Newspaper Page Text
OFFICE—No. 6 Washington Avenue, opposite
Nicollet house. Office hours from oa. in. to 10
o'clock p. m.
The district court ha? adjourned.
There will be a Swedish picnic at Cedar Lake
Thirty-two real estate transfers were recorded
yesterday, amounting to $351,532.
One hundred and twenty-eight thousand dol
lars has been received from liquor licenses.
In the district court yesterday Geo. T. Sleep
er, of Maine, and Frank C. Brooks, of Wiscon
sin, were admitted to practice.
People will get married in all kinds of weather,
and notwithstanding the extreme heat of last
week, thirty-three marriage licenses were issued
at the clerk's office,
A little sou of 11. A. Marshall, in South Minne
apolis, was knocked down and run over, Friday
ui^'lit, by a reckless driver, receiving a broken
arm and a severe scalp wound.
A divorce was granted Annie Spencer yester
day by the district court from her husband Oeo.
W. Spencer, by default—adultery, cruelty and
desertion, were the three good reasons alleged.
A boy named Johnnie Walters created some
excitement at one of the east side mills, yester
d:iy, by fulling into the water. He was rescued
from a damp grave, with considerable difficulty,
by the workmen.
A plat of '-houses on Brano's Bay," contain-
Ing nine lots Lake Minnctonka, was filed pester
day with the register of deeds. Alsoaplat of
Rosenquisfs addition, at the corner of Western
and Fifth avenues north, coutaining thirty tots.
John W. Sherwood, the well-known book-bind
er, died at his residence, 114 Third street south,
yesterday afternoon, at the advanced age of 07
years. Mr. Sherwood was an Englishman by
birth, and came to this city twenty-five years
Dr. Sara B. Chase, of New York city, will give
a course of medical lectures to ladies at the j
Centenary M. E. church, commencing Monday
afternoon, June 30th, at 3 o'clock. Subject of
first lecture, which will be free, "American
A Mrs. Adelbery wanted her husband arrested I
yesterday. She is the proprietor of the Cottage
house, llli Second avenue north, and thinks her
husband, who went off with $150, Thursday, os
tensibly to buy potatoes, has deserted her. The
request was denied.
-Marrige licenses were yesterday issued at the
oflice of the county clerk to Win. H, Springer
and Mary E. Pierce, Jas. I). Paschall and Laura
E. Harris, Swan (S. Johnston and Annie I>. Lin-
Btraun, A. P. Andebery and Ellen G. Oisen,
Ernet Weist and Louisa Baca.
Andrew Nelson, a laborer, was working in the
excavation for a sewer in SonthMinneapolis,yes
terday morning, when the earth caved in. He
was dug out in an unconscious condition, and
was found to have sustained a compound fracture
of the left leg, and two broken ribs.
The Robert Emmet Literary association will
give a picnic on the Fourth of July, in the beau
tiful grove at the corner of Seventeenth avenue
north and Eleventh street. There will be a match
game of foot ball between the Minneapolis and
St. Paul kickers, and a number of other athletic
games, address, etc.
District court adjourned yesterday, sine die.
At the special term docket thirty-seven cases
were disposed of. The King-Reinington suits
were again continued and a motion to settle is
sues for a jury denied. This is a black eye for
all hands. The Kings wanted a jury trial, the
Bemington side a court trial, but wanted it this
At the semi-annual meeting the reform club
elected the following officers: President, John
£ Chick; first vice president, Dr. L. W. Denton ;
second vice president, W. C. Thompson; secre
tary, J. 11. Perry; financial secretary, L. W.
Denton; treasurer, J. M. Durnham; executive
committee, George L. Robertson, E. D. Hill, C.
R. Fix; chaplain, W. W. Satterlee.
Notwithstanding the dull times and the state
of uncertainty concerning the political future
the Scandia bank reports a steady gain both in
deposits and in the sale of steamship tickets,
which exceed in number any three banks in Min
neapolis. Parties going to or having friends in
Europe contemplating visiting America would do
well to obtain figures from Mr. Huugar before
The Stiuson Improvement association has re
organized under the name of the "Stiusou &
Western Avenue Improvement association, and
hold its first meeting for the purpose of electing
officers at Western's carpenter shop, corner of
Lyndale and Western avenues, on Monday even
ing. The grading of Western avenue at, and
west (if, the railway bridge, has. stimulated
needed improvements in that direction, and to the
city's western limits.
In the district court yesterday the complaint
of A. C. Bausman vs. P. M. Woodman was filed,
in which it i? set forth that the plaintiff is a job
and book printer at 11 and 13 North Washington
avenue, and November 20, 1882, formed a part
nership with the defendant for the publication of
"Woodman's Court Almanac and Lawyer's Diary
for 1883 and 1884.". Bailsman was to print the
book, Woodman to furnish copywright and sell
the book, the profits to be divided equally. The
defendant kept the books and now the plaintiff
says he is not permitted to examine the accounts,
lie also believes there is considerable money due
him and wants an accounting made and the part
Friday evening last quite a #j nuniber of resi.
dent Indiauiaus met the office off Ball & Navlor,
and perfected an organization with a view to the
reception and entertainment of Hoosier mem
bers of the (». A. It. during the encampment of
that organization shortly to occur
here. Major G. 1L Naylor was elected
permanent president, and Johu Thornburgh per- j
manent secretary. The president appointed the j
following committees: On arrangement and
reception—Robert G. Evans, James McCutcheou
Henry Tucker, B. W. Ball and J. C. Black. On
finance—J. Hugson, Sr., W. S. Best, F. U. Ball
and ex-Officer Major Naylor. Kooms Nos. 4 and
7(4 Syndicate block just at the head of the stairs
have been secured as headquarters, and will be
put in handsome order for the use of the boys,
where they will lind such conveniences as will
tend to make their stay pleasant and agreeable.
After transacting general business, appointing a
committee on printing, etc., the club adjourned
to meet again Friday evening July 11, where it is
fully expected that every Indianian resident in
Minneapolis will be present and join, altogether
in furthering the object in view.
The week has not been particularly brilliant at
the Grand the past week. The first half of the
week Haverly's Strategists occupied the boards.
