft and, otherwise slow condition of the
track, is good running for amateurs. '-,
The one mile heel and toe walk excited a
deal of interest, -. ,■ There .. were - only two
starters, L. Sumbordo, T. H. Fitzpatrick and
Ed Conyubhame.' It was a handicap, | and
Sumbordo was givenj one | minute and ten
' sccunds • start,' Conyughame . one minute
while Fitzpatrick started at scratch.: Sum
bardo kept well ahead until the last' quarter,
Conynghame quit, and Fitzpatrick. came
down after Sumbardo at a rapid gaite. The
judges decided that he made a sort of a hop
rather than a square heel and toe walk.
Toward the finish unfortunately, when within
a few yards of the scratch, a : string
was ; laying* across the track,' and
Sumbardo .. thinking it the finish
stopped -long enough for Fitzpatrick
to take the lead, and although home first by
about a foot, the race was given to Lumbardo
on afoul. "-':"■
■ : The 120 yard ; hurdle ' race . was . without
event, there being but ".one starter,* J. J.
Byrne, the others who had entered having
drawn out on account of indisposition. <-. It
was over- 10 hurdles, 3 feet' high,-' and was
made in 21%. ./•;,:'.-'.',. - ....;..
.; i Throwing the Jl6 * pound _ hammer was a
game easily won by Briggs. :' ;
' - A terrific wind storm came up with a rain
threatening. The loose boards ■oh the'? am
phitheater were carried away, and _ the crowd ■
made a frantic stampede for I more safe quar
ters. '";. Most of the spectators, in -. fact, left
the grounds." The only other event was the
one mile"running race, which was i. won -by
P. A. Johnson,' of St. Paul, O'Conners L fol
lowing two feet, Raine third. Time 5 -.7)4. •
Prof. Duplessis will give a number of field
sports entertainments and ' they ' should be
extensively patronized.; ; '.- y':y'. '•'/;."._
District Court', ,W£
SPECIAL TERM CALENDAR.
[Before Judges Young, Lochren and: Keon.] I
• In the matter of - the; receivership of J. H.
Moore, insolvent; continued two weeks.
.';.'-. Martin Chrlstianson, vs. ,Chas., K. Sher
burne; stricken from the calendar." ;
• • The Security bank of . Minnesota, vs. Mary
E. Pitcher, et ai.; continued to July 18, -
Security bank, vs. E. E. Curtiss, ; et al.;
continued continued to July 12.
WillardV Bragdas, vs. Elijah Farrington;
continued two weeks.
■. De Arnold & Clothier, vs. E. C. Donlln ;
continued one week. -V
f; In the matter of appeal of W. C. Sawyer.
from confirmation of award" of I park I com
missioners; continued one week. -..".'.
In the matter of appeal of N. . H. Win
chell from confirmation of award of park
commissioners; appraisers appointed:
State vs. James Edwards; ; continued one
week. ■ ." -, V.;':.;
The Piano Manufacturing '. company vs.
Wm. Kampf; to be heard by Judge Koon.
Joannin, Hanson & Co. vs. Peter Connors;
continued one week. ';....,
, Joannin, Hanson & Co. vs, Geo. F. Kan
dler; continued one week.
In the matter of appeal of L. T. Menage
from confirmation of award of park com
missioners', continued one week. .'-'..-
Christopher Hanson vs. J. H. Martette;
R. $. Baldwin vs. E. E. Whitney, motion
for new trial denied.. '
The Heinrick Brewing association vs.Wm.
Krcidt and the Scottish Union and National
Insurance company, of Edinburg,garHishee;
continued two weeks. '."■-'
Herman A. Westphall vs. board I of super
visors of the towns of Plymouth and Medina;
motion granted in part." ■ v-":.
Florence L. Goldsmith vs. Gilbert W.
Goldsmith; continued all week.'
In the matter of appeal of Sarah J. Oliver
from award of park commissioners; proceed
ings confirmed and appraisers appointed.
O. P. Flater vs. J. C. Fessenden,'-. defend
ant, and S. Sjields, garnishee. . Continued
one week. . _
Henry Hutchins vs. Grand Trunk Railway
company, defendant, and Minneapolis & St.
Louis Railway - company, garnishee. Con
tinued one week./
S. D. Tood et al. vs. John AVheeler et al.
Continued one week. ;"; . :
Daniel Griffin vs. Geo. W. Farrier & Co.
