Newspaper Page Text
But Slight Evidence That
Anything Was Being .
Big Operatros in Corn Reported
to he Quietly Engineering
s a Corner.
Conflicting Reports Keerarding. the
Condition of the Wheat Crop Neu
tralize One Another.
Wall Street Has a Day of Dullness in Every-
WallStre-t Hasa Pay of Dnllness in Every-
thing Throughout the List. 7
| Special Telegram to the Globe.]
ISpeclal Telegram to the Globe.]
Chicago, June 18.—According to popular
opinion each succeeding day on 'change is
the dullest on record. To-day was no ex
ception to the rule. Pork was neither quoted
nor talked about and wheat was not much
better.. Early in the session wheat showed
some strength, but the succeeding hours of
the session demonstrated, that there was noth
ing permanent about it as far as the day's
trade was concerned. There was no feature
in it: There was no evidence that anything
was done outside of the scalping crowd
and the small amount which changed hands
among members of that faction would be
too small to deserve mention or the time re
quired to look it up. The impression is
shared by a good many large dealers that
wheat is low at present figures, and- that it is
aot likely to go lower until the new crop gets
aero. Then even the bulls, many of them,
anticipate a decline. Te most noticable
thing about the markets was the strong posi
tion assumed by corn, which lately has had
no individuality, but move d up and down in
sympathy with wheat. It has been known
for. some days that W. T. Baker & Co. and
David Dows were buying corn. They did so
to day. and it is believed that their principal
aim is to freeze out some large shorts. There
is said to be considerable short corn on the
market, aud the course of the article to-day
indicated that the bulls were working a little
campaign to bring it out.
Holders of wheat received no encourrge
mtnt from the tone of foreign ! advices, the
firmness quoted on spot deliveries in BritisTi
markets being offset by a demand if not
positive weakness in floating cargoes for
near and distant futures. New York quota
tions, although a shade higher, failed to
show sufficient improvement to attract atten
tion. Advices from the winter wheat sec
tion were conflicting, some repre
senting damage from' rust casued
by excessive rains, while others repre
sented the condition of the grain and
extent of the yield fairly satisfactory and
that the weather had undergone a change for
the better. The outside speculative demand,
however, was light, shipping orders moderate
and the small advance secured early was lost
at the close of the regular session. July
opened at 88% c, receded . to 88^'c, at this
point rallied again on fair covering by shorts
and sold back up to the highest price, settling
off and closing at SB}^@BB%c.~o_- the after
noon session wheat was weak and'declined to
a close of. SSJ^c.
Offerings of corn were moderate and specu
lative, and shipping demand fair. The con
tinued low per centage of contract grades in
the arrivals andthe heavy buying of two or
three big operators, with the apparent inten
tion of causing a corner, caused an uneasy
feeling amoung the shorts, who covered more
freely, and in their anxiety to fill their con
tracts bid prices ujj %@%c on yesterday's
last sales. July opened at 56)^c, sold at
5696.3.57 and closed on the regular ses
sion at 5G%@57c. On the afternoon board
a weaker feeling prevailed aud the close was
at 50'-Jc. 77-.':
Oats were quiet and showed little change
from yesterday. Speculative trading, in fu
tures was moderate, shipping demand fair
and receipts larger. July closed at '&2%c.
Pork was almost neglected. A few trades
in settlement were made for June, July and
August at $19.05, and for year a sale was re
ported at §13.00. Aside from these trans
actions there was nothing done, and at the
close the prices named were the- nominal
Lard was less active and scarcely a moder
ate business was transacted. During the
best portion of the day the market in fact
was quiet, though prices were held steady,
and at the close stood at about yesterday's
range at 1 o'clock. In the speculative
movement July, August and September
were the only futures that attracted any at
tention. July closed at email@example.com%.
Short ribs were in good demand for cash,
but speculative trading was dull and the
closing 10c lower thau at 1 o'clock yesterday,
or ..8.29Jfirstname.lastname@example.org for July.
The cattle market opened quiet and con
tinued slow until late in the forenoon, when
there was a considerable spurt of activity.
Big heavy cattle were slow, as there were no
export orders, and values were generally re
ported about 10c lower. Common grass cat
tle were more plentiful and they were gen
erally quoted 10c • lower. Distillery stock
sold at previous prices as also did • fair to
good butchers' stock, but old cows and lean
and scraggy bulls sold lower on account of
the big supply of Texans. There seems a
better demand for stockers and breeder's, but
prices are ruling considerably lower than
heretofore, especially on light, little stockers.
