Newspaper Page Text
The Minneapolis office of the Daily Globe has
been removed to 213 Ltennephi avenue. ■ »
Democratic County Convention.
A convention of the Democratic voters of Hen
nepin county is hereby called to meet at Market
hall, in the city of Minneapolis, on Tuesday, the
loth day of July, A. D. 1834,' at 2 o'clock p. m.,
to select nineteen delegates to represent said
convention in the Democratic congressional con
rention, to be held July 17, 1884, at St. Paul.
The respective wards and towns are entitled to
representatives as follows,' viz. : •
First Ward — 16 delegates.
Second Ward — delegates.
Third Ward— delegates.
Fourth Ward — delegates.
Fifth Ward— lo delegates.
Sixth Ward— l 9 delegates.
Seventh Ward — i delegates.
Eighth Ward —i delegates. .
Bioomington, Champlin, Eden Prairie, Green
wood, Independence, Minneapolis, Oss-eo, St. An
ihony and Wajzata, one delegate each.
Brooklyn, Crystal Lake, Dayton, Excelsior,
Hassan, Maple Grove. Mir.netonka, Minnetrista,
Plymouth and Richfield, two each.
Corcoran and Medina, 3 each.
Dated Minneapolis, July 5, 1834.
O. C. ilEaiuaiAS, ■
Chairman Democratic County Committee.
Jajiek W. Lawrence, Secretary.
$1,500 was realized by the French Catho
The city cooncil will meet on Wednesday
Reid's running fly catch on Saturday was
The Ames zouaves will drill at their
armory this evening.
The Illinois society has postponed its ex
cursion until August 1.
Tv,-o men were locked up last evening on
suspicion of being crooks.
The roller coaster in the rear of the Syndi
cate block will begin operations to-day.
Most people are inclined to think that Kin
zie is not as good a captain as Reid was.
The board of water commissioners will
hold an adjourned meeting this evening.
• The Democrats of the First, Fourth, Sixth
and Seventh wards will hold caucuses this
Nichols dropped his first fly on the Minne
apolis grounds last Saturday, and that was in
'•Bathing in Cedar lake" is the offense
which caused one man to lie in the cooler
The Irish National league held a meeting
at their hall, 110 South Washington avenue
The Crusaders 1 T. A. society will hold a
weekly meeting at Catholic Association hall
Mrs. Hoag, who suicided at Hassan, took
her life because her two sons quarreled at the
division of some property.
■r: r.\.»> _ \r..,i T « : .*- v.0i.1 on
xue r aLucr .Tiat.iievv 1. a, sociclj- iiciu v.v
interesting meeting in Catholic Assumption
hall at 5 o'clock last evening.
The gospel temperance meeting held by
the reform club in Harrison hall yesterday
moon was largely attended.
The executive committee of the G. A. B.
will meet on to-morrow evening at the head
quarters In the Syndicate block.
Things were remarkably quiet about police
circles yesterday, only a few arrests were
made and they were not important.
The weather was not propitious for visiting
the various pleasure resorts, ye.t Minnehaha
had her full quota of pleasure seekers..
Parker, the xecond baseman who was re
leased on account of his horrible errors,
makes a vigorous kick against the manager.
The Singer Sewing Machine company bore
the expense of the burial of August Sundig,
the sufciiie. lie having been an employe of
Last evening a stranger entered a saloon
on the corner of Plymouth avenue and
Fourth .-:;■• '. and stole a sack containing
twenty-six dollars in silver.
Tho Buckeye people of Minneapolis meet
aguiu tin- evening, at the city ball, to make
further arrangements for the entertainment
of the Ohio veteran! during the encamp
It is certainly a matter of surprise that the
Minneapolis club should give two out of the
three games to the Muskegon club, and then
bold the Baginaws down for a fifteen inning
draw game. J
The Irish Republican club will make an
other attempt at holding a "grand" rally on
Wednesday evenine. They are supposed to
bold the balance of power— ln their minds —
and shout for Blame.
. Former residents of Vermont are requested
to meet to-night at the office of Benton it
Roberta, over the Security bank, to arrange
for the entertainment of Q. A. R. veterans
from the granite state.
Mr«. Dr. J. E. Moore, died yesterday
morning of blood poisoning, after a pro
tracted Ulnes*. Tin' funeral of the lamented
udy takes place this morning at 10 o'clock,
from the family resilience.
There will undoubtedly be a large attend
ance at the base ball park to-day, when the
gagiuaw club will meet the local club for the
second time in this city. Both clubs will
play their level best, owing to the draw game
- Ynsterday Detective Quiulan arrested a
colored crook for running a '"thimble rig"
game near the Church of the Immaculate
Conception. Another game of the same sort
was prosecuted by a young gambler at Mln
nt'haua yesterday with profit. A number of
"suckers" wire "roped In," when the sharp
er kicked over his box and silently stole
The strictures of the Tribune upon the First
ward caucus yesterday was entirely unwar
ranted by the facts. That a caucus was heM
on Saturday evening was purely through a
misunderstanding, and is furthermore a
mutter of no consequence, whatever. There
was a central call for ward caucuses on
Situnluy evening, and upon tho strength of
that a few met ami held a caucus in that
ward, while the committee . iv,' called a
regular caucus which will be held ibis even
ing. There is not the slightest factional
strife in any ward, all the delegates so far
being unconditionally In favor of the nomi
nation Of Hon. O. C. Merrinian. The people
who held the Saturday night caucus in the
First ward most graciously aecided that
theirs was not rygular .... attend the
AMI SK»I \ K.