It was a good, strong comedy company, and
merited a much larger patronage than they re
ceived. They were followed by John A. Stevens
in the Passion Play, of which he was
the author. The entertainment afforded
by this company was scarcely a
auccess, and the company as a whole was only
mediocre. John A. Stevens closed last night to
On Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday and at a
Wednesday matinee, Calender's Consolidated
Spectacular musical festival is booked. This
company of minstrels includes fifty people
among whom are these popular artists: Billy
Kersands, Tom Mclntosh, Charlie Howe, Pete
Devoncar, Burrill, Hawkins, and Jack Arm
strong. The box office opened yesterday with a
Manager Conklin, of the Grand, announces the
following attractions for next season, to the
pleasure of our theatre goers:
"Boucicault, Scanlan, Den Thompson Flor
ences, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Rajah, Sol Smith Rus
sell, John Rickaby, Sam'l of Posen, Joe Jeffer
t-on, Vt hite Slave, Margaret Mather, May Blos
soms, Madison Square Theatre company Maggie
Mitchell, Salisbury's Troubadours, Komauy Rye
Emma Abbott, Michael Strogoff, Lawrence Bar
rett. Silver King, Janauciek, Mantell, Youth,
McCall Opera company, John McCullou<*h In
the Ranks, Clara Morris, Sibera, Evans
Bryant & Hoey, Wages of Sin, Barry &
Fay, Hoop of Gold, Lillian Russell, Nat Good
win, Robsou & Crane, Thorn's Black Flag
Thatcher, Primrose & West, Ainiee, Mmc Theo
in French opera, Bunch of Keys, Stoddard Lec
tures, Frank Mayo in Nordeck. Of this list I
am sure the public will be satisfied, as they have
never before had anything like such a season
promised them. And with the aid of the preßß of
this city I see no reason why with such first-class
organizations as are booked, the coming year
should not be a successful one both artistically
Ida Siddon's Female mastodons will play at
Pence Opera 'nouse during fair week.
This beantiful little amusement temple has
been the scene of large and pleased audiences
the past week. The company has l^en excep
tionally strong. Among the favori.ies of the
the week were Miss Ada Mortimer, t iserio-comic
with a good voice under fine cont 101, Frankie
Baker and May Queen, specialty artists. For
;he present week the new people will be the Bar
tona, Hugh and Jennie in a comedy "oysters on
the half ' shell," and Miss Jennie Barton in a
"Salamander" act. Following is the company:
, Hugh Barton, Jennie Barton, Ida " Bertha,' Ed. ;
Kelly, May Queen,' Frankie Baker, Roger Dolan, -
Dennis McCarty, Belle Dolan, Ada Mortimer,
Eva Ross, Lottie Lavicrre, Lulu Roy, May Holton,
Lue Browning, Carrie Watkins and the Regular
Stock Company. ; ■ ,: ■
The Second Meeting: in the Northwest
ern Circuit This Week-
The Fastest Horses in the Northwest are
Among the Entries. ;"..-.7:.*"'-
Ilare Sport Promised.— A Full List of the
The Minneapolis Driving Park association have
I t made very complete arrangement for. the meet
ing which is to occur .at the fair grounds on
Thursday, Friday and Saturday of this week.
The entries, as will be seen by the list appended,
includes all the fastest horses in the northwest
ern circuit, and our sporting people may safely
anticipate one of the most enjoyable meetings
ever held in the Minneapolis Driving park. The
management is sanguine and has . ( exerted itself
in perfecting the preliminaries. The entries arc
july 3—2:50 class. <Vr-.*>''•
S, S. Hyde, Monroe, Wis., ; enters b. s.
J. C. Oswald, Minneapolis, enters b. m. Nel
Isaac Staples, Stillwater, enters b. m. Alice B.
George F. Jackson, Minneapolis, enters b. s.
W. H. Matthews, of Red Wing, enters g. g.
Billy Lambert. ■* >
G. W. McKasson, of Wisconsin, enters b. m.
Isaac Staples, of Stillwater, enters b. g. Zeig.
W. F. Steele, Steele, D. T., enters b. g. Sam |
E. c. Parker, of Minneapolis, enters eh. m,
F. E. Schcuck, of Minneapolis, enters b. g.
Little Rex. 1
A. J. Orff, Still Mater, enters b. g. Fashion.
, TIIIIEE MINUTE PACING CLASS.
W. 11. Veazie, Marine, Minn., enters b. g.
Mike Wilks. .
A. T. Jones, St. Paul, enters b. g. Patchen T.
F. Benjamin, Minneapolis, enters b. m. Ada B.
A. Rohrback, Stillwater, enters g. m. Theresa
JULY 4—FREE FOB ALL.
D. Johnson, Janesville, Wis., enters s. m.
J. A. Lovejoy, Minneapolis, enters b. g. Gen.
D. Johnson, Janesville, Wis., enters s. m.
G. W. McCasson, . Geneva Junction, Wis.,
enters b. m. A. Neid.
J. C. Oswald, Minneapolis, enters eh. m. Flora
W. F. Steele, Steele, D. T., enters b. g. Sam
E. A. Parker, Minneapolis, enters b. m. Na
B. D. Woodmansee. St.' Paul, enters b. m.
Kitty Clyde. '
L. S. Phelps, Uutchinson, enters i). m. Capi
John Archer, Northfield, enters bl. m. ■ Lulu
W. 11. Veazie, Marine, enters bl. g. Mike
A. T. Jones, St. Paul, eaters b. g. .Patchen T.
A. Rohrback, Stillwater, enters b. m., Theresa
W. F. Cross, Red Wing, enters bl. g., Nigger.
Ruth & Duffy, Denver, Colorado, a. g., Big
July 5—2-40 class.
*% D'Aubigne, b. s., S. S. Hyde, Monroe, Wiscon
Nellie S, b. m., J. C. Oswald, Minneapolis,
Zeig, b. g., I. Staples, Stillwater.
Little Rex, b. g., F. E. Scheuk, Minneapolis.
Alice B, brown m., Mat. Balfour, St. Paul. ,
. Volunteer, brown s., G. P. Jackson, Minne
Thombnrg, brown g., Roth & Duffy, Denver,
Billy Lambert, g. g., W. 11. Mathew, Red
Betsy Ann, p. .m., D. Johnson, Janesville,
Wis. ; Lulu Judd, blk. m., John Archer, North
field; Lady Florence, blk. m., E. A. Parker,
Minneapolis; Gen. Hancock, b. g., J. A. Love
Monday evening Jack Keefe takes a benefit
at Market hall, at which Prof. Donaldson, Patsey
Mellin, J. C. Colwell, Geo. Phalen, Jerry Mur
phy, J. McNamara and other athletes will assist.
Mr. Keefe is from ■ Philadelphia, and is a very
clever boxer, who fought Patsey Mellin recently '■
with hard gloves. He lost the match, and sym
pathy for him because of this as well as a desire
to give a stranger a show, as well as to enjoy an
evening of good-natured sport, should draw out a
Dans' orchestra \ gives a sacred concert at
Schaiffer's park this evening, assisted by the
Social Park club. . ■
Lake Park roller skating rink opens Tuesday
July Ist, with Master Bertie Bliss, champion
boy skater of America.