Continued one week. ■■.'»•.■"'.
John Mayer vs John Peterson. . Stricken
from the calendar. ' ";.*•-
In the matter of appeal of S. D. Todd from
award of Park commissioners. Proceedings
confirmed and appraisers appointed. \ J
In the matter of appeal of S. D. Todd and
Frank J. Crane, from award of park com
missioners; proceedings confirmed and ap
In the matter of appeal of S. D. Todd and
John L. Kemp from award of park commis
sioners; same order. ...-."-• ■"■' . ■••■
- Iv the matter of appeal of J. H. Gilmore
from award of park commissioners; same
In the matter of appeal of Mary Flagan
from award of park commissioners; same
Appeal of Briget Ryan from award of park
commissioners; same order.
Appeal of Edward Maloney from award of
park commissioners; same.
Appeal of Jerremiah Shea from award of
park commissioners; same, •■:-';_.-
Appeal of S. D. Todd and S. Mahoney
from award of park commissioners; sa"me.
Appeal of Michael Malone from award of
park commissioners; same.
. Superior Lumber company vs. . R. AY. Jor
dan; continued one week. *
S. L. Traves vs. Joseph Kuchera et al; mo
tion for new trial denied.
In the assignment of Johnson & Reeves;
order to show cause discharged. •'■',''
Appeal of H. A. Young from award of
park commissioner; proceedings confirmed
and appraiser appointed. . • .'-* -
Appeal of J. B. j Gilfillan ' from award of
park commissioners. Same order. ■■' i '-.V.-.yß
. Appeal of Katie Chase, et al, from award
of park commissioners. Same order.
Farnbam & Lovejoy vs.-Frank E. Scott;
reset for June 16.
Assignment of De Mars & Co. vs. C. S.
Braekett; account of assignee allowed and
time extended one week. |
: School district No. 74, of jWright county,
vs. Mary E. Campbell; to be heard by Judge
Lochren. .'...'•■ _"", v ; -
Chas. H. Smith vs. Eliza Buse, et al; to be'
heard by Judge Lochren.
C. W. Patterson vs.' First National bank,
garnishee of A. F. McDonald. —
H. W. Young vs. J. H. Byers, et al. : '
Same vs. D. Coggswell, et al. -' '
Same vs. Babcock & Co., et al. • '
Same vs. heirs of Montezumd .Wellsberger
et al. 'r'-y •;■-' . '■-,
Same vs F. Byson, et al. ,
A Man Shot at Merriam Part:! I
A sensational shooting affray occurred yes
terday at Merriam Park, midway between
Minneapolis and St. Paul. A number of men
got pretty full at a 'saloon where . a row. oc
curred. In the melee a brakeman named
Swartz fired a revolver, the ball striking
another brakeman, named Toohey, in the
right breast. The ball passed out behind the
shoulder blade, and the wound it is thought
is not necessarily fatal. The injured man
was carried to the hotel and medical attend
ance given him. No arrests had been made
up to last evening. Toohey is a son of John
Toohey, now serving a seven year sentence
in the penitentiary for killing his wife.'
The annual closing exercises of the Minnesota
school for the deaf, will take place at the insti
tution in Faribault on the 10th inst. (Tuesday
next) from 1:30 to 3:80 p. m .The programme
for the occasion has been issued as follows:
PROGRAMME. r. -
1. Welcome—Oral Address..... Robert Moxley.
2. First Steps—By pupils of Primary Class
......... .Olof Norling, Tutor.
3. Composition— .Tlottlieb Nesser.
4. Composition—The First School for the
Deaf.................... H. A. Shanks.
5. Little Thingsln 5ign5......;.....;... .. -- *
............Myra Gage and M. Peterson';
6. Composition—Change Edward Gunderson.
7. The Nervous Traveler Pantomime.-..." . .-■•
.....'...;..."....".......... Anthony Vogt.
8. Composition The Seasons Bertha Frick.
9. Exercises in Articulation ..... .;_,
....... Misss E. P. McWhorter, Teacher.