THE LEWIS MORUISOX CO3CPAXT. "
After a temporarr rest tbe theatre goers of
Miuneapolia are to be trfven another week of
the drama. Lewis Morrison, supported by a
company of repute, will occupy the boards,
opvnlnsr tbis evening in that popular drama,
♦•A Celebrated Case!" Mr. Morrison will be
K'st remembered as supporting Miss Rose
Wood in the "Romance of a Poor Younc
Man." some two years ago. The following
b from the Chicasro Tribune:
The presentation of "A Celebrated Case"
at the academy of music last eveninc.
held £he interest of a large audience
from tUe ri«e of tbe curtain to it* fall on the
h*t act. Th« melo-tlrama is one which is
truly worth reviving, for its lines sparkle
with dramatic point, and that unpardonable
faillnc of a playwright — poverty of invention
— is never one displayed. Tte piece was
well moonted last evening and, and on the
whole was capitally acted. Lewis Morrison
brines a clear intelligence and good taste
to the part of Jean Ren and. In the superb
denouement in the last act he rose to a htght
of true emotional power. His volatile tem
perament keeps on the surface, as it were, a
soul which should fathom the depths of pas
sion. Mr. Morrison may be relied upon to
act always cleverir.
The support was strong, and* Nelson
Wheatcmft's acting as the Count de Mornay
was particularly creditable. This is an actor
of the new realistic, as opposed to the old
traditional school, and bis quiet raetoods of
intelligent interpretation was thoroughly en
joyable. A melo-drama acted without pre
posterous melo-dratnatic uproar is indeed a
rare treat. Miss Grace Roth-Hendersou wai
quite pleasant in the part of Adrienne, and
was especial!}" attractive iv its lighter peases,
for, as she is probably aware, comedy is her
forte. Mr. T. F. MeCabe acted the part of
Dennis O'Rourke with much irood sense and i
rich humor. Miss Blanche Weaver did con- i
scientious and effective work v Valentine de i
Mornay.ani Miss Sura Neville as the Duclk-.-s
made a favorable impression.
The < Dliiiqur.
A STRONG VAUDEVILLE COMPANY.
Manager Brown's efforts to congregate a
constellation of vaudeville stars for the past !
week has not been without a marked success.
Since the administration, in its reformatory
wave, has compelled certain changes, Capl.
Brown has turned his undivided attention
toward securing none but talented artists.
He has, furthermore, rid the theater of a
nnmber of intolerable ''chair warmers,"
whose only office it seemed to be to so thor
oughly tire the patience of his patrons, us
well as to fill them with unutterable disgust,
that they found no pleasure in visiting the
"coolest place of amusement in the city."
But that is a thing of the past.
During the past week the j
company ha 3 been par excellent. Miss Millie
La Foute is a darlinir serio-comique who has
created a last! usr impression and never ap- i
p.-ars without eliciting applause. Kta Ada
Mortimer is also pleasintr and tininishod in
her rausicial specialties. She . has a line i
physique and attractive presence. The Mar- j
shall sisters have truly mad.' a hit in their j
attractive and new songs. This will be their
last week. Pettillu Eva Ross is a great fav
orite. Her songs and dances are finished
and artistic. This week five new people will
be introduced: Shelter and Btakery in an
ethiopian Bketcb, "The Wrong Grid"; Alice j
Jennings and Eddie O'Brien iv gymnastic;
feats, and Miss Lottie Dymcount, who sang i
in this tuuatcr with success a few months
G. A. R. NOTKS.
Forty electric lights will be run on the fair
The work of the street decorations will be
gin at once.
The iiue of march as contemplated is
•-.VL-lve miles long.
The Armory hall has been rented by parties
arho will hll it witu cots.
The citizens' committee are meeting with
success soliciting funds.
The decorating committee will commence
ictivu operations on Monday.
The procession of the day of the grand pa
rade will include over 30,000 veterans.
The Milwaukee road will land their pas
sengers one block east of the lair grounds.
nteen new member's were enrolled
D the ranks of the G. N". Morgan post Fri
The sub-financial committees are request-
Ed to be prepared to report Tuesday evening
at the meeting of the G. A. R. executive com
mittee. ~ •
About ninety G. A. R. Posts in Minnesota
have reported in nearly every instance to
the department headquarters increased mem
bership during the past year. ■ .
A united meeting of all G. A. R. relief
corps in Minneapolis is called to meet at the
residence of Mrs. Maish, 518 Nicollet ave
nue, Friday, July IS, at 3 o'clock p. m.
Ail Wisconsin war veterans who are in the
city are requested to meet this evening at 8
o'clock In the director's room at the chamber
of commerce building to perfect arrange
ments for entertainment during the coming
A large force of men are at work on the
fair grounds putting them in order for the
grand re-union. The grounds have been en
larged, taking in several acres on the side.
Buildings are being erected for the caterers
in the usual place. salmos
A carriage entrance will 88 •''made at the
corner of Twenty-fourth street and Twenty
fourth avenue south. The street car com
pany have laid their tracks to this corner of
the grounds, and an entrance will probably
be made there also.
The reception committee of the Grand
Army of the Republic Relief corps will meet
at the rooms of Mrs. G. W. Pox, 322 Nicollet
avenue, on Friday, the ISth inst., for im
portant business connected with the encamp
ment. Mrs. G. W. Fox, chairman reception
A letter has been received at the G. A. R.
headquarters from Charles S. Fee, general
passenger agent of the Northern Pacific,
stating that in addition to the reduced rates
which the road has offered, it will make a
rate of one-half the regular fare to all point?
on their road in Minnesota and Dakota!*
A double arch will be erected at the corner
of Nicollet and Washington avenues, ex
tending from Gale A Co. 'a to Simpson '&
Henderson's store and from First National
bank, to the Farmers' and Mercauts', bank.