The Nicollet house barbers and the barbers of
the First National bank shop are to engage in a
game of base ball on the old Brown Stocking
park at 3 o'clock this afternoon, with Adon
Butler as captain of the Nicollet nine and Shady ,
Giegench captain of the First Nationals.
There is talk of having an exhibition of
strength at the fair in the fall which will give the
assembled multitudes an idea of what western
men are made of, i.e.: We understand Wilkes
Mcbenaott, the "Minneapolis Hercules," has
signified his willingness to pull against any span
of horses brought on the grounds. Such an ex- !
hibition would certainly create a great deal of
interest, and as Mr. McDermott has the best re- :
cord in the country in this particular test of '
strength there is no doubt that he can accom- I
plisli what seems an impossibility.
According to an evening paper, Adon Butler i
says: "If Louis Rabshaw will deposit $200 with 1
the Journal, he (Bntler) will cover the money,
and will either find a man to wrestle for the :
stakes or will do the wrestling himself." Mr. '
Radshaw stands ready to put up any amount of •'
money to meet Mr. Butler, and the latter gen- '
tleman has had plenty of notice to this effect. »<
.. • The Jtaces.
The Minneapolis Driving Park association ]
give a race meeting on the 3d and 4th of July. ,
Entries are all well filled, and the management ,
expepta some rare sport. There are fifty entries, ■,
among which are some of • the aatest horses in .
the west. The racing at the previous meetings
has been noted for its fairness and square trot- '
ting—the manageraeet will warrant the public '
that they shall dot be disappointed this time. '.
There will be three races . each day. Races will <
be started promptly at 2 p. m. ,
THE MOTOR USE. <
• : . !
A Branch to. be Huilt to UTinnehaTia alls 1
and in Operation Within Sixty Days. '
For the past six months the directors of the ]
motor line have been working lup a scheme to •
obtain the right of way to Minnehaha falls. The ]
residents alongjthe line have shown a strong de- '
sire for the projected road, and have finally of
fered the company a satisfactory bonus. Yester
day the necessary papers were signed, and the i
Minnehaha .. - branch will ._■ be complet- ;
ed Vithin sixty days. The line estab- ;
liahed will be as " follows: The cars "
will leave the city at the corner of Washington 1
and First avenues, the same as the other trains, ,
but instead of turning off to the right or Thirty- i
first street in the direction of Lake Calhonn, will !
keep straight on along Nicollet avenue to Thirty- ]
seventh street, where the road will turn to the 1
left and go almost in a direct line to j Minnehaha. I
Besides furnishing the public with a short and ]
desirable route to the; Falls, and affording rcsi- ;
dents along the line the ■ incalcuable benefit of :
rapid transit between their homes and the busi- ]
ness portion of the city. Lakes | Minnetonka, ■
Calhoun and Harriet will thus be connected with '
Minnehaha, . affording • . pleasure j seekers,
and tourists an opportunity to go from one re - :
sort to tne other. The management of the road ! "
agrees to run five trains daily each way and will i
of course increase the trains as ; patronage war- '
rants.' A good scheme | and "there's millions in
it," a fact which real estate owners ' will espc- '
cially appreciate. .' vj..~V ' . : '
Jimmy the Kid in .Custody. :
, It will be remembered that "Jimmy the Kid"
was arrested ' in Minneapolis about three \ weeks ;
ago, after a hard run through streets and alleys.'
He was held for the Fargo authorities, but owing'
to the absence of the governor of Dakota no re- .
quisition could be secured and/ Jimmy was re
leased, -, upon a ■!. writ \> of habeas
corpus. ." Recently Gov.'. Ordwcy returned i
and at once ' granted 1: a requisition, ;. and Officer ,
Howard, being notified, looked the "Kid" up " ;
again. He found him in St. Paul on Friday, and ,
yesterday Chief Wood of Fargo, came down. He
left on the . 9:15 train last 1 evening . • for Fargo, ;
with the prisoner in custody. -'.;■. ."'. ,\; ■ :;: '
:•• Jimmy the Kid is S charged with', entering the l
. bed room of . William,"' Ecker, the proprietor of i
THE ST. PAUL SUNDAY GLOBE. SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 29, 1884.
the Fargo house, on the night of March 27th.
and stealing and taking from his pants . pockets
some $240. ■■•.■. '■;;•■
.;"*'.TV. THE COURTS. :?V/>
[Held Saturday, June 28. f f : .■: \-\-\
18093—Geo. G. Jacoby vs. Wilson & Gillespie,
garnishee of John Cassiday;' disclosure taken
and garnislie'e ordered to retain indebtedness.
18144—1n the matter of the appeal of L. F.
Menage from confirmation of award of park com
. 17003—Receivership of John N. Moork, insol
vent; stricken from the calendar. '■'■'■
17800—Willard Bragdon vs. Elijah Farriugton;
continued one week. ■ .
117U3—De Armond & Clothier vs. E. C. Don
lin; continued one week.
15544— P. Platen vs. J. C. Fessenden, ■ de
femlent, S. Sjeilds, garnishee; judgment for
plaintiff in :§SO.
■Js,27s—Henry Hatching vs. Grand Trunk Rail
way company and Minneapolis & St. Louis Kail
way company; submitted. '
17,735 —Wm. A. Jones vs. O.J.Evans; motion
for new trial denied.
10,032 —Mathias Funk vs. Henry Barnhard;
judgment on pleadings for plaintiff. '
18,003 —Eliza Ambrose vs. Henry Ambrose and
Chas. Ailen; motion denied.
17,753—Appeal of " Peter Sutherland et al.
from confirmation of park commissioners ; aban
doned. . V.':-
S 18,701—Application of Chicago, Milwaukee &
St. Paul Railway company to condemn real
estate; N. R. Thompson, T. F. Andrews and
C'lias. Robinson appointed as commissioners to
meet July 10.
r 16.287—Charles Halgh vs. Chadbourne &
McLellan; order to show cause discharged.
17070. Herman Yogh vs. Amanda Robinson
and Moses Ray; continued one week.
10290. M. C. Griffin vs. Chadbourne & Mc-
Lellau: order to show cause discharged.
.184123. Theo. E. Griffeth,. et al., vs. Kate
Enistein; continued one week.
18230. Appeal of Isaac Atwater from award
of Park Commissioners: abandoned.
18234. Appeal of C. E. Brown from award of
Park Commissioners; proceedings confirmed.
18233. Appeal of Jane C. Place from the
award of Park Commissioners ; same order.
178G5. Appeal of J. V. D. Reeve from awa r
of Park Commissioners; abandoned.