10. Essay Mother's Influence .;...'.-. .:
;' ..... ;......'. Sigrid B. Bergwall,
11. Composition—James A. Garfield..
. - .::.:.:.:.:.:.: .Charles Thompson
12. The Bee-hive—pantomime...'; 1; John McNeill
13.' Essay—Stepping Stones... .Mary E. Graham
14. The Wonderful World ...... ...*-.-.
:"'■' .....;....'-. .Misses Bergwell and Conrteau
15. Essay—No Pains, No Gains ..........
............... Cadwallader L. Washburn
16. The Seven Ages Signs . .....*...._
..*........ .....;..Knndt Thompson
17. Essay—Time, with Valedictory ......••
.' * • •*•; .John Schwirtz
18. Psalm of Life Longfellow ..........
-'-'-' ."..;....'..By the Graduates
19. Conferring Diplomas and Certificates ... . "■■
.... Hon. T. B. Clement, Pres. of Board
20. Address J. H. Tuttle, D.D., Minneapolis
P '•':,-: The Lord's Prayer. '•-,- - '■_ :
;.':'.-.-,V> .." -GRADUATES. .•' '- - -
Mary E. Graham, dressmaker and seamstress,
Minneapolis, Hennepin Co.. .''."-;
': Sigrid B. Bergwall, dressmaker and seamstress,
Stark, Chisago Co. ... ".:.. " • ->
Bertha Frick, dressmaker and seamstress,Wat
ertown, Carver Co. ' "
Cadwallader L.Washburn, printer.Minneapolis,
Hennepin Co.- *.C"" .
. - John - Schwirtz, printer, Wabasha, Wabasha
Co. ...-_. -.-■..- ..;
.-•' Harper A. Shanks, printer," Fairmont, ' Martin
Co. :-'. ,- - .:..,-.:■■ -, - .;•;■ --
Charles Thompson, printer, St. Paul, Ramsey
.' Edward Gunderson, tailor, Faribault, Rice
' Gottlieb Neeser, shoemaker, Mendota, Dakota
Co, - - -7"
. HONORABLY DISCHARGED .'"*:-'.*
-.-'• Ingeborg Thorson, dressmaker and seamstress,
Ashby, Brant Co.. .:-■'- -.- '"»-.-. .■:-.'-■'-•-:«:-..
- - Pauline O. Hanson, dressmaker and seamstress,
Morris, Stevens Co. ;. . '■';•_ :.- ■
• The class motto is," "No pains, no gains." '"
. Drowned While Bathing.
_: Cedar Rapids, lowa, June 17.'—Two"; students
; * Cornell college. Mount Vernon; T. Dean,' For
est -. City, and A. -N. •_ Tilton, Wyoming, . were
!drowned" in Cedar ;■ riverithis ,' afternoon -'while
SATURDAY ON 'CHANGE,
Little Disposition. Shown to Trade,
but Operators Manifest Con- i-
H'i'y- fidence in the Market. ;. ,
Wheat Goes Up a Peg,' Corn Gets No Atten
tion, and the Provision Pit Still the
' : Center of Interest. - '
■ • . »i - - -..
Conslkerable. Life In Wall Street—
ouri mid Union Pacific' Lead the ;
•' " ■-, '■' Upward Movement. -
|Special* Telegram to the Globe,
Chicago, June . 7.—There was very . little
doing on 'change to-day, very little disposi
tion to trade being shown on either side, but
operators expressed more confidence and the
feeling was steadier, with a tendency to buy
rather than sell, and a higher range of prices
was shown in wheat. There is nothing, how
ever, in the situation to justify a - sharp and
permanent advance, ' as the '._ receipts are
larger and the shipments more _ moderate,
while we are daily approaching the harvest.
The export demand is light and the material
advance will check what little there now is.
Operators who : buy now should be content
with small profits, as it is generally under
stood that .the. large speculators who have
been manipulating prices nearly , the entire
year are heavily, short and watching a favor
able opportunity to inaugurate a. bear. raid.
With these facts in view it is well to watch
the market closely and not stand long in the
way should the indications : favor a . belief
that the combination have started"• prices on
the down grade. • Dullness was the prevailing
feature in the provision market, although
the market was. quite firm; there
are rumors • that • the ".'■■ market
for short ribs is being worked for a corner in
July, bnt this may prove a difficult task, as
the production is liberal and would be in
creased, if a large advance should occur for
that month's dealing. : .'■ :"'■ ■"-.-'-/,/
'■ .Wheat opened firm at M@%e over yester
day's close, notwithstanding the fact that
cables were weak and dull and eastern' ad
vice, although a shade better, were not cal
culated to Inspire much confidence among
the bulls. Che weekly movement failed to
indicate any material reduction, and advices
from the interior point to large arrivals next
week. ■'■ - - ' < - f <*•
■The finest sales of July were at 90}^c
from which point . through fair buying to
cover shorts the price, advanced to. 90% c,
but the demand was very active, and under
pressure to sell prices received .; when the
early inquiry was supplied and sold down to
90„ 1 but again firmed up on reports of 'an
improved export demand at New York, and
the announcement that vessels room had
been secured for 203,000 bushels and ad
vanced to 91c closing. at 90J^@^c. There
was very little curb trading and prices on
all articles were unchanged.
Corn attracted but little attention, 'the
shipping and speculative demand being light
and trading small.' The opening' was firm,
in sympathy with wheat, July selling at 57c,
but there was an absence of buying support
and prices soon settled off to 563^c # and
closed at 56J^c@56^e.
Oats were moderately active . and opened
at the outside, but under increased offerings
declined %c and closed at 33}^c.. Large
supplies are said. to be stored in the country
elevators and increased receipts are looked
for. "; .'"'/ V;;;
There was a little more life in the provision
pit, but the amount of busineas transacted
was small.. Prices ruled firmer and averaged
higher on all the leading articles. *.',.'_.
Offering's of pork were small and the de
mand . extremely, limited. July closed at
819.20, or 5c above yesterday's last sales. -
. The feeling in lard was firmer, but trading
rather higher. Prices were stronger and ad
vanced 2J^c, closing steady.
Short ribs attracted considerable interest
and were somewhat - heavier. | The. market
was firm and prices advanced 10@12J^c, and
closed steady. ■ •-; i ■
I On the live stock market, there, was freer
buying of hogs, and prices were s@loc
higher. The cattle market was slow and
prices without material change. "., _-• y'l-l-y
| Special Telegram to the Globe.]
The week under review has been one of
quietness in local money - circles. The ' in
quiry for money has been fair, and with a
supply in excess of the wants of regular cus
tomers and others in good standing, trans
acted -a steady legitimate business. The
banks have "A 1" and gilt-edge paper at 6@
7 per cent, and the market has been firm
at the above rates. . In the line of city de
positors there has been no material' change.
The movement of currency has been fair,
and for some time past in favor of the city,
To-day the demand for money was moderate
and rates were steady and firm at 6@7 per
cent.' Eastern exchange between city banks
is firm at par and 25c premium per $1,000.
The bank clearings were $52,637,545 against
$53,720,531 for the corresponding .week last
year. Orders for currency were moderate. '
NEW YOKK FINANCIAL.
, [Special Telegram to the Globe. |
New York, June 7.Wa1l street opened
up in a cheerful sort of manner, evidently
satisfied, with the proceedings ;■ of yesterday
in this city, and before a half hour passed
slocks were tending upwards " all - around.
Missouri Pacific was .the" strongest feature,'
selling above 87 in the morning and Union
Pacific scored a handsome advance as well.
The prospect for a settlement of the elevated
road difficulties was looked ; upon -as a very'
favorable omen, also, and helped to strength
en the Gould properties. ■ ' "'
The bank statement showed in round num
bers a decrease in loans of $7,000,000; in de
posits of $5,000,000, and an increase in: re
serve of $3,300,000. Stocks sold off a trifle
on its announcement, and for the balance of
the day were inclined to be -dull and rather
uninteresting for all concerned.' i:_
_ Just before the gong struck there was . a
slight improvement in most, of the active
stocks. - There ia still quite a" short interest
in the market, and stock deliveries in some
cases have r required purchases under the
rule to bring the delinquents to terms. The
market at the end was .in the , main '- fairly
firm. It was rumored to-day that Central &
Hudson was likely to make a fresh issue 'of
bonds. - " -
---. - - _^___——__ - This BELTorße'gener
! _(£_!>-s>7«B__iß*W^3^. or *s ma expressly for
KwW^WHt^'''' cure of derangements
?£_-sy^i_^yft_-si*s-J of the generative organs.
K^lAAnjCyfi£-!s/\|Thereisno mistake about
OR_Il-rr^^ this ""'""Rent, the con
k \?4/^-Sp--^i>x • tinuous stream of ELEC-
R»^ll^teY^'i\/ TIU:CITY permeating
MCKiHra^nUl | taro'''6n the.parts must
KILN UnLl restore them t0 healthy
,_ ,,, "«W Ullbl action .Do not confound
this with Electric Belts advertised to cure all ills
from head to toe. It is for the ONE specific pur
pose. | For circulars giving full information, ad
dress Cheever Electric Belt Co., 103 Washington
street, Chicago, HI. 1- *•- .
I' '^f^Of^FSPfek*- x Fortify the" sys-
IS SJ **.. . c»frca ■iHX cs Pe«e°ced and
pW^CUEUUTII^V^ witnessed the™
___l'^'llZZ__^!_lU'S_m-' reme ' tonic ' and
CT*h,j-TOMAC iterative thereex-
CS i W^FMP M*£ a specific prin
*-?!* § * S 'SljP,6£r'&&&?i ciple which reaches
... "vi '" '■* i" •_ ]' '■'■ '"■*'■ :- **the very source ;of
the trouble, and effects an I absolute | and I perma
nent cure. For sale by all draggUta and dealers
generally.'..---.- ■ ..-..-■-•-..,.. ■- r ■■- -.-.. ■-/-,
IN THE PASTRY
■^- Era WWfc-tiZ&flb -*A
-t^— Eft %^e!7 tf*
_&_fs_m 3&oi£?.! |l\4
, ",^>.K,_E3■/■•XTBTTh.';' 7.^
Vnnllln.Lemnn, Oranire, etc., flavor Cafee*
Creiiin»,l*ii<_illn_r»,ci.-c.,ns delicately and nut
"rally us the fruit from which they are made
FOR STRENGTH AND TRUE FRUIT
FLAVOR THEY STAND ALONE.
PREPARED BY THE ■""■'. ; '.
Price Baking Powder Co.,
Chicago, 111. St. Louis, Mo.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder
Dr. Price's Lupnlin Yeast Gems,
Bent Dry Hop Teait. '
, • EOzb B_A.Xj-Ei . ——■ , 0-ZaOO"E3SS.
•J;" ..WE MAKE BUT ONE QUALITY..' ..-.'i''..-'_-,--.
Who want glossy, luxuriant
and wavy tresses of abundant,
beautiful Hair must use
LYONS KATHAIRON. This
elegant,.cheap article always
makes tfi'e Hair grow freely
and fast, keeps it from falling
out, arrests and cures gray
ness, removes dandruff and
itching, makes the Hair
strong, giving it a curling
tendency and keeping it in
any desired position. Bean*
tiful, healthy Hair is the sure
result of using Kathairon.
-.... - . .-■■.
The Emperor Louis Napoleon smoked
only the finest cigars the world could pro
duce. Prof. Horsford says the Emperor's
cigars were made specially for him in Ha- '
vana from leaf tobacco grown in the Golden
Belt of North Carolina, this being tho finest
leaf grown. Blackwell's Bull Durham
Smoking Tobacco is made from the same
leaf used in the Emperor's cigars, is abso
lutely pure and is unquestionably the best
tobacco ever offered. .•■■•'•
Thackeray gifted daughter, Anne, In
her sketch of Alfred Tennyson, in Barper't j
Monthly, tells of her visit to the great poet
She found him smoking Blackwell's Bull
Durham Tobacco, sent him by Hon. James
Russell Lowell, American Minister to the
Court of St James, v
. In these days of adulteration, it is a com
fort to smokers to know that the Bull Dur
ham brand is absolutely pure, and made
from the best tobacco the world produces.
Blackwell's Bull Durham Smoking To
bacco is the beat and purest made. All
dealers have it None genuine without
the trade-mark of the BulL ' '
._; '.'- : LOANS AND BROKERS.
HAZEN & CO.,
Real Estate Loans and Business BroterSj
304 First Avenue South, *
MnmEAPoiis, .... MINN.
We buy, sell and exchange Real Estate, business
places, collect claims, pay taxes, etc. ''■*:..
WANTED— A No; 1 meat cutter to work in a,
■", butcher shop. '.Apply at Globe office, Nt).
6, South Washington aye. , --
.- AMUSEMENTS. i
819, 881,883 First Aye. South. ... . '->
W.W.BROWN .....;...... Manager
JAMES WHEELER.. .Business & Stage Manager
WEEK OP JUNE '2d, 1884.]
Another Cargo of few Stars.
- Nellie Leslie, Bart Saunders; Nellie Daniels,
Alice Gilmore, Mille LaFort, ' 'Ed. Kennedy,
Blanche Leslie, Daisy Donaldson, Eva Ross, Lot
tie Laviere, Lulu Roy, Mamie Yager, Libbie Stea
vens,' Lue Browning, and the Regular Stock Com
pany. .: ■;.'.-' - -
'.: Matinees Thursday and Saturday afternoon at
2:30 o'clock. ;.:.;
*'. : ■ S^-POPULAR PRICES.^;. . - ?.
P. P. SWENSE^
100 Wasnington Aye. Soulli, _
(Under Northwestern National Bank,) .
MINNEAPOLIS, - MINN.
. ' S___r"Ticketß sold to and from all Foreign ports,
also drafts on all the principal cities of Europe,
(jj Lands for sale or exchange in Wisconsin, Miri
neseta and Dakota. ■-'i'.'y"y~.y'- 155-8 m
''-' ■' *'-'■..'-": •'-.-"■*,■ DRUGS. * ;-: '" -~i'".J -■'-.- .
'All kinds hard or soft callouses andj bunion
causing no pain or soreness;, dries instantly; will no
soil anything, and never falls to effect a cure. _, Price
25c; by mail, 80c. The genuine put up In yellow
wrappers and. manufactured only by Jos. B. Hofflln,
druggist and dealers In all kinds of Patent Medicines,'
Boots,'- Herbs, I Liquors,*'; Paints/r©fl_wV Yarnlshei
Brashes, etc, mw_eapoUs*:»a__a. ' '<, «-■- ---.-"• rVTI
10.17 EAST THIRD STREET,
THE OLDEST AND MOST COMPLETE
In vttie Nortl^^
We have increased our unusually large Spring
Stock by several vast shipments during the past
week and we will be delighted to show our
friends some of the finest Novelties in our line*
ever exhibited in St. Paul.
Call and see the effective things we can show
you in Summer CURTAIN GOODS and CUR,
Our Enormous and Choice Stock of
Exceed any Like Collections St. Paul.
Our Purchases in Carpets alone exceed ia Quantity any. ever- made,
this city and embraces the Newest and Most Desirable Effectsin •
Widia^.Bii^w^inriili, Mis, Mori, Gnjbti
of all the leading manufacturers of the United. StateaiJi^S-pliea'We^howßpeofal^Mfa^tWnlj'flittei-^.
ent manufacturers, their choice patterns in Extra Sfipers,«angirj|f $l»^f(U&.--'V«2*l*oi .
have Ingrains from 30c to 75c a yard. .' ■ '"... ,-S'-'
The special and magnificent Patterns direct fromatba looms of such. welßm<)wt^arjet<Sl*;n_rae
nrersasW. J. SLOAN & CO., New York, ARNOED,CONSTABLE & CO.; New Ibt% an&J__i_i
SHALL FIELD & CO., Chicago, either and all of the above firms' Carpets beirigsf all thATKrflij
over; and this season's Pattern* exceed anything-ever before attained in point oti*ichness«md-Bovel'
designs. - , ' ~'l:y:"\ j :' >/': ',"'.'
.'*• FIFTY DIFFERENT *PATTERNS£OF
LINOLEUM IB OIL CLOTH !
[cheap TO the TRADE.
Our Upholstery Department
"Shows the finest line of Baw Silks, Damasks, Reps, Terrace, Etc., Etc.
'•'■'■■ ,:-/"'s.. - ■ ' ~ :-'
Our Lace Department
Contains Everything , from 15 cents per yard to per window.
Our Window Shade Department*
Goods in this Line of Every iQnality-and Priced: ,''•-;
! 01 WALL PASIePARMNT!
; • '. ' .. - i- '•'"-'-;. •»••. - - - ■•'. ■" *-:',- ■->'.■ '- "■; v"> ■'»..-•"■
Papers can be had at New York Prices, Wholesale or Retail;. A splendid Una
! of Screens and other novelties; ;. The ttoods having aU been selected Mr
j Matheis, they are guaranteed as to quality. im^Bj^^^^^^
Our Manufacturing Department?!
has been greatly increased, both in numbers and talent, and those who favor this
house with orders for work will find no delay. House-wives should make * note x
of this when engaged in house renovation.
I ORDER TO CLWUT
OUR STOCK OP
We are making a Drive on them, and offer inducements never heard
of before. I'lt will pay you to call at once and seethe ...
if.\ ;'.;.' We offer in these Remnants.