It will : ■■ the iii.'-st arch ever cn-eted in the
northwest. Clauaon has painted a war scene
35x90 to be placed on tin- stage at the Co
liseum. ■;* ■■■■.;
Headquarters bureau of n formation, G.
A. EL, live been opened in Harrison's hall.
The design of these headquarters is to fur
nish information regarding location of
boarding houses, hotels and moms, railroad
matters, etc. It is earnestly hoped that any
of our citizens who have rooms to rent or
who ran furnish either meats or rooms.' will
call at or write those headquarters without
The Grand Army of the Republic has ap
poiuted the following committee to cou fur
with a committee of the council to arrange
for the entertainment of nii-inbers of the or
ganization who shall visit St. Paul durinir
next week's encampment. By Acker Post:
Jomrads C. J. Si^cs, Albjrt Sslieffor, Tru ■;
■Vhitc, John Espy, and J. H. David*>n. Gar
ield Post 1 Cuantda Broods, tramings,
Jecker, Brigham and Jackson.
TO THE CITIZENS OF MIXNEAPOLr?.
The committee on decorations desire to
•all the attention of every citizen who has
,he interest of the city heart, or who desires
n any way to honor the old soldiers who will
><> here on the occasion of the of
,he national encampment of the Grand
army of the Republic, to be held in this city
ruly'il to -2t>, to the fact tbat it is desirabte
.hat every one commence to make prepara
ions for puttins the city In holiday attire,
md thereby snow the old veterans tbat taeir
services in the past are appreciated and re
nemlvred. The committee racomize that
hey have a large duty^before them, and de
:!rv your hearty co-operation, which will re
mit in enabling them to tender tte visiting
comrades and their friends such a reception
us will make every Mianeap<»!iti»n fell proud
;h*t he re *ide* in the City of the falls. It is
estimated that at least fifty thousand Union
ran*, uianv of whom are reDresentativt-
DUsines* anu pruit'ssiouai raea. win oe nere
during the week, and the benefits to be de
rived froas the gathering, composed, a.« it
will be. of citUens "from every state and
territory in lite Union, are beyond calcula
Thousands who me ; will come for the
first time (let us bope it will not be the last.)
Much depend^ on the impression made. We
would, therefore, earnestly request ail citi
xens to deeorals their houses and places of
business in a manner worthy of the occasion
and our honored visitors- Every citizen will
see the propriety 1 of bavin? our city present
to our visitors ths best possible appearance,
and especially upon the line of the parade,
should the de C'.Tr: '•••& * be profuse ond of the
cost appropriate character.
Ge MM W. MaECUJCTT.
Chairman Decorative Committe.
The StftvmUfr Fair. • . :
The management of the fair .. association
promise unparaUeldi attractions. Among
the entries fer the race* the list embraces: ! ■
J»T Eye See. the greatest trotter in the
world, record of 2:10* i: PhaSas, with a rec
ord of -2 15 4: Faun* Wither- - with a
record of 5:17; Revenue, wfth a record of
2:15; Yon Arsis, with a record of *2:l9Ki-
The great side wheeicrs, John stoa, record
$2:10; Gurde. record -2:15: Little Brown
Jar. record" ■2:11^: Gem, record 2 :l3sf ;
JEscle R-, witti a gicics record ci 2.-0 and
THE sf. PAUL SUNDAY GLOBE SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 13, 188-L
a trotting record of '3:19. The fair
management will spare no ex
pense in their endeavors to give
the public the greatest list of attractions
ever gathered at a fair in America. The
tiftraee mentioned here will enter in a "free
for-all'' trotting class, "free-for-all" pacing
class, barring Johnston and Jay Eye See in
their respective fuses. Negotiations are
pending to secure a match between Johnston
and the famous pacer Uichball, and were
undoubtedly closed jerferday. Jay Eye See
will trot to beat his own record, should there
be no horse found in the world to match
him, directly upon the close of the G. A. R.
reunion at Minneapolis, the . fair manage
ment to give their splendid and unequaled
programme to the public. The exposition,
iv all classes, is already an assurred success.
THE DEAF ANDTuMB.
End of the Convention in Session at
[Special Telegram to the Globe . 1
Fai;i;,ailt, Minn.. July 13. — The conven
tion assembled at 3 o'clock this afternoon,
awl was called to order by President Mott.
Dr. Gallandet, of Washington, led in prayer.
The minutes of yesterday evening's ses
sion were read and approved. On request
of (.router, of Pennsylvania, several princi
pals of institutions rendered the Lord's pray
er iv sign language for the purpose of com
pu^ing different signs. The committee on
order of business submitted two questions
for the afternoon discussion. The tirst ques
tion was "what is the value of Sunday school
work in an institution, and how best con
Discussion was opened by Williams, of
Connecticut, who gave a description of Sun
day work in the Hartford institute. The
prevailing opinion was that a lecture in the
morning and Sunday school services in the
afternoon was the best plan
for work, and can best be
aeeomif.islied by regular teachers of institu
tions. As to the advisability of compulsory
attendance on Sunday services there were
varied opinions. Noyes explained that there
were services Sunday afternoon and a lec
ture in the moruiny; in the Minnesota insti-
Prof. Crouton. Barton, "Westervelt, Gal"
landet, Gillett, Pratt, Hammond and Dobyns
also spoke on the subject.. The latter ex
plained that Mississippi had white and colored
institutions and a large appropriation had
been made to sustain them. Mr. Mattocks
thanked the convention for the honor shown
Faribauit in the election of Mr. Mott presi
dent and p*aid a handsome compliment to the
A telegram from Prof. Bell advising the
formation of a bureau of statistics was read
and ordered upon the minutes and the sec
retary ordered to inform Bell that such
bureau had already been organized and he
was elected a member.