18207. Appeal of Ann Sully from award of
park commissioners; abandoned. ■
178(10. Appeal of Chas. Mcßeeve from award
of park commissioners; abandoned.
17890. Appeal of N. T. Sannders from award
of park commissioners; abandoned.
17895. Appeal of E. B. Lewis from award of
park commissioners; abandoned. •
17893. Appeal of A. A. Camp from award of
park commissioners; abandoned.
18169. Charles W. Patterson vs. A. F. Mc-
Donald; motion for new trial denied.
17804. Appeal of Louis F. Menage from
award of park commissioners; continued two
18050. Matilda May vs. J. S. Fall, defendant,
W. H. Hemperly & Co. garnishee; referred to
18051. Matilda May vs. J. S. Fall, defendant,
C. I). Hazzard, garnishee; referred to clerk.'
15024. John I), llertage vs. Margaret E. Staler
and Michael Staler; motion for new trial denied.
18000. Geo. G. Jacoby vs. Wilson & Gillespie,
garnishee of John Canedy; continued.
1878 U. A. R. Penfield vs. John P. Brewer,
anchor; decision taken and order discharged.
18042. < Win. S. King vs. Philo Remington et
al., motion to settle issues for a jury denied;
case continued to October.
18032. Caroline M. King vs. Philo Remington
etal.; same order.
18785. 11. L. Carpenter vs. A. J. Warner; or
der made appointing H. M. Carpenter, receiver.
17507. In the assignment of Michael Buller,
insolvent; account of assignee allowed and as
18594. Wesley, Neil & Co. vs. James Walsh,
defendant, and Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
Railway company, garnishee.
18809. C. Thorpe vs. A. J.Warner, for
18810.. W. A. James vs. J. C. Buckler, to re
18811. W. A. James vs. R. Bnrglund, gar
nishee, and John C. Buckler, defendant.
18812. Joenson & Hinck vs. Jas. Stoddart,
garuishee of Geo. E. Marcus, defendant.
18813. A. C. Bailsman vs. P. M. Wood
man. '; .. -■-,
18814. R. S. Ely vs. Adams, Jewett & Co.,
suit for real estate.
[Before Judge Ueland.)
. Estate Anna McCarthy, deceased; letters is
sued to Michael Lyons; orders limiting time and
Estate Elizabeth Fisher, deceased; petition
for letters; hearing July 21.
[Before Judge Bailey. 1
John Martin, drunkenness; committed five
John Mullen, drunkenness; committed five
Ole Anderson, drunkenness; committed five
Ole Peterson, larceny; committed thirty days.
Geo. Kuutber, selling liquor without a license;
hearing July 1.
Condal Bayha, selling liquor without a license ;
hearing July 1.
John Munford, vagrancy; sentence suspended.
G. M. Eklund, drunkenness; committed five
THREE SOUTHERN STATES.
Prospects of Republican Success in
Them Cursorily Discussed;
[Special Telegram to the Globe. |
Washington, Jnne 28.—The anxiety to finish
the work of congress before the convention does
not seem to distract attention from politics.
The probabilities as to the Democratic nomina
tion and the prospect regarding the campaign on
the Republican side are constantly and carefully
disucssed. Statesmen happening here from the
south are greedily snatched up and interviewed
regarding the prospects of carrying the so
called doubtful sou them states. The Republi
cans in Florida, North Carolina and the two
"Virginias speak hopefully, but admit
that the . chances are against
them. In Florida their principal hope
is in Democratic dissolution. An independent
Democrat has been nominated there for governor
and on the ticket with him a Republican. This
ticket will draw, it is claimed, considerable
Democratic strength. The programme is for the
Republicans to unite with the Independents in
support of this ticket, indorsing it at their con
vention. By these means the leading Republi
cans believe that the state may be carried.
In North Carolina the situation was frankly
expressed to your correspondent yesterday by
President Primrose, of the North Carolina expo
sition, in which he said Republicans are hopeful
of carrying the state, but the Democrats are con
fident of success.
In Virginia there is a good deal of
quiet work being done now. A
tremendnous effort is being made to unite the
Mahone and regular Republicans. It is a good
deal like mixing oil and water, but some very
careful and vigorous work is being done below
the surface, and there is a possibility, if not a
probability, that it will be successful. Should it
be possible £o unite the two wings of the party
reaiijusters and straight out Republicans and
to fall in with them a considerable Democratic
vote, which, it is claimed,will be cast for Elaine,
it will make the Yirgiuia vote very close' to say
the least. .
A Big: Laud Suit.. !.
' New York, June 28.—A suit brought in the
supreme court by the Land Company of New
Mexico, limited, against Stephen B. Elkins, E.
M. Darling, Thomas B. Catron, Paul Bntler and
Bronson Murray, as executor of T. Rush Spencer,
to establish its title to a one-fifth interest of the
tract of 827,000 acres of land in New Mexico,
known as the Moner grant. The title was taken
in the name of Elkins to Bold for the benefit of
the other persons. No one was to sell his in
terest without the consent -of the others. The
plaintiff obtained his interest, they • claimed by
assignment, Elkins, it is alleged, subsequently
acquired a I title to : more than two-thirds of the
land, and he j has suits . now pending in New
Mexico by which he seeks: to obtain possession
of the remainder. Railroads now run through
the land, and it is ' alleged, timber ] privileges
amounting to over $200,000 were sold by Elkins,
who now proposed to sell the land I for seventy
five cents per acre, which is far I below its actual
value. In the present suit, the plaintiffs ask
that Elkins be compelled to fulfil his trust to the
other part owners, and that; he also be required
to give an accounting,and restrained of disposing
of the property unril the interest of the company
shall be determined. Judge Lawrence granted a
temporary injunction restraining the defendant,
principally Elkins, from ; interfering with or dis
posing of the property, and on the 21st of July a
motion to continue the injunction will be made.
Indignant Over. Pierces Nomination.
; ... I Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Jamestown, Dak., June 28.—The appointment
of Pierce for governor was received with great
surprise and some indignation. ;• There is no per
sonal objection to the man appointed, but people
object to the principle of an outside ' person be
ing appointed, which the people • have been pro-"
testing against for: years. •' It ;is considered ■;by:
some a rebuke to the territory for sending Blame
delegates to Chicago. "''■'"•" :;' J''•'■"'■<,**''/ ■ -i
A Better Financial and Spec
ulative Tone in Wall
Street Helps Cereals.
The Feeling Manifest in the Vig
orous Covering of Shorts
in Wheat Futures.
Corn Rallied at the Close, But There
is Very • Little to Encourage
Provisions Remain Firm, Gaining Strength
From Small Receipts of Hogs and a
Rumored Short Run for» July. ■
Stocks .Move Upward Sharply, Manitoba
Leading With a Rally of Over Seven
| Per Cent.