The hog market opened rather slow, with
sellers asking s@loc advance, and at this
advance there were a few loads sold in each
division to speculators. . Regular buyers,
however, held off, so that the spurt of activity
and strength only lasted a short time. At
first the receipts were estimated at 25,000,
but it soon became apparent they were largely
overestimated. About the middle of the
forenoon the market became very dull.
Holders began to see that packers had been
buying freely, about 4,000 in two
days, and were ■ pretty well
filled np for the day. . Then
the weather was hot and packers could not
crowd their business. Yet, taken altogether
there was a fair market and a general ad
vance of 5c on nearly all sorts, the market
The very light receipts of sheep begin to
tell on valvues, as there is a good deal more
j strength and a more active inquiry this week.
There are fair orders for good export sorts the
buyers being willing to pay .5 per 100
pounds for good, clean unbred' ewes or
others that are fat and will weigh 120 pounds
and upward, 500 or 600 of such are just now
wanted, and any one having such a lot had
better communicate with some commission"
firm if they are for sale at the price. •;: .7. ■
McCormick, Kennett & Day say: "Unless
we have wet, : unfavorable weather during
the harvest which is just commencing, lower
pricßS will result. We advise caution in fol
lowing the short side of wheat at ' BSc, as any
serious damage to the growing crop would
cause a big ; advance. Outside orders are
-: scarce and s complaints of the ' dullness of
. business universal. There is talk of wheat
being out of condition in some of our eleva
tors, but we only mention it as a rumor.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.l
Chicago, June 18.—To-day's associated
bank clearings were $7,456,000 against $7,
--357,000 yesterday/Loanable funds continue
in sufficient supply for immediate- require
ments, with call loans made on gilt-edge se
curities at 6 per cent., and time favors at 7
per cent. New York exchange is steady at
3@7oc premium. Sterling was quoted at
$4.B3@s_.S3^ for sixty day documentary
paper. Nearly all banks report dullness and
a sort of midsummer inactivity in all de
partments. 77 ...7 'x'-V-Y* XX'AX
[Special Telegram.to the Globe.l
' New York, June IS.—There was nothing
encouraging for holders of stocks- the
market this morniug. A drive was made at
the Vanderbilts the moment business opened,
and Central & Hudson and Lake Shore each
dropped 1 per cent. Delaware & Lackawanna
was treated in the • same ■ way. Northern
Pacific was quite active and varied but a
trifle, awaiting the result of the Boston meet
ing. The market, was lifeless during the
greater part of the day. The dealings were
confined to the room traders, who seemed
satisfied with fractional profits.. Missouri
Pacific was marked up to 92 by the Gould
brokers and S. V. White was credited with
bolstering Deleware & Lackawanna. As on
yesterday money '• properties were entirely
neglected. The market hardened a trifle as
the day advanced, and in the last hour some
Central & Hudson was bought in under the
rule for delinquents. Lake Shore continued
weak up to the end, selling at ,Sl%c as the
gong struck. Prices as a general thing
show but little change from those current
twenty-four hours ago. St. Paul earnings
during the second week of June decreased
about §25,000. The coal combination, it
was stated, would advance rates 15 to 25
cents a ton. The day closed upon about as
dull and insipid a market as has been wit
nessed in some time. ; .
THE UTAH BILL
The Bill Passed by the Senate, Which
Goes to the House lor Action.
Women Shall Not be Allowed to Vote.but
Slay Testify in Cases of Bigamy,
Washington, June 18.—The Utah bill, as
passed by the senate, provides that a lawful
husband or wife may be compelled to testify
in prosecution for bigamy, polygamy or un-
lawful cohabitation. In such prosecutions an
attachment for a witness may be issued with
out a previous subpoena. Where it shall ap-
pear to the judge that a witness would un-
lawfully fail to obey a subpoena, bail may be
accepted for the appearance of such witness,
and in any case he or she shall ! not be held
longer than ten days. Prosecutions may be
commenced within Aye years after the com
mission of the offense. Every marriage
ceremony in any territory shall __ be
certified in writing, which writing shall state
the full names of all persons taking part in
the ceremony and shall be signed by them
and shall, by the officer or priest solemnising
i the. marriage, be filed with and recorded in
the probate court. j Such certificate shall j be
prima facie evidence of the facts stated in it.