Prof. Westervelt took the floor, and said:
Since we were welcomed at the door of the
institution by Mr. and Mrs. Noyes we have
been most hospitably entertained, and made
to feel for the time being this was our home.
Everything that could be done to facilitate
the work' of the convention has been done,
and to members of the conference their
personal attention has been cordial and sym
pathetic. Our every want been anticipated
and supplied. They provided .us with de
lightful weather and admirably planned and
arrayed buildings and grounds for our use
and enjoyment. The invigorating, stimulating 1
atmosphere with which they have surrounded
us has prepared all to enjoy the table so that
we have given our host no trouble on ac
count of tardiness, but have made haste to
show our appreciation of the skill of Mrs.
Hale, the matron with whom we have. been
pleased on three or four occasions. Every
day on going" to our rooms we have been re
minded of her care and thoughtfulness. In
her Mr. Noyes certainly has a host. In con
sideration of all that we haye 'en joyed we
on*ei»thc folio win it resolution .-,'**■.' : -.:,--■. _. .
/.'.'.'' /. That the thanks of the conference
are due, and are hereby most heartily ten
dered our esteemed host and hostess, Mr.
and Mrs. J. L. Noyes, and to all the officers
of the instution for their untiring exertions
to make our stay at Faribauit agreeable, and
, we desire to assure them that in the sense of
being at home, which has filled the heart of
every member of the conference, our hosts
have the proof of the complete success of
their labor of love.
Mr. Sores returned thanks to the conven
tion in a few appropriate remarks, but claim
ed he only did his duty and was not entitled
to the honor shown him.
Prof. Pratt presented the following resolu
tion which was unanimously adopted:
J&solved, That the thanks of the confer
ence are flue and are hereby tendered to
Hon. R. A. Mott for the most .* acceptable
manner in which he has presided over the
meetings of this body, and the members of
■this conference beg leave to wish their
honored president many years of happiness
and usefulness among those he has lived
i and served so long and well.
Mr. Mott returned thanks to to the con
vention and wished all a safe return to their
The following resolutions were also pre
By Miss Barton thanking, the secretary
L. E. Croat a, for hi.- efficient services.
Prof. Tray, thanking the trustees of the
Minnesota institute for tbeir hospitality, and
the citizens of Faribauit for their endeavors
: to make our visit pleasant. s <
By Mr. Hammond, thanking the railroads
for eotirtisies extended. .
By Mr. Dobyns. thanking the St. Paul
Globe and Minneapolis Triintne tar the faith
ful reports printed, and their representatives
for furnishing the same.
By Mr. Crooter, thanking Miss Rease, who
furnished the floral decorations for her cour
On motion it w.i* ordered that a record .of
the convention bo, left in toe hands of
Noyes for printing.
On motion the committee of arrangement*.
Prof. Gillett. of Illinois; Wilkinson, of Cali
fornia, and Miss Rogitn, of Massachusetts,
was continued until the next meeting.
The list of honorary and active members
was rvail and corrected, showing twenty-six
n'sular ami fifty-six honorary members.
"Diessed Be The Ties that Bind" was «an:r
and the president declared the convention
. adjourned without date. "
NEW YORK FIRE TRAP.
The Horrors of a New York Tenement
House Fire— Marvelons Escapes.
New Tons, July 13. — The inmates of the
four-story tenement No. 2193 Second avenue
were aron seii early this momins by an alarm
of fire. The flames broke out " in the base
ment and communicating with a dumb wait
er and air shafts and well stairway reached
I every flogr and filled the whole house with
dense smoke. - Toe building was without fire
escapes. The windows tn front of the hon»e
appeared the only means of escape The
■wife of John Morris, who lived on . the third
fioor, leaped from the window to an awning
and rolled into the street, receivinsr severe
in juries. Her husband threw the baby after
her, and it was caught by a neighbor as it
j dropped from the »en« and was uninjured.
Means made his way down, in
safety. Jobs M.-M.ih. n, ' who lived
on the top floor, attempted to lower his wife
and baby from the window by means of
; SUUITLS i»C'l Ki^CUKI< WU» UK v 1 _-l»C MJI 4UU
■ th* woman and child earn? crashing down
on the attain? which broke beneath their
weight. Mrs. McMaaone fell upon the side
walk and was picked up unconscious. ■;. Her
skull is fractured and arm broken. besides re
ceirins severe internal injuries. The in
fast lddced on the awning and was unhurt.
i McMaaone clambered down from window to
I window. Louis Lin-Jen ant wife, 'who had
! rear rooms on the second noor. jumped from
| the window into the yard below. Mrs. Lan
' den fell on some stone steps and her left
. arm was broken. Jacob Betz. batcher,
wrapped his babj up in a blanket and drop
ped it from the third story window into the
arms c* a man standing in _ the yard. . The
chili** beat! struck the shoulder of the man
| and was knocked out ; of shape. V Betz and
I and wife escaped by means of - a ladder pro-
I Tided bj tie zci^hoon.