. , CHICAGO.
| Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Chicago, June —The markets on 'change
were rather quiet and destitute of new or strik
ing features. Advices from New York announce
an improved tone in . financial and speculative
circles, the bank statement not only showing
those institutions to be in a stronger position but
the increase. in loans exhibited a greater degree
of confidence on their part, while the improve
ment in the quotations for most lines of railroad
stock indicated a stronger feeling in regard to
such property. These favorable features, while
they failed to stimulate any material activity in
our grain markets, created a greater feeling of
confidence among holders of wheat and checked
the pressure on the , ■ part of the bears to
sell and many of those who were most persistent
sellers during the previous three or four days,
covered large lines of shorts, and the market at
the close had a healthier look. Corn, although
declining early, developed a better feeling later
in the day, and closed steadier, but there is very
little in the situation to-day to encourage buying.
Provisions were firm, the strength being largely
due to the small receipts jof hogs, 6,500 head.
Stocks of short ribs are being . rapidly depleted,
and should the predictions of a light ran of hogs
in July be confirmed, purchases of meats on
severe breaks promise to pay a profit, but pork
and lard offer no inducements, especially the for
Wheat was only moderately active, and a
steadier feeling was developed. Holders were
induced to take a more hopeful view of the situ
ation by the continued small receipts, the arri
vals to-day being only 38 cars' andtfor the week
285 cars, while the withdrawals from store ag
gregated 847,334 bushels. A number of vessels
are known to be loading, and the new freight
contracts to-day included room for 50,000 bush
els. The financial situation in New York was
also better, and close observers in financial and
commercial circles were free to express opinions
that the Wall street troubles by which the
breadstuff : market has for ■ some time been
weighted were - about | over. These favorable
conditions, however, were largely neuralized by
adverse advices from Great Britain and the con
ti'nent, good, harvest weather, generally satis
factory crop reports, • receipts of 2,000 bags of
new wheat at St. Louis, fair arrivals at Kansas
City and prospects for an augmentation of the
new crop at those and other southwestern points
in the near future. Hence, the bulls were dis
posed to give cautiously and a large amount of
the business done was ;in changing over from
July to August and September. August opened
at 8754 c, and after frequent fluctuations receded
toß7c, sold at 875i@87i£c and closed at 87He.
July closed at 85=(£c.
There was only a moderate active trade in the
corn market to-day and prices were, generally
weak, closing with seller July %c lower than
yesterday afternoon. Seller August about %c
lower and seller September about %c higher.
The first sales were at JsC^J^c under the clos
ing yesterday afterdoon, . ruled weak under
a general pressure to Bell but few operators
showing any confidence, and most of the longs
seeming disposed to ■ close out. She decline,
however, led to pretty free buying on the part
of shorts. Under this demand there was an im
provement of sS£c@J6c, again weakened some,
closing tolerably steady at 52}£c©5278d for
July. \:.,fK: "!v:
Oats were more quiet,and after a firm opening,
were eaaier and dull, with liberal offerings of
cash, and for which there was little demand, to
gether with fine crop prospects, helping to the
depression noted. No. 2 cash sold at 303!£@31c
for car lots, fresh, to about 31 }£c for cars to go
into special bin in store, while No. 2 white was
a fair sale at3l?ic. July closed at 30,'ic ;
Fork was quiet, but steady and strong. Cashr
June and July were held firmly during the day
at $19.80, August closed at $19, or 25c highe,
than at 1 o'clock yesterday. September was un
changed, and for a year the market showed
more strength. The trading in the different de
liveries very light. .
In lard there was. more strength and consider
able activity. Outside orders to buy for August
and September delivery were said to be a little
larger than for some days pest. Local shorts
were also free buyers. Trading opened at inside
figures, and closed a trifle under extreme outside
prices, which were reached around the noon
hours. The day's closings were 15@17J4c high
er than yesterday; .quotations at 1 o'clock. Cash
or June lard closed ats7.27H, July at $7.2754.
■ Short ribs were quite active for future delivery,
but in the general meat market the movement
seemed to be more limited than ' usual. Cash
buyers made some inquiries, but they were un
willing to meet the prices asked, which averaged
higher than yesterday. '
a As is usual on ' Saturday business in the cattle
market was rather quiet. The few hundred on
sale were obout equally composed of native corn
fed stillers and Texans, and they were disposed
of at an early hour. , The native corn-fed lots
sold about the same as yesterday, and j the
Texans, which were of a superior sort, made ex
traordinary high prices and the stillers, strange
to say, sold 5@.10c lower, yet all were sold. The
market on prime to fair native corn-fed ... and
grass stock is from 15®.25c lower than last week.
The shrink is mainly on big, coarse grassers and
exporters. Nice light, handy cattle have almost
held their own. The outlook for the week is not
at all promising for country shippers, and prac
tically the market will; end on Wednesday and
close on Thursday for. the week. It would be
safe to keep stock back unless telegraphed for
by the commission men.
For a short time in the ] early morning there
was considerable activity in the hog market and
prices ruled a shade stronger. , In some cases
there was an advance of 5@.10c. It was allowing
to a little competition between speculators, the
regular buyers holding i back so that when the
speculators borrowed they could not realize at a
profit they suddenly \ quit, | the market closing
rather weak with some left. ' The market finally
closes about the same as on last '- Saturday, after
having advanced and declined 10@20c.
' There is nothing bright in the outlook for next
week.'*.' Then comes the Fourth of July, which
everyone knows will be universally observed, all
business being suspended. Then comes the in
troduction of the new system of trading and the
abolition of the shr nkage system. These events
will interfere with trade, and it will take some
time to get the new system into good and satis
factory order, so that both buyers and sellers'
will be satisfied.'.'. Country shippers should keep
themselves well posted and in direct communi
cation with their salesmen at the yards. . -
F. J. Kennett v says: "Wheat is cheap and
thought it may be safe to sell on bulges for a
quick turn, I prefer the long side on soft spots."
J. W. Rumspy says : : "We still favor buying
wheat and . following down. Good parties are
buyers of • corn and we doubt any material de
cline." .; <"'; ■ . , :•■ , ■; '.■..-, •...;.,-.. :.