Any violation of this provision to be pun
ished by a fine of not more than §1,000 or
imprisonment not more than two years, or
by both. Every such certificate and record
shall be at all reasonable times open to the
inspection of the officers of justice of the
United States, under a like penalty for a re
fusal to exhibit for inspection. Women
shall not be entitled to vote in Utah. - All
measures of the territorial legislature pro-
viding for numbering or identifying the
votes of electors are disapproved and - an-
nulled, but this provision is not to preclude
the lawful' registration of votes or
any other provisions for securing a
fair election that do not involve the j dis
closure of the person for whom the elector
voted. The probate court is deprived of all
jurisdiction except as to estates of deceased
persons and the guardianship of person and
property of infants and lunatics. All laws
'of the territory of Utah conferring rights of
inheritance on illegitimate children are an
nulled. The territorial laws providing that
prosecutions for adultery can only be com-
menced on complaint of the husband or
wife, are annulled and all such prosecutions
may hereafter be instituted in the same way
that prosecutions for other crimes are. The
territorial laws incorporating, continuing or
providing for a corporation known as the
Church of Jesus Christ of the Latter Day
Saints and ordinances of the so-called gen-
eral assembly of the state of Deseret, incor
porating such a church are annulled so far as
they may preclude the appointment
of trustees by the United States.
The . President of the United
state, withthe advice of the senate shall ap-
poiut fourteen trustees of said corporation
who shall have powers of trustees and assist-
ant trustees provided for in this act creating
that corporation, shall hold office two years
and shall each give a bond in an amount to
be fixed by the secretary of the iuterior. The
general assembly Utah shall not have power
to change the laws respecting corporations
without the approval of congress. In all
proceedings for the enforcement of law
against corporations or associations holding
property in any territory in excess of the
amount limited by law, the courts shall have
power to summarily compel, the pro
duction of all books and accounts
belonging to any trustee or manager of prop
erty in which such corporation may have
any right, title or interest. All laws of Utah
relating to the Perpetual Emigration Fund
company are annulled, and it is rendered
unlawful for the legislature of the territory
to create or.recognize any corporation or as-
sociation having for its object the - bringing
of persons into the territory for any purpose
whatever. The attorney general-is directed
to institute in the supreme court of the terri-
tory proceedings to dissolve the company
named and dispose of its property and as-
sets according to law. Such property and
assets in excess of the debts and lawful
claims established by the court shall escheat
to the United States, and shall be used
by the . secretary of the in-
terior under direction of the president
for the benefit of. the common schools ofjthe
territory. All existing election districts in
the country are abolished, and it is made the
duty of the governor or. the territorial secre
tary and United States judges of the territory
to redistriet the territory so as to secure an
equal representation of the people. - No per-
son but properly qualified citizens' of- the
United States are entitled ' to vote in the ter
ritory. ' The bill declares as vacant the office
of territorial superintendent of - district
schools,' and vests the power of appointment
of such official in the supreme court. • It pro-
vides a penalty for the crimed, of adultery :to
be imprisonment, not exceeding three years.'
The right of dower of widows is secured by
provisions similar. to I the J dower law of the
state of New-York. The bill now goes to the
house. " :." "' ■ - •' ''
An Enoch Arden.
Muscie, Ind. j June 18.Last night Thos.
"Walling, who went to California during the
gold fever of 1849,' leaving a wife and three
children,' returned from the far. west and
spent the evening in company with his wife,
children and grandchildren. . Mrs. -.Walling,
who supposed him dead,- had in the . mean
time married twice, both husbands dying.
ST. PAUL. y MM., THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE 19, 1884.
Celebration of the Seventy-fifth Anni
versary of His Consecration.
Closing; Exercises of His Shattuck School and
St. Mary's Hall.
(Special Telegram to tfie Globe.l
Faribault, June IS.Threatening clouds •
and light showers this morning caused many
to fear that the festivities of the day would
be interrupted, especially as the principal
events of the festal occasions were to take
place out of doors. The arrangements for
the celebration of Bishop Whipple's twenty
fifth anniversary of accession to the Episco
pate, were very elaborate and by 9 o'clock
the . weather was so fine that the affair was
preceded with according to the propramme.'
Shortly after the hour named, a' procession
was formed, consisting of a com
mittee of twenty citizens, the city
council, the Faribault guards and band,
and a great number of citizens and visitors,
and proceeded to the bishop's residence,
where he, accompanied by Mayor C. L. Low
ell and Gordon E- Cole the orator of the day,
was received and escorted in a barouche to
the public park opposite the cathedral. The
pretty park was delightfully inviting, the
drops of the recent showers still glistening
on the trees, and the smooth, well-kept lawn
beneath the young maple grove gleaming in
the filtered light of the now bright sun. The
handsome and massive new fountain sent
foith a ioyous spray, and hundreds of ele
gantly costumed ladies added brightness to
the charming scene.