Gleanings of News and Items of Ma
A- Daily Globe Department at Mankato De
voted to Developing and Advancing
the Southern Portion of the
The office of the Southern Minnesota dep art
mi-iir of The Globe is in charge of Mr. E. F.
Barrett, with headquarters at Mankato, the
business and editorial rooms being on the second
floor of the First national bank building formerly
occupied as the telephone exchange. Personal
calls or communication addressed to Mr. Barrett
on matters pertaining to thia department will
receive prompt attention.
Special Reports from the GtoßEMankato office,
A large party from Maukato spent Sunday
at Lake Madison.
Mr. H. Cummins, of Eagle Lake, was in
C. L Smout, of Wells, Wigistered his name
at the Maukato house Saturday.
Prof. Gorrie has sold his residence on Sec
ond street to George W. Slade.
John P. Shissler, of this city, left on
Saturday for a Dakota business trip.
New potatoes are coming in, and are sel
liag at from forty to fifty cents per bushel.
Markets : Wheat, No. 1, 72c : No. 1 CTc ;
No. 3, 57c. Oats 28c. Barley -tOe. Flax
seed 1.25. Washed wool 20 to 25c; unwashed
wool 12 to 15c.
It was reported on the streets Saturday
that a man named Slahill living in James
town, committed suicide Thursday by hang
ing, but the particulars we could not learn.
John C. Wise and Hon. John F. Mcagher,
of this city, the former a delegate and the
letter alternate to the Democratic national
convention, returned ou Saturday afternoon
O. R. Mather, of this city, has been award
ed the contract for building a brick block at
Fairmount, for Ward & Caldwell, of that
We understand that the name of the party
arrested in St. Paul for stealing $187 from an
Omaha groceryman is George Content, and
not Son tag as was ; reported -in a previous
issue of the Globe.
Ole Ferguson, the Norwegian taken to
Windom, to be tried for murder, was re
turned to the Blue Earth County jail again,
his case being postponed to the "term of dis
trict court in Cottonwood county.
Mr. G. Lulsdorff has his cellar wall com
plete for a tine brick house on Second, which
he intends to use as his residence. Mr.
I Lulsdorff has been living over his store for a
number of years and says he is tired of
climbing up stairs, ; .-""- ''.
Prof. H. R. Denfield, of Weymouth/ Land
ing, Mas,s., the gentleman elected superin
tendent of schools Friday evening, is a young
man thirty -one years of age and comes to
his new field of labor well recommended. He
is a graduate of Amherst college.'
.. We understand that a petition, asking At
torney General Hahn to issue a writ of quo
warranto upon L. G. M. Fletcher, to show
reasons why he holds the position of member
of the board of education, has been drawn,
and is signed by L. L. Davis and P. Wy
song, members of the board of education.
The Mafikato Canning company is making
preparations for doing a large business this
fall. Mr. Hodapp intends to put 150,000'
cans of corn, beans and tomatoes. Mr. Ho
dapp manufactures hi.3 own and has them,
nearly all made. Mr. Hodapp is raising some
of the vegetables himself on his field \ across
the river. He has \ also [ contracted with a
large number of other ' parties "for vegeta
Xl. Meeting of School Board.
A meeting of the board of "education
held at the council rooms on Friday evening,
all members being present.
. President Fletcher announced the follow
ing standing committees: 1 . ■ - '■
Property and express — J. Flascbenbar. J.
A. James and Q. Webster.
Schools— G. F. Piper, Gilbert Webster and
L. L. Davis.
Finance — Oscar Bierbauer, P. Wysong and
J. A. James.
The question of building a school house in
West Mankato was taken up upon motion of
Mr. Webster, and referred to the committee
on property and expense.
The election of a superintendent was tak
en up, and R. E. Danfield received six of
the eight votes cast and was accordingly de
clared elected by President Fletcher.
A wagon load of applications were re
ceived from persons deshfng positions in
the schools,' but owing to the fact that • only
about twenty* teachers were needed, half*
thousand were were disappointed. The fol
fowing teachers were elected, and at a sub
sequent meeting the other} will be chosen.
f nion — Marry Dullard, Lizzie
Bierwalter, Anna M- Wells, Man,- Inger
Pleasant Grove— Sue. Gleason, Nellie Glea
j eon, Eliza Dullard, Nellie Richardson.
Franklin— Emma Buckley.
Of the above ail are teachers who were in
the schools last year.
The board adjourned to Monday evening,
[Special Correspondence of the Globe.]
•In/i", 12. — The news of Governor Cleve
land's nomination for president was receiv
ed ' here with marked cnthusiam ; and the :
I demonstration exceeded* anything -In the
i celebration . line witnessed In Spring Valley
I for years. Hoc,-D. A. Sullivan, president 1
' of our school board, V.". 11. Strong, president
of the Spring Valley bank. Dr. Thomhill, at
' once contributed. for powder,and the cannon
fron school house hill thundered for."Cleve-
I land and victory,"" to the tune of twenty-four
I suns. Ringing bells and sky rockets' at
tested the general satisfaction with -which '
the nomination U received. The old Demo- -
cratic war horses. ■ such as D. A. Sullivan '•
and \Y. H. Strons, are vijrorons with hope.
and confident of victory. Haitirn' H^ubii- '
cans, who ajwke their beads at Blaiae,«ieclarc
for New York* reformer, Governor Cleve
land, and 'in.'»ii''«s of life is imparted to the ;
■ Democracy. The first congressional district ',
has on its war paint, and the Globe will bear
1 joyful tidings' from the Cleveland boats. • -
[Special Correspondence of the Glebe. f
Wells, July 12.— The people of WelLs '
have just been told, by the eloquent Gen.