Geo. J. Brine, of the firm of Hamil & Brine,
said to-day: ■- ■ "The close to-day [ shows no ma
terial variation from prices current a week
ago, . and fluctuations. in value since
our last have been within a limited range. We
have again to note a < fairly strong; undertone to
this market with some good buying of , the '■■ de
ferred options on * the >. weak ' spots.! Stocks in
store have again been decreased about . 1,000,000
bushels of the contract since our last is-"
sue, with promise of equally free shipments dur
ing the coming week.'; Conservative operators in
view of this depletion, are not disposed to press
sales ■at '■'■ .;current '■'■... prices, \* as the
records for the past twenty-five yean do not dis
close a range of values at r, this season, which of
fers much encouragement to short sellers. While
there has been but little change in the reports of
the growing crop it may be . noted that ' accounts
are not so uniformly favorable, wet I weather in
winter wheat sections interfering somewhat with I
harvesting operation, »nd extremely hot weather j
in ;;>fboine \ of -;V the '. spring "wheat\ : sec- j
tions threatening a, premature heading
out and consequent reduced yield
from that recently anticipated. Reports from
California are sonic what more emphatic aa to the
damage from the heavy rains from which tbe
Pacific coast has recently suffered, and there can
now be but little doubt of the fact that the crop
of that section will bo much smaller than was
promised from the favorable outlook of a few
weeks ago. We, therefore, in view of all the
surroundings, believe purchases judiciously
made will prove remunerative, and think that
prices now ruling wiil be found to be those very
near the bottom prices of the coming crop.
"The changing over of the July option in corn
into those of later months and the many favor
able prospects of the growing crop have
resulted in a sharp decline i during the
past week. The closing prices to-day are not
far from the inside reached, but we note some
buying by parties who heretofore have been on
the other side of the market. The light stock of
contract corn in store and the very moderate
daily reciept* render the situation a precarious
one for short sellers, so that while, at present,
the encouraging outlook for the com
ing crop may be regarded by some
as an element of weakness may
be well to remember that many months mußt
elapse before new corn can supplement our dim
inishing stocks or be in condition to fill sales of
the contract grade. We think the chances favor
a higher rather than a lower range of values for
the immediate future.
"Oats show a shrinkage for the week, although
the demand still keeps pace with the supply.
The favorable corn prospects exert considerable
influence on this grain, but the situation has
been devoid of special feature, with the opinions
as to the future not sufficiently diverse to create
any activity in the market.
"Provisions have been quite active during the
past week, a heavy decline in the
whole list having been followed
by a sharp reaction. Closing prices of
ribs and lard are about the same as those cur
rent at the date of our last issue, while pork
shows an increase of about 50c per barrel. We
note an improved movement in cut meats and
lard shipments for the week, showing an in
crease of about 25 per cent, in the former and
considerably over 100 per cent, in the latter as
compared with that of a week ago."
[Special Telegram to the Globe.l
Chicago, June 28.—During the week there
has been no let up in the tightness of the money
market, which set in when the financial flurry in
Wall street began. The banks here continue to
confine their favors to regnlar customers and
furnish them with all the bonds they require.
Kates remain strong at U@7(ffi.S per cent., and it
takes "A 1" paper to pass. The speculative
fraternity and parties not in the list of regulars
have to patronize street brokers. The trade of
• the city has been quiet. The movement of cur
rency has been light, and the receipts have been
in excess of the shipments. To-day the demand
for money was good and rates were steady and
firm. Eastern exchange between city banks was
firm at 75@,80c premium per SI ,000. The curren
cy movement continues light. The bank clear
ings were $15,536,920. For the week they foot
up $39,82-1,377 against $47,214,841 the 1 corres
ponding week in 1883.
| Special Tdlfegram to the Globe.]
New Yohk, June 28.—The stock market is
strong and booming to-day, although the volume
of business is small. The closing prices show an
advance of 7% for Manitoba as a leader on
'change. The Vanderbilt stocks, which have led
the break of two days, have been extremely
strong to-day. Lake Shore advanced over 5 per
cent; Michigan Central showed neithe a loss nor
gain, and was dead at about 54; Canada Southern
gained 1% . The fact is that the Vanderbilt
talk on the market has ben followed by buying.
There is no doubt that Van
derbilt and Gould are working the
market together or as a contest of strength. If
it could be told which, the world would be easy
for a great many speculations. It is a question
as to whether Gould by his bearing of the Van
derbilt stocks was applying the lash or whether
Vanderbilt by his buying to day is putting the
stumps to Gould. The conservative opinion is
that thoy are working together. Could visits
regularly the office of Work, Strong & Co., and
continues his deals there. The bears say that
the bulge to-day was forced as a
scalp and with the idea that it was
better to give support and prevent
a failure than to permit failure and a break. The
Grangers show a change for the better of 3 for
Illinois Central, 3J4 for St. Paul, 2>/s for Rock
Island; Northern Pacific preferred is 2 % better
and. the commonly. Northwestern is 2©2^i
better, Union Pacific 2Ja, Jersey Central 2"4 and
Missouri Pacific 2. These figures are only pos
sible on the covering of shorts. The bank state
ment to-day, showing an increase of over
$3,000,000 in the reserve fund, is a big bull
President Mitchell, of St. Paul, told a large
stockholder this morning that the St. Paul com
pany was earning its dividend and would pay
the next one. He said there was no necessity
whatever for passing a dividend or two, and con
sequently none would be passed. lie said it was
indifferent to the course of the market.
Boody, McClellan & Co. say: "There was a
cood demand for stocks this mornmg and it in
creased as th c day advanced. Points that Tele
graph would be put up were circulated early,
coupled with the statement that Vanderbilt had
borrowed a big amount of money and a bull pool
had been organized for the purpose of advancing
several stocks. The leading properties were
very active and by midday Lake Shore had gain
ed about three points and Telegraph and many
others nearly as much. The bank statement
was exceedingly favorable,showing an increase in
specie of $4,470,000, in deposits
of $5,460,000, and in reserve of
$3,101,500. The shorts were thoroughly alarm
ed and their attempts to cover in Telegraph car
ried the price to 57 during the afternoon. There
was a big trade in the Vanderbilts, Grangers and
Union Pacific. Pullman was very strong, also
Chicago, Burlington & Quincy. The feeling
seemed to be that stocks would not be subject to
any severe raids from now on. as some of the
leading bears showed an inclination to change
front and were engineering an advance. The
market now is in excellent shape for it, being
largely oversold. The reports from the great
grain producing sections of the country are help
ing matters in Wall street also. The market
S. H. Wood X- Co.
In their letters to-night say, there has been
good buying in the stock all day to-day, and it is
rumored that Vanderbilt has been buying heavily
we are inclined to look for a substantial advance
the coming week,as some dividend paying stocks
are very cheap, we are prepared to carry stock
fgr permanent investment on 10 per cent, maj
gin with interest on unpaid balance at 6 per cent,
The English Trial Reopened.
Washington, June 28.—The committee ap
pointed by the house to ascertain if Hon. 1 W. H.