At 10 o'clock the graceful pavilion was oc
cupied by the honored bishop and a number
of representative men, aud fronting it were
several hundred chairs filled with ladies.
There were at least 1,000 people on the
grounds. The band edified the audience
with choice selections, until, Mayor Lowell,
stepping to the front, pronounced a hearty,
cordial and eloquent address of welcome to
the many visitors, according them the free
dom of the city, and briefly stating the ob
ject for which they were gathered. He closed
by introducing Gen. Gordon E. Cole.
Mr.' Cole began his-address with a glowing
panegeric upon the self-sacrificing pioneers
who carried Christian civilization into the wilder
ness in the early history of the nation, the story
of whose deeds live only embalmed in the fading
memory of Christian men and the pages of the
historian. Cut to you, sir, he continued,' ad
dressing Bishop Whipple, the auspicuous for
tunes of your time have awarded .a nobler and
more enduring fame: Twenty-five years ago you
came among the warring nations of the Dakotah
and the Ojibway to take up a career upon a rude
and barbarous frontier, which shall end
only with your life; ' but the happy
results of which shall endure 'so long as
Christianity itself. Baring your breast to the
perils of an inclement climate, braving the dan
gers of savage malignity, disregarding the dis
couragement of skeptical friends and defying
the fierce opposition of interested foes, you be
came the constant and persevering defender of
the untutored*savage for many years, to (the
frauds of designing traders and dishonest agents,
to the licentiousness which demoralized his social
life, to the vendors of the deadly fire water which
still further brutalized and degraded him, you op
posed your single voice. You found those who
are now your loviug and happy wards sunk in
depths of barbarism, degredation and misery.
Hunger, disease, drunkenness and licentiousness
had reduced the remnants of once powerful
tribes to a condition below barbarism
itself, all those evils fled before your benificient
administrations, colonies of Christian Indians
sprang up on every reservation, the toll of the
chapel bell, supplanting the muffled drum of the
medicine man, called in mellow tones in every
agency to the Christian's devotions; the . thrift-;
less habits of wandering tribes were abandoned
for fixed habitations and cultivated farms; . the
naked savage was clothed in the white man's
garb, and subsisted upon the proceeds of his
own honest labor. The chiefs sent their sons
to yonr seminary to be educated, and many
thriving Indian missions are winning souls from
barbarism to Christiancy under the charge of In
dian deacons, reared and fitted for holy calling.
Long before the outbreak of 1863, when the
fruits of long years of wrong were wreaked upon
the defenceless heads of our innocent frontiers
men, and gentle mothers and innocent babes ex
piated in one fell holocaust the accumulated
injuries of generations of fraud and misrule, the
ancient feuds of these contending nations had
faded away before your successful efforts. Those
who chanced to meet the band of Christian
Indians who came, last week as '. delegates
over ■' a ... territory larger than Rice
county, among the pine woods of the
north, could form some faint idea of the wonders
which the quarter of a century, of your episco
pate has wrought in this single branch. Ani
mated not by the pardonable partiality of a
friend and . townsman who has witnessed all
whereof he speaks, but only by a desire for truth
and justice, I voice a sentiment which will find
response in thousands of loving hearts, not alone
in this country, but wherever the Christian's God
is worshipped, (for no more contracted boundary.
circumscribes your fame,) that the name of El
liott must no longer be suffered to shine on our
historic pages as the sole or greatest apostle to
the Indians, but first on the tablets on which
are inscribed the sufferings, the sacrifices
and the triumphs of that glorions apostle
ship must and will appear, there to shine
on so long as time shall last, the name which we
to-day delight to honor, the fame which we are
here assembled to commemorate. To this you
have dedicated, reverend and venerated; sir, you
have dedicated the best years of your life to the
red man; you have given your health, your
youth, your strength; but nobly have you been
repaid. The thousands of voices, which, in all
the savage dialects of the border, make the
prairie and the forest vocal , with blessings on
yonr head. The joy which contemplation of a
good work done and successfully done in the alle
viation of human misery always brings its own
exceeding great reward. xAx.'A'X -_■../- .
But not alone among the ignorant and untu
tored savages have your victories been wrought.