! Baker, how dear to the business men of Si. : :
Paul is the prosperity of southern Minnesota: j
: that we are living in what is truly God.*
country: in the heart of "Minnesota's great
I 'blue grass .region;'' and many other very
pleasant things. From this it will be under
stood that the St. Paul Jobbers
have bee» here. _ Such Is the case, and we
• glad to see them. • The interest which these
' men seem to have in the land we live in,
and the efforts on the part of the Globe to
bring into greater prominence the " good !
things we have in this portion of state, really
: make us fell nearer to our commercial center :
; than ever before. • .; -
. The Globe man was here a few days a? -a,
i and stirred up some of our citizens to a sense
j of their duty, and he went ■ away leaving
' some of them sorry that they did not show
■ their appreciation of ;. the good qualities of
j that journal in a more substantial manner.
: A second cisit will bring beUer result*. - c
. The crop prospects in this vicinity are nn
usuaEy good. All kinds ■of small grain are
coming on finely, and with \ but few signs of
blight. Corn 'is J looking remarkably good.
and if the fair weather continues for ■a ■ few
weeks, it will hare to be an early froat indeed \
j which will ruin the crop. P Hayine ] baa been
j commenced in real earnest, and the season's
I cutting in this \ vicinity .will ; be unusually
; larce. ; The high price* which this ihiVlc fc»*
Lronsnt in the Bort«»w-- -rn .- n>«rkft«. Uur. .
IMm past viaicx &&d s£rutj " Laic led. iiiis/
into fba business of putting .up hay for the
As the season progresses we shall endeav
or to keep the C?loi c. posted on all matters of
interest to this portion of the country.
[Special Correspoudenco of the Globe.]
I.anesboro, July 12. — Nice shower on
Friday and the weather is old fashioned,
good for both wheat and corn.
The creamery started up Friday; W. P.
Thomas of Chicago, and a member of the firm
of ThAruas it Co., commission merchants of
>tjnneapolis, are the leading spirits, with
ample means to make things jingle among
We are to have a glass manufactory here,
to be running before winter, with forty
hands. Our sand is the best found in
Wisconsin or Minnesota, and three of ur
business men took all the stock in the way
of loans asked, and settled matters within
two hours of the offer. It is ah eastern firm
that wants to get nearer the consumer.
The young miner killed here last Saturday,
as mentioned in your paper, was a short hand
reporter for the Pan Handle company at Al
toona, Pa., aud his father was a foreman in
the shops there. The lad was scarce seven
teen and was illy provided with funds. The
public buried him, and about $23 was donat
ed to return his young companion home.
The Southern Minnesota railroad, through
the kindness of Roadmadfafßaiferty, passed
him to Chicago. *
The largest crop of hay iPboing harvested
that Fillmore county ever grew, but much
clover is being hurt by cutting in tbe after
noon and lying in the swath for dew, which
is a breach of farming our New England
farmers would greatly deprecate.
He is slad Because Mr Hendricks Re
ferred to The Loo3nes3 of His
Washington, July 13. — Secretary Chand
ler has written the following letter to Thomas
A. Heudricks, with regards to frauds in the
navy department, referred to by the latter in
his speech at Indianapolis:
Washington, July 13. — Hon. Thomas A.
Heudricks, Indianapolis: Sir, a candidate
for vice president should speak with decent
fairness. In your speech at Indianapolis last
Saturday night you made statements from
which you meant the public should believe
that it appeared by my testimony that frauds
in the bureau medicine and surgery of this
department amounted the first year to $63,
-000; that I was informed of some of the out
rages a year ago; that after I was informed
of these f rands I disbelieved them, because
members/ of congress " had ' rec
ommended to continue ' the chief
of the - bureau. and that 1 I -took
no action concerning them. Whereupon
you demand an election of a president who
would appoint a chief of the j bureau who
would investigate the condition ; of books
and bring the" guilty to trial. To the contrary
of this I testified that I suspected the vouch
ers commenced as far back as June 21,1880,
although a small voucher was paid as late as
January 25, 1884. That while an anonymous
letter of about a year ago charged drunken
ness upon the chief clerk. Danl. Carrigan;
which the chief of the ' bureau, Dr. Philip
Wales, reported to me was not true, I had no
information leading to the frauds till Decem
ber or January, that I determined with the
beginning of the investigation to have a new
chief of the bureau in place .of Dr. Wales
whose term was to expire January 24, and
also a new chief clerk, that
great opposition to the change was
made by members of congress, but I per
sisted and Dr. Wales went out on that day
and Corrigan was put out on February 4th.
and that investigation of the frauds and ar
rests of the guilty parties have since pro
ceeded with due diligence. It is true that I
stated the recommendation for reappoitt
mentof Dr. Wales, whom I found in the
office when I went in, April 17, 1832, were
of such a character as to fully justify me In
believing that the affairs of his bureau had
been well administered. Secretary Chandler
here gives names and numbers of senators
and representatives who recommended the
appointment of wales, and continues: . Sen
ator MePherson and Speaker Carlisle and
others of the most prominent of these gen
tlemen who demanded Wales' reappointment
were with you In the convention at Chicago
and could have informed you \ that he hud
borne a good reputation, that the law re
quired that the chief of the bureau should be
| a naval surgeon and placed the medical i ex
; penditures in his hands, that his was in no*
sense a political office, but if he had any pol
itics he was a Democrat, and if any attempt
to make political capital frauds, for which
the naval surgeon, who is their, friend, is
solely responsible, would be disingenous and
unfair, that they do not succeed in keeping
Dr. Wales and his chief clerk, Carrigan, in
office, is very fortunate. Very respectfully,
• . , W. E. C'II.VNDLEK.