English had used improper means on the floor
of the house, to influence members to vote to
seat his son as a member from Indiana, decided
to reopen the case. When Millard asked Eng
lish, during his examination before the commit
tee, if he had gone to members at their homes,
to urge them to vote for his son, objections was
made and the question was ruled out. After
the case had closed the Democrats thought the
matter over, and decided that the failure to
answer the question would be looked npon as an
admission that the accusation wos true and it
would be an injustice to Mr. English not to let
him reply, so on Tuesday next the case will be
reopened and English put on the stand.
Precautions Against Cholera.
Berlin, June 28.—1n the reichstag. Yon
Boetticher, home secretary, announced,that the
cholera committee had its first meeting to-day.
Dr. Pellenkofer and Dr. Koch were members of
the committee. He said the government hoped
to be able to avert by inspection all danger of
the entry of the disease into the country,without
closing the frontier. Professor Virchow doubt
ed if the disease at Toulon was not Asiatic chol
era. He blainied the defective precautions of
the French government, and drew attention to
the bad sanitary condition of the Suez canal.
Yon Boetticher said in reply that the German
ambassador at Paris had reported that France
had adopted all necessary measures for the pro
tection of the Suez canal. General Yon Moltke
thanked Yon Boctticher in the name of the house
for his labors.
Tarred Mail Sacks-
Washington, June 28.—The postofflce depart
ment has been informed by the Italian govern
ment that in Aiew of the outbreak of Asiatic
cholera in France, the mails from this country
intended for delivery in Italy must be encloses
in tarred sacks. This precaution is regarded as
necessary because the Italian mails from this
country pass through England and France. The
postmaster at New York has been instructed ac
The Discussion Over His Little Farm
■■;. ";■'.:-. of 80,000" Acres. -
Senator Cox Says it was not Charged that
, He Came by it Wrongfully.
A General Discussion in the House Over
the Eight Hour Labor Law,
A";.-' The Senate. . _;.-; .:' "'
, Washington, June —The house bill was re
reported ■ favorably granting a pension to the
widow of Gen. James B. Steedman. Placed on
The general deficiency bill was then taken up.
Senator Cox.of New York.after deprecating the
practice of printing long essays in the Record,
said the present dispute arose from the publica
tion in the Record of the newspaper articles stat
ing that Senator Logan owned 80,000 acres of
land. .It had not been charged that he came by
them wrongfully. lie, Cox, did not : say that
Logan was » dishonest man. •': What was the ob
ject of this discussion to-day except to prevent
an adjournment. In order to put an end to the
discussion he moved to lay the whole matter on
the table. | Cries of "good" and "vote."J .
The motion was agreed to without a division.
Senator Ilorr, of the committee on appropri
ations, reported the fortifications appropriation
bill committee of the whole.
j Senator Randall, on behalf of the minority
committee, submitted a substitute thereof.
: A proviso recommended of the senate com
mittee to be stricken out of the house bill that
no part of the money appropriated for the dis
trict attorneys and their assistants should be
used to pay special council fees, was agreed to.
Senator Saile explained that the striking out
of the clause had no reference to the star route
cases, 1 but to the Guiteuu trial. That was a la
borious and protracted trial, and the committee
bad not thought the fees at all unreasonable.
On motion of Senator Sherman an item of
$3,950 was added to enable the secretary of the
treasury to reimburse the amount paid for the
expenses of the commission appointed to so to
Louisiana in 1877.'
- An item was added authorizing the attorney
general to pay Charles H. Reed for services as
counsel for the late Charles J. Gniteau such a
sum as he may deem just, not to exceed $3,000.
The bill then passed.
The Atlantic & Pacific land grant forfeiture bill
was laid aside, and the river and harbor bill was
taken up. On reaching the senate committee's
proposed amendment appropriating §25,000 for
the improvement of the Coos river, Oregon.
Senator Slater, aided by Dolph, succeeded in
getting the senate to add $5,000 to the amount
allowed by the committee.
Senator Pugh hoped the senate would not
agree to the recommendation of the senate com
mittee reducing from $350,000 to $250,000 the
appropriation for continuing the improvement of
the Tennessee river including the Mussel Shoals,
and the ■ senate disagreed to the reduction and
replaced the original amount.
| Senator Williams urged a disagreement to the
reduction proposed by the committee for the
Kentucky river, and the Kentucky improve
ments. He also strenuously opposed the pro
posed reduction in the case of the Ohio river at
Louisville, , . SSL.
Senator Voorhees offered a resolution Wich
was referred to the committee on claims, direct
ing that the committee prepare a list of claims
against the government, and their probable
amount, and a digest of regulations for their
adjustment. - ...
A message was received from the president,
transmitting a communication from the secre
tary of the interior, calling . attention to the
omission of the annual appropriation for the
bureau of labor.
Senator Blair submitted aproposed amend
mooo°for ethTb^eau VU bm> *»™"*°*»'
-, Senator McMillan gave notice of his intention
to move on Monday to limit the debate on the
river and harbor amendments to five minutes for
The senate then went into executive session
and soon adjourned.
Bouse of Representatives. :
Washington-, June 28.—The senate amend
ments to legislative bill was nonconcured in.
The speaker stated the regular order was the
question of privilege coming over from yesterday
Snd presented by a resolution offered *>y Mr.
Cannon that the record be so amended' as to
show that the speech purporting to have been
delivered by McAdoo in which an allusion is
made to Senator Logan was not actually delivered
by him. ; • \
. The house went into the committee of the
whole, Mr. Springer in the chair, on the business
reported from the committee of labor.
The first bill considered was on providing for
the adjustment of accounts of government labor
ers, workmen and mechanics, arising under the
eight hour law.
Mr. . Lovering, in supporting the bill, said
every man who had been forced to work for the
government ten hours for a day's wages, since
the passage of the eight hour law, had been de
frauded of bis legal rights.
Mr. Tillman, of South Carolina, opposed the
bill, characterizing it as the claim agents bill and
declaring it would permit another raid upon the
treasury, and not only permit a raid but create
an aristocracy of labor. Had not the government
had enough of patronage already? It hadcaused
the murder of one president, and unless civil ser
vice reform were carried out it might cause the
murder of another. The bill would demoralize
all private labor in the neighborhood where the
government had any work going on. The great
mass of the people didn't want that law if it was
only wanted by some claim agents and doctrina
ries who were too lazy to work and thought the
world owed them a living.
Mr. Willis contended the eight hour law was
Mr. Foran denied there was any truth in the
allegation that the bill was a claim agent's bill.
Mr. Glasscock advocated the bill.