You came upon this frontier, and you found
scarcely the vestige of the church, which it may
be almost said was founded in the wilderness by
your unaided efforts, and out of which, under
your ecclesiastical care, has grown in a quarter of
a centnry one of the most prosperous dioceses of
the American church. The name of Heber, the
loved missionary bishop of the English . church,
is remembered more by his glorious poetry and
the grand old anthem which has become a house
hold word wherever the English ritual is celebra
ted, than by his successes as a missionary. Be
ginning in the feeble infancy of our state, be
fore the age of railroads or telegraphs,
Your footsteps led the way of the emigrant
wagon through forest and prairie, and wherever
the early hamlets rose there side .by side with
the school house rose the mission chapel. Of the
long list of communicant? which now grace the
rolls of our churches, by far the larger number
came not here churchmen, but have been won by
your ministrations and those of your faithful
clergy, emulous of your example, from those to
whom the sweet ritual of our communion was an
unknown tongue. The rapid advancement of
Minnesota from a howling wilderness to one of
the most prosperous of the band of common
wealths which cluster in the Mississippi valley
has had no parallel in.the annals of colonization;
but the church . over, which you preside, has,
guided by your wise and faithful councils, kept
equal footstep with the state until the history of
Minnesota to-day is the history of its unparalleled
But perhaps the most striking of the triumphs
which have distinguished and adorned your ca
reer has been the noble educational institutions
which your labors have founded, and the liberali
ty of your friends, some of whom are with us In
person to-day, and all, I am assured, in spirit,
have so magnificently - endowed. In 11800 you
found here in about equal proportions the tepees
of the Dakotas, the wigwams of the Winnebagoes
and the . log cabins *of the first settlers, inter
spersed with a few small basswood frames. Not
a brick or stone building existed. These bluffs,
now crowned with your noble edifices, and smil
ing 'neath the skill of the landscape gardener,
were clothed with dense and unbroken forests.
A one-story building, now used I believe, for a
blacksmith's shop on . Fourth street, was the
only temple of learning, one small wooden
church- the . only '. religious ' edifice.
You build, as yon have often said, upon faith and
indeed it was a faith which could almost I remove
mountains only that could have wrought such
miracles in stone as now crown the beauteous
heights. -We read in song and story of the labors
of the gentleman and Alladan's wonderful lamp,
but no marvels gleam -in the pages of oriental
romance which exceed those • which yonr : magic
wand, aided by the generosity of friends, than
whom more or better or truer no man ever had,
has summoned forth from the forrest and the
gurry, the lovely views, the park-like lawns and
j rustling groves of Shatuck, j adorned .by;, vases,
flowers and statuary, the generous gifts of taste
ful friends, the elegant memorial chapel, that
gem of architectural art, a monument of ■ love,! a
royal gift, which has linked the name of' the
generous lady who gave it with that of our good
bishop in the love and esteem of all oar citizens.
The breezy balconies and graceful minrets ol
St. Mary's hall, the magnificent .;• dona
tion .of friends '. of ..'. education
all over the land, also having its origin in the
beneficence of two ladies who honor a name long
revered in New England, and which will go down
the ages so long as the noble. hall which their
generosity founded shall stand embalmed in '.the
hearts of Minnesotians, as it long has been.- in
that of every son and daughter of New England,
Seabury hall, the bishop's venture | of faith,' the
gift of his loyal friends in his own diocese; all
these will with every . succeding \ year,'; as . they
send out their graduates upon . their *'; mission of
life,' send with them the enduring mementoes of
the loving hearts which promply responded to his
appeals, entwined with' those of • the Christian
pastor who could find time among his other soul
engrossing occupations to rear ; these enduring
monuments of his labor.'., ."' _•'. ; ".•
. The name of the athenian • statesman who
adorned the acropol with the graceful facade of
the Parthenon has reached us from out the dim
twilight of almost forgotten history; but small
indeed is the debt which humanity owes to . the
-founder of a heathen temple compared with that
to him under whose auspices i three magnifiennt
temples of learning have sprung from the virgin
soil of a wilderness, to send forth "an ever swell
ing tide of liberal culture through the long eons
of time, during which our posterity shall possess
and enjoy these seats, made beautiful by their
presence. To few men, right reverend sir, have
so many golden opportunities for great things
been vouchsafed, noneon (I say it with no savor
of flattery) have they been so worthily bestowed.
Gen. Cole had proceeded but a few mo
ments with his eloquent address when the
elements showed symptoms of insubordina'
tiou, and the audience hastened to the ca
thedral near by, where speech was com
pleted. The venerable bishop, who is sel
dom overcome by any circumstances, and
who always seems to have just the proper
language and sentiment ready, for any and
all occasions, was so affected by the hearty
and lovinj; ovation ,accorded him, that he
found it difieult to give: expression to the
feelings of his heart and it was. some time
before he could collect .himself: sufficient to
reply. He made a telling address, how
ever, crediting . the clergy- for much assis
tance in his work, thanking: the people
of Faribault for their generous and hearty,
support, claiming that he could not have
accomplished a fraction of what he had but
for the aid and sympathy of all the people of
his dioceses, both high and low.' '
Shattuck School. ; . .