.. The finance committee has received no
official notice of any contribution by the
Milwaukee or any other road.
Advertising 1 Cheats ! ! !
"It has become so common to begin an
article, in an elegant, interesting'style.
''Then run it into some advertisement
that we avoid all such.
"And simply call attention to the merits
of Hop BLtters in as plain, honest terms as
possible. , .
"To induce people
"To give them one tried, which so ] proves
their value that they will never use anything
"The remedy so favorably noticed in all
Religious and secnlar, is
"Havinz-a large sale, and is supplanting
all other medicines.
"There i? no denying the - virtues of the
Hop plant, and the proprietors of Hop Bitters
have shown greet shrewdness and ability . *
"In compounding a medicine whose vir]
tues are so palpable to everyone's observa
DID «HE DIE ?
' "Sbe lingered and suffered along, pining
away all the time for years."
'•Tbe doctors doing her no good;"
'•And at la.-t was cored by this Hop Bitters
the paper* say so much about." ' -
'•How thankful we should be for that
A dacgutek\< miszkt!
"Eleven years our daughter (offered on a
bed of misery, - ;'■■.
"From a complication of kidney, liver,
rheumatic trouble and nervous debility, '
"Under toe care of the best physicians,
"Who gave her disease various names,
"But no relit f,
•■And now »be is restored to vn in good
health by as simple a remedy as Hop Bittere,
that we had shunned for years Ifefore using
— The Pakests.
' FATHER IS GETTISG WELL.
••My daucbters say:
"How much better rather is since he used
"He i- jreitinjr well after his Ions? suffering
■ from a. disease declared incurable."
••And we are so glad that he used your
Bitten. "—A Ladt of Utica. N. Y.
- jy.None genuine without a banch of green
, hops <»n the white label. Shan all the ■ vile, poi
: sonoua stuff with "Hop" or "Hops" in their
• name. / '• ' ' '
Catarrh I! inn
Is a | type of catarrh
baring peenliar strop
torn*. It i* attended
by an inflamed con
dition of the licins
membrane \ of the
co-lri)-, | tear-d&ctg
-xl ! threat, affecting
the !angs. An acrid
n-ncu« | i* ■ secreted,
the discharge is ac
companied * with § a
burning 1 1 sensation.
There " are ' terete
■■Mas of roeezis?,
j*w ppwpn (nMjsest attacks of
ffl>*» _ Uif Bif* headache, watery and
i iaflajsied eyes- ;""•>? '. r -- % '.-.'- ■ — >,- :.''■'-
(seas Bal* la a remedy founded on a correct
ilia?*"-''- «' rhf« <il??s?e ad can be depe»ifr<l
up-* . ' '*-: '— »rrt«T«. CO; by tnatl. T SanspV
'■•'- ■'••' - ■• ' '- ' •''li^MF'ffiS
» ■ ,^T- • ".- ■ ■ . . - .-.. . •■ - . •
IN THE PASTRY
Tannia,Lemon,Oranite, etc.. flavor Cakea, |
Creara«,Pnddloj[«, <fec.,a« delicately and cat
nrally a* the fruit from which they are made
FOE STRENGTH AND TRUE FRUIT
FLATOR THEY STAND ALONE.
Price Baking Powder Co.,
Chicago, 111. St. Louis, Mo.
• ,' MAKERS OF . .
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder
Dr. Price's Lupnlin Teast Gems,
' Beat Dry Hop Teaat. .
, SOB SAT.S . S"ST 13-BOCSna.
WE iUKE 881 ONE QUALITY.
- IN CASH
To the SMOKERS of
Bull Durham Smok
ing Tobacco. •
The genuine has • picture of
BULL on every package.
For particulars see our next
Who want glossy, luxuriant
and wavy tresses of abundant,
beautiful Hair must use
LION'S KATHAI3ON. This
elegant, cheap article always
makes the Hair grow freely
and fast, keeps it from falling
out, arrests and cures gray
ness, removes dandruff and
itching, makes the Hair
strong, giving it a curling
tendency and keeping it in
any desired position. Beau
tiful, healthy Hair is the sure
result of using Kathairon.
. ■ • To the needs of
.j, j»tj f »i at-, i -.. _ the tourist, com
*gy<^B KaH U t&sa^ mercial traveler
nlO CUEtaATE) and new settler,
iiostetter s stom
nth Bitters is pe
since it strength
en« the digestive
organs, and braces
the physical ener
gies to nnhealth;
fnl inflnences. It
removes and pre
vents malarial fe
the kidneys and
bladder, and en-
tel^ STOMACH j3fS^
riches as well as
pnriilc-g the blood. When overcome by fatltrne,
wlj.rh.-r mental or physical, the weary and de
bilitated flnd it a reliable source of renewed
strength and comfort. For sale by all druggists
and dealers generally.
This BELT or Resjeoer
tor is made expressly for
the cure of derangements
of the generative orsans.
There is no mistake about
this instrument, the fon
t:nuou« stream of ELEC- ]
thronsh the parts must j
restore them to healthy
nr'i'.n. Do not confound
bis with Electric Belts advertised to cure all Ills
rom head to toe. It In forthe ONE specific pnr
ose. For circular! gir in? full information, ad
re»s Cheever Electric Belt Co., 103 Washington !
ttreet, Chicago, •
Edxttsii Rice, H. A. Boardxas, D. M. B*Bf-r,f-s.