Mr. Browne, of Indiana, . said as long as the
eight hour law could not be made universal, it
was the worst kind of class legislation that a
workman in the government employ should re
ceive as much money for eight hours work as
his fellow laborer in a private shop received for
--. Mr. O'Neill, of Missouri, favored the bill.
Mr. Struble opposed it. .' •
■ Mr. Hiscock suggested an amendment change
ing the phraseology of the bill by providing that
laborers, etc., shall be paid ten^hours wages for
eight houre|labor. If that amendment was adopted
the gentlemen could afford to ina||e their demo
gogic speeches, and could talk about how their
hearts bled for the laboring man.
Mr, Hopkins referred the gentleman to the
platform of his own party for demagogery in
The first section was amended so as to read as
follows: That whenever a laborer, workman or
mechanic is herearter employed by or in behalf
of the United States government he shall be paid
for each hour he has been employed as for a full
Second second amended to correspond
with the first section, so as to apply merely to
the future, V. ' . .'*
. Tbe committee rose and the house adjourned.
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BASE BALL PARK!
■■--■'' JUNE 30. ■■■'■ •
AT BASE; BALLPARK.
l ."■-.,': Gam»V called at 4p. m. _shurp, - !& I■ *„ ■;■'.
- - - - . . . . . T->
EESTAURANT with a few furnished rooms in
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and a large transient trade. - Paying I big; actual
invoice $2,500; cash talks; 81,500 buys it, if taker
soon; location the best; rent low.': Best of row
sons for selling. Particulars of Coffin & HcGov
em, No. 9 Washington avenue North, Minneapo*
Us. Over Oscar the tailor. 171* '
319,331, 883 First Aye. South.
W.W. BROWN ...;.......... Manaeer
JAMES WHEELER...Business & Stage' Manager
WEEK OP JUNE 30TH, 1884.
-; ■ ■■ . '■'■■ —' ■
The Company Par Excellence,
•.Hugh Barton, Jennie Barton, Ida Bertha, Ed
Kelly. May Queen,'Frankie Baker, Roger Dolan,
Dennis McCarty, Belle Dolan, Ada Mortimer,
Eva Ross, Lottie Lavlere, Lulu Roy, May ilolton,
Lue Browning, Carrie Watkins and the Regular
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■ Matinees Thursday and Saturday afternoon at
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100 Wasliiiistoii Aye. Soutli,
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Lands for gale or exchange in Wisconsin, Min
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MINNEAPOLIS, _- .. ■- .. . MINK.
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CERTIFICATE OF AMENDMENT
ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION
"THE COTTAGE PARK ASSOCIATION."
THE STATE OF MINNESOTA, (
v ' County of Ramsey, ( S3 :
"We, the undersigned, E. N. Saunders, the President
of the Cottage Park . Association, and W. P. Jewett,
the Secretary of said corporation, being first severally
duly sworn.do say and certify, that at a meeting of tha
stockholders of said corporation, whereof due notice
was given, held at the office of the company at the
city of St. Paul in said county, on the thirtieth (SOth)
day of May, A. D. 188.4, at which meeting there
were present a majority In number and amount of all
the, shareholders and shares, the following resolution
was unanimously adopted by a majority in number
and amount of the shareholders and shares, to-wit:
- Eksolved, That the President and Secretary are
authorized and directed to execute an amendment to
the articles of incorporation, so that Article Six shall
read as follows:
. , • : ARTICLE SIX.
The highest amount of Indebtedness for which said
corporation shall be liable at any time is fixed at
(310,000) ten thousand dollars.
E. N. SAUNDERS,
j The Cottage Park ) President.
(Association Seal, ( "W. P. JEWETT,
Severally subscribed and sworn to before me thia
19th day of June, A, D. 1884.
[Notarial Sea].] . Notary Public, St. Paul, Minn.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, I
Depabtmekt OF State, | ■'. •
I hereby certify that the within instrument wag
filed for record in this office on the --Oth day of June,
A. D. 1884, at 2 o'clock p. m. and was duly recorded
in Book X of Incorporations, on page 46.
[SealJ. . FRED YON BAUMBACH,
■ Secretary of State.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, (
County of Ramsey. ■ | ,;;-\;'-i'.:.' 4 .
Office of the Register op Debds.
This is to certify that the within instrument wu
filed for record in this office, at St. Paul, on the 20th
day of June, A. D. 1884,' at 10:30 o'clock a. m., and
that the same was duly recorded in Book C of Incor
porations, page 13. . , .
[Seal.] • E. C. WILEY,
175-182 ; ■ . . Register of Deeds.
Office of the City Treasurer, )
St. Paul, Minn., June 26, 1834. J
ALL OWNERS OF
Male or Female Dogs,
Who have not paid the Dog Tax
for the year 1884 .
WILL TAKE NOTICE,
That an official list of dogs to be licensed, certi
fied to by the proper officers, has been placed la
my hands for collection.
Immediate payment at my office is hereby re
quested, and in default thereof the same will be
collected in the manner prescribed by.ordinance.
The nature of these proceedings is such that if
you fail to pay the aforementioned tax of $1.00
upon ewry male dog, and $2.00 upon every
female dog in your possession, within
days ofafter the first publication of this notice, I
hsall report you as delinquent^* required by ordi
nance, whereupon the Mayor will issue his war
rant and cause all dogs not paid for to be killed
or to be surrendered to the police and summarily
destroyed, or have all parties refusing to pay or
surrender snch dog or dogs j to be prosecuted ac
cording to the ordinances in such cases made and
provided. '" :
179-180 GEORGE REIS, City Treasurer.
;, Grading Oakdale Avenue.
Office of the Boakd of Public Works, }
City op St. Paul, Minn., June 26, 1884. ):
Sealed bids will -be received by the Board of
Public Works in and. for [ the corporation of tha
city of St. Paul, Minnesota, at their office in said
city until IS m, on the 7th. day .of July, A. D.
1884, for the 'grading of ' Oakdale avenue,' from,
State street"" to the j south "■-' city lim
its in — the ■ Sixth • ward ■of ,-' said
city, according to plans and specifications on file
in the office of said Board; -.;■ :
.A bond with at least two (2) sureties, in a sum
of at least twenty (20) per cent, of, the grosi
amount bid,'must accompany each bid.
: Tne said Board reserves the right to reject any.'
or all bids.%3^S??ll&^Bsj!S£BSX?l!a£K£££& ■ . :■"
'.:'- .: . JOHN FARRINGTON, President.
Official: R.L. Gorman, :.
Clerk Board of Public Work*.
179-80 .■ £. :■ . ■ :»•-,
■ ' GAS FIXTURES. ' **
KENNEY & HUDNER
MS »wl Iff W*st Hrird S&nett
•Opposite Metropolitan Hotel.;•>.'-:■> ■ ' •' •