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Faribault, June 18.The closing exer
cises of the eighteenth year of Shattuck
School commenced here this afternoon with
a competitive drill between companies A, B,
C. The afternoon was warm and bright and
the boys in fine spirits. The .-hard, smooth
parade grounds were lined with ladies and
gentlemen, seated in the shade-of the thick
grove. The judges were Brevet Lieut. Col.
Games Lawson, Lieut. D. B. Wilson and
Liet. G. Andrews, all of the twenty-fifth in
fantry, Capt. H. D. Taher, corps of en
gineers, U. S. A., and Marvin Hughitt, Jr.
The band, ofthe twenty-fifth infantry, fur
nished excellent music. The drill
commenced at 3:30 and closed
at 6 o'clock the committee reported Co. B,
Capt. W. C. Bronson, of Stillwater, the . vic
tor, with Co. C, Capt. CM. Morse, second,
and Co. A. Capt. C. D. Lafkin, third. j. The
victorious company, which is composed of
the smallest cadets, receives a flag which was
presented to the school three years . since, to
be borne by the best drilled .company.' All
acquitted themselves admirably, and the
regular - officers present - were profuse in
•praises. .'' - ' "- ''..":.'..'. *■}*;-..■■"■ •'.-•'"■
. j Two detachments followed in ans. exhibi
tion of artillery practice, .sncttliey displayed
remarkable skill. They closed by firing a
national salute. ..." . .2. £"-", YiAisX .A'xyX; '•'■
', This evening a brilliant reception is being
given by the faculty and . cadets, and." the
vast drill hall is thronged, ', there - probably
being 500 guests present. 5 To-morrow the
literary exercises will close m the middle of
the day and the boys will disperse > to : their
homes after a grand dress parade i in the af
ternoon. The city is thronged with friends
and parents of the graduating cadets, and the
hospitality is hearty. ; : ■
St. _!__.•«'_ Hall.
• The closing exercises of"' the first school
year in the new St. Mary's hall took place at
Faribault Tuesday evening, upon which oc
casion the following programme was ' ob
served : , ■' _....-. A
1. —Tannhauscr March......Wagner.
-.",''. Ist Piano, i^iss 'Whipple, ..
' ( " Pratt,
„_ ,_.„ ) -Hiss Lindeke,
... t.:™.' _ iJiss Lindeke,
2d Piano, > .. „ ... . '
. ' ( . " Nettleton.
2. Chorus Gently Fall the Dews of Eve,
A...: ' Mercadante.
3. —Scotch Air 5....... .....Czerny.
Misses Whipple, Lindeke and Pratt.
4. Duet The Nightingale' Nest..L. Bordese.
Misses Denny and B. Pcehler.
5. —Kamennoi-05tr0v.....'. .Enbenstein.
6. Semi Chorus— in the Dewy Dell,
Misses Williamson, A. Gilmore, Schmidt,
Denny, Tenney, Lindeke, Mott,
- and Berry-ill. < *.'■■ . .
7, Quartet —Invitation ala "Valse..... .Weber,
Ist Piano, pickles,
' j " Cole.
2d Piano, l^lT^wson,
'2d Piano il '« O Fereall. •
,'J ", O'Fereall. ■•.. _,■■:«
B. Solo Arietta from D«r Freischutz. .Weber.
Miss Hint. »
9. Belisario j... .Donizetta-Goria.
Ist Piano, Miss Whiople,i
2d Piano, Miss ..ettleton,. . ; -Ai AA-- -.
10. Trio and Chorusl Waited for the Lord,
.. '........A, Mendelssohn.
Misses Hunt, Berryh 'Peabody. and '
Essay and Valedictory—"Quid Times."
Miss Cole. -
Fifty-one pupils received this year the tes
timonial of the school. , The names; follow
ing are in the order of their standing:
Anna L C01e,7 Emma J Carpenter,
M Christie Mott, Addie J Tower,
Annie Willett, ' '.; Bernice Parshall, 7,
Mary S Wheeler, Gertrude M Sickels,
Hattie Scheffer, . . Ellen S Foster,
Nellie Schefier, : Flora A Weir,
Anna Fulton, Frankie H Schaeffer,
Addie B Alsop, - Clara J Lingo,.