Pre«. ■ Treaa. Sec. a Man. Mr.
' THE MINNESOTA
FACTORY IT POST'S SIDHG,
OfQce— Wo. 363 Jackson Street.
Absolutely Fire Proof- Kon-Condactor of heat,
cold and sound. Adapted to all departments
of interior architecture. Cost of material with
in reach of all intending to build,
SAMPLES AT EITHEB OFFICE.
t LEEDS, HALLOWELI, & CO.,
Boom 26 Syndicate block. !
>HHag^ «Bar!ieiri WtnA far Tsantt DM
. - | V -""•» '•»•* war iITM,- write*
S3 B a/I Ay JF' *««?!«'- I^*"
«U3>;«- CTSaakaeat Ira. U«-U.k'i » i-4 C*, 2uiae,WU.
"■' NOTICE. -KTr .
I The adjoarced annual meeting of the stock
'■■ holders of The St. Paul Globe Printing company
I win be held at the offlee jof G«n. : H. H. 1 Stb'er.
■'.■■■'"?» East Third et«*? ■ *•>• JwT* Mti*iW3Si»t
■ a. m. • . -
. ..itd XX. x. jtyeut;.
Office of the Board of Education, )
; St. Paul, Miss.; Ju1y.12,1834. j
-Sealed proposals will be received by lion. R.
SchiflmaDn, : President of the Board (OddPpl
lows' Block), until ' ,w* -
Friday, July IS,
At 5 o'clock p. in., for the old
'Ml' and "Bee"
School Bailtilnss, ordered to be gold.
The Board reserves the right to reject any or
S3F~ Ail particulars not Herein c:oriUui«d, vl:l
be furnished on application by Hon. L. A. Gil
bert, chairman Committee or. Ken.! E«t»te.
Secretary Board of £dae*ao_, -
St. Paul. Minn., Juljr 12, 1984. • 185-201
HOGGS i FOSTER
Offer the best grades of. Anthracite Cml.
Egg- aiid Grate $8.00 per toe.
Move and Not 8.25 " "
41 EAST THIBO. COB. CEDAB,
McflLlM & THURSTOS,
HE TOG & nmUfFIN 1 SPECIALTY.
. Jobbing Promptly Attended To.
Agents for the Buckeye Stoves & Ranges
The Best in the World.
USWestTbirdSt.. op. Metropolitan Hotel,
. ST. PAUL, MISN. 180
219, 231, 223 First Are. South.
W. . BROWN Manager
JAMES WHEELER.. .Bnsiness & Stage Manager
Q WEEK OP JULY 14TH, 1884.
' . ANOTHER SHOWER OF
- ■■ ■ ■ — : ■,' : ;^."--
Sheffer & Blakely, Alice Jennings, Eddie
O'Brien, Lottie Dyeneort, the Marshall Sisters,
Charles Glidden, Jennie Barton, Hugh Barton,
Ada Mortimer, Millie La Fonte, Eva Ross, Lottie
Laviere, Lulu Roy, May Holton, Luft Browning,
and the Regular Stock Company. ;
Matinees Thursday and Saturday afternoon at
BASE BALL PARK!
Minneapolis vs. Saginaw!
JULY 14, 15. '
Game called at 4 p. m. sharp.
100 WasMnston Aye. Sou li,
(Under Northwestern National Bank,)
MINNEAPOLIS, - MINN.
£&~Tickets sold to and from all Foreign ports,
also drafts on all the principal cities of Europe.
Lands for sale or exchange in Wisconsin, Min
nesota and Dakota. 155-3 m
LOANS AND B ROK
HAZEN & CO.,
Real Estate Loans and Business Brokers,
204 First Avenue South,
MIHHEAPOLI3, .... . MINN.
We boy. sell and exchange Real Estate, business
place*, collect claims, Day taxes, etc.
An kinds hard or eof corns, callouses and bunion
causing no pain or norenejs; dries Instantly; will no
coll anything, and never falls to effect a cure. Price
25c; by mall. 80c. The genuine put up In yellow
wrappers and manufactured only by Jo*. It. Holßln,
druggist and dealers In ail kinds <>[ Patent Medicines,
Roots, - Herbs, Liquors, Paints, Clla, VamUae*
Brushes, etc Minneapolis Minn.
. . - - ■ ..•■■-■
P. H. OAENY,
WISES, LIQUORS & CIGARS,
. Jackson street, bet. Front aid Second,
184* : MANKATO, MINX.
S. P. MORRISON ■■& co.,
. : .= ■ . ■ ■ ■■:■■■ .
BOILERS, SAW MILLS and MACHHERY.
Inspirators, Belting, Packing, Steam Fitting
. tic, JCtc
MANKATO, -. - - - - , MINX.
GEO. A. CLARKE,
Real Estate, Loan & Insurac* Broker
Office under Citizens* National Bank,
MANKATO. MJNX. '
: ?«,'.' BUILDING CONTRACTORS. .
O. R. MATHER~
(OmACTOR IB BULDER,
IVii IMtI UR Aiiil diILUIK,
M.innfar-tiircr of Red and Cream Crick, and dealer
n all kinds of Mankato Stone. (Quarry and Works ;
Sort Front street. '
; -.■■■ MANKATO. MINN. 97
* BUY YOUR
-Of WOODAED & MARSH,
'; Ley mass vj. m. Art, 5.3 -lid co 'pound . tabs,