Newspaper Page Text
[Re-published from Sunday's Edition. |
THE TWENTIETH VICTORY.
The Terre Haute Ball Tossers Badly
. Scooped by St- Paul.
1 Fort Wayne Gets the Larger Sc^ in Twelve
Innings at Minneapolis-
Grand Rapids Treated to a Mis: Surprise by
the Prison City Lads.
Terre Haute vs. St. Paul.
The second game of the St. Paul-Terre
Haute series resulted in a victory for the St.
Paul team, the score being 5 to 1. The home
club was put iv the field with all the men in
the positions they occupied on Friday. In.
the fourth inning Carroll wr« hit in the,' eye
by a splinter or chunk of dirt, and retired
from the game, Hunter playing right field for
him. Lotz was pitcher lor Terre Haute and
Hellman caught his delivery. McQuery
played first base. Foster puzzled the visitors
sorely for the first live innings, only one
man reaching first base. In the last four in
nings, however, six safe hits .were made and
one man took his base on bad balls. Ganzel
did his work creditably behind the bat, but
be had one very costly passed ball in the
ninth inning. Hengle made an overthrow
from second to first, but no one scored on
the error. The work of all the team was ex
traordinarily strong, but Foley's batting and
short, stopping were the feature of the game,
lie assisted five times without a skip, and
made three safe hits in four times at bat.
The fielding of the visitors was unusually
sharp, the only errors being a muff by right
field and a mull and bad throw by short stop.
The left field play of Van Dyke was beauti
ful. Lotz's pitching was not particularly
hard to hit, but the home team failed to place
the ball in a safe place outside the diamond
as often as might have been expected.
St. Paul won the toss, and the only inci
dent of Terre Halite's first inning was a base
hit by McQuery, Hengle drove' the ball to
right for a base, went to second on a wild
pitch, to third while Carroll was being thrown
out from short to first, and home on short's
bad throw of O'Brien's grounder to the plate,
the latter going to second. Foster was re
tired on a fly to right, Barnes brought O'Brien
in on a bit to left center and was sent to
third himself on Foley's hit to right, the lat-
Itcr stealing second. Nettleton got the side
out from pitcher to first. In the second in
ning Hellman and Miller struck out and
Donnelly was thrown out from short to first.
Tilley reached first on short's muff of his dif
ficult fly and went to second on a passed ball.
Ganzel was retired on a fly to left and Hen
gle on a fly to short. Carroll followed with a
good hit to right, and before the ball could be
found in the tall grass both Tilley and Car
roll had 'scored. O'Brien struck out. In the
third Terre Haute went out one, two, three.
Poster and Barnes were retired. Folcy made
a hit to left, stole second and got home on
Nettleton's hit to center. ' Tilley went out
from pitcher to first. In the fourth and fifth
innings both bides went out in rapid succes
sion. In the sixth for Terre Haute Van
Dyke and Lotz went out. Carr made a. good
lri\ to center field and got to third on Hen
»le's overthrow to first. Halbriter reached
lirst on seven balls, but McQuery cut matters
-hurl by going out on a foul tip. In the sev
enth Mappis led of! with a good hit to ex
treme left. Hellman struck out and Ganzel
doubled Mappis up at second. Miller
made a hit to right and stole second,
but Donnelly went out from short to first.
In the eighth Van Dyke pounded the ball
to center for a base and was cut off trying to
commit theft on second. Lotz and Carr
were nipped from short to first. In this In
ning for St. Paul O'Brien made a bit to cen
tcr,und went to second on Barnes* bit to same
locality, Foster striking out in the meantime.
Foley hit to short, who sent it to second and
the. latter to first In time to catch both run
uers, In the ninth Halbriter was retired on
a foul tip and McQuery from pitcher to first.
Mnppis put in a hit to extreme left, went to
third on a passed ball and scored on Ilell
hiuu'h bit to left. Miller wound up the little
ball of yarn by striking empty air. The fol
lowing is the score:
Alt [I B TK TO A E
Carr, rf 4 0 11 111
I!ull>riter,ef 3 0 0 0 0 0 0
McQuery, lb 4