Mary Wilson, *•: Lola M Baird,
Anne M Kittson, :' Francis J Mullen,
Lelia Hunt, A Chlora Statelar,
Hattie Gotzian, - . Ida G Nelson, ..
Emma A Lindeke, • . Ada A Alley, 7,- ..._■,:"
Frankie M Wood, ' Elizabeth Wilson,
Mary B Peabody, • Anna RMintie,
Louise L Demeese, Drnna Clements,
Emily E Harris, Julia Pheris.
Marian B Brown, ; Amey E Tanner, .
Anna S Denny, 7. Josephine Parker,'
Laura M Tanner, Josephine Peyton,
Laura L Dawson, Mary Wilson,
t Alberta L Gilmore, Ruth Ball,
: Jennie B Blodgett, Medora O'Ferrall, 7 ;.*V .
Marian Weston, . • Mary W Watson,"
Eva C Whipple, . Isabel Grant. r A'- ' *
Fannie S Chandler, .... '7
Previous to announcing the medals, the .
bishop read a letter from Mr. S. H. Kerf oot,
of Chicago, the founder of the Alice Kerfoot
cold medal, defining the requisitions con
veyed in the language that the medal is to be
awarded to the pupil who has conducted her
self the most meritoriously during the year.
The bishop then proceeded: .
The Alice Kerfoot medal, founded by her
father in honor of our first graduate, to be
given to the pupil who has conducted herself
the most meritoriously during the year, is
awarded to Miss Kate Scbefier. "
The Bishop Pinckney medal is awarded
to Miss Anna L. Cole, for the greatest
proficiency in the study of the *■ English lan
guage. ... • •. ';. '■;'■ '°.-,' -, .
To Miss M.: Christie Mott, who; stood .. very
close to Miss Cole in the above study, a spec
ial prize is awarded '*■ of ; three * volumes :
of poetry, comprising Tennyson, Arnold and
Burns. \. ■ ■ AA, ,-.x. AA ■• •/ :' _.f_ : ' :-xAAX: ■
The Nellie Dearbourn medal is awarded to
Miss Jennie Blodgett, for excellence in read
int-7|;;7'- ' *A.* '-■'..■'■■■■'■:'.■■ '" '■". -. .■• ■■'.. •' .
. The Bishop's medal is awarded to Miss
Addie B. Alsop, for the most marked _ im
provements in her class work this year.... *
A list of the graduates will be found oh the _
l fourth page. " ' -y "
Corner Third and Robert streets,
■Ims is the season of year when little
boys don't like to wear Jackets. We
have Shirt Waists for them in over two
hundred different patterns in plain and
fancy Percales, Linens, Flannels, and
Cambrics at prices from 25c to $1.50
each. Our 50c Shirt Waist is just the
thing for school or vacation wear. We
also have Odd Pants for boys at prices
from 75c to $1.50 a pair. A 25c Shirt
Waist and a 75c Trousers gives you a
whole suit for $1. Our Newmarket
Dusters for gentlemen are a novelty
shown this season for the first time, they
are made after the same pattern as our
Newmarket Overcoat that was so popu
lar last winter. We want to call partic
ular attention to our Men's English
Worsted S. B. Skeleton Sack Suits at
$15. The lot is 1426, they are a hand
some black and white mixture, warrant
ed imported goods and in style and gene
ral get up will satisfy the most particu
lar. ; The price, $15 for the complete
suit, is remarkably : cheap. In -J Black
Drap-de-Ete, Alpaca, Mohair, Seersuck
er and Linen Suits and Odd Coats and
all kinds of Thin Clothing for men and
boys, we show a stock containing at least
four times the assortmentof styles of any
other similar stock in Saint Paul. We
have told you before about our Men's
Suits at $9, $10, $12 and $14. It would
surprise you to see what good Suits we
can sell you at these prices. And .in
Men's Trousers at $3.50, $4 and $5, we
show over one hundred new spring and
summer patterns. A dark Coat and
Test, with a pair of our light fine stripe
Trousers, makes a very neat summer
suit. ".. •' .
'■" t. ' . '_>''• ' .
::y orthe boy just verging into manhood
we have just the Suits that will satisfy
his idea of how he ought to dress, and
for the romping school lad from 9 to 13
years of age, we have our famous wear
resisting Suits at $6, and hundreds .of
other styles at $5, $7, $8 to $10. Boys'
Alpaca and Mohair Coats 60c to $1.50.
We are headquarters; for Hats as well
as Clothing, and sell more Hats than all
the exclusive hat stores in St. Paul put
together. Our low prices brings us the
trade of the masses.
Novelties in Furnishing Goods, Boat
ing Shirts, Lawn Tennis Suits, Tour
ist's Blouses, Neckwear and Summer
Underwear. Genuine 14 feet Mexican
One-Price Eli Hie!
COMER THIRD MD ROBERT STREETS,
st. Paul, Mrrsrisr.
; Send for our illustrated Price List, it
will post you on the retail prices of
Hi.. Pianos I
Chicago, May 31st.
Messrs. Dyer & Howard, St. Paul and Minneapo
Gents—Being advised that you are the gene-
Gents—Being advised that you are the gene-
ral agents for the Messrs. Haines Bros. Piano-
fortes, and desiring to have one for my private
fortes, and desiring to have one for my private
use dnring my stay in your city, I beg to request,
use during my stay in your city, I beg to request,
that you will kindly send an upright to my hotel.
Very respectfully yours,
Very respectfully yours,
. . ■ . CHRISTINE N-LSSON.
MRS. M. C. THAYErT
418 Wabashaw street.
Sohmer and other Pianoes, New and Second Hand.
New England, Smith, American, Bay j State and
. SCHALL BANJOS.
Everything in the line of Musical Merchandise, '
at lowest prices and best terms. . 130-ly
For Easy and Best Terms,
For Catalogues and -Lowest PrJcpg, .
For Agencies and Territory. Address
C. W. YOUNGMAN,
115 E. Seventh street, ST. PACIi.
JOHN J. HETHERINGTON.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
. L. N. SCOTT, Manager.
A Great Hit Last Night! Entire New
Bill and Last Time To-night! .
. TONY PASTOR
Present and appearing at; every performance.
No advance in prices although the best Show
on-earth. Two hours of Fun.
Seats now on sale. Usual prices. ■
GRAND OPERA HOUSE,
Thursday and Friday,
JUNE 19 and 301
_ NIGHTS, ONLY 2
■. - —AS
Suppo . dby Mr, CHAS. S. ROGERS, and asn
pei company, in Gayler's Comedy Drama
7.. AA ■ entitled - .- .
..-•■.• OR ■> ... .5. -
PASTE and DIAMONDS.
Miss Vickers will introduce her famous special-
ties Louise, the German Flower Girl, Pretty as
a Picture— a choice medley of the latest
Seats now on sale. Usual.prices.
PACIFIC Railroad .
¥ 5 UTTk C. OvEE 1,000,000 acres in m_n-
1/1 l_lfi\ kesota; 8,000,000 Acres in
11 fl 11 IL 1. North Dakota ; 9,000,000
aaxsLxa r^j m acres in Montana; 1,750,000
Acres in Idaho, and 13,000,000 Acres in Wash-
ington and Oregon. • These fertile lands are foi
sale on easy terms at prices ranging chiefly
• FROM S3 TO $5 PER ACRE.
• The Northern Pacific country is the newest re-
gion open for settlement, but the richest in
natural resources. . Its exceptionally fertile
soil, well watered surface, fine wheat and fanning
lands, best of , cattle grounds, large bodies of
timber, rich mining districts, healthful climate,
great navigable waters,'and grand commercial
opportunities are the chief attractions which in-
vite a large population.
M 10,818,433 acres, or more thai. ha__"
of all the Public Lands. disposed of in
,1833 were taken up in the prosperous
Northern Pacific country.
A Qfi Acres of government land Free to Set-
T_OV-» tiers under the United States • Land
AT A PQ and publications j descriptive of
It_L-£-_.-_L IO the railroad and government
lands sent free.
Apply to or address ' R. J. WEMYSS,
General Land Agent;
l Or, Chas. B. Lasiborn, Land Commissioner,
St. Paul, Minn.
* DOORS,' SASH AND BLINDS.
/_;_;.-;•- .. incorporated. ',7. > ***■:
The Leading ST. PAUL Manufactory of
SASH, DOORS, BLINDS, <_..,
• Have in Stock
100.000 feetof DM WHITE OAK FIOORHG.
• ■/. ALSO, - '
Yellow Pine Flooring and Hardwood Lumber,
EAGLE STREET AND SEVEN CORNERS
Great Miction ii FiT
GRIGGS & FOSTER,
41 East Third Street-
Established in 1864.
Coal & Wood
Egg, Grate..' $8.50 per ton. ;
Stove, Nut.;'.-..■_'_..._'!_'.'- ..AX.:., 8.75 per ton.
Other kinds in proportion.l. Dry Pine Slabs 53.5 C V
;■:^"Orders can be left with Jellett & Co., cot-
nee Seventh and :■.;•;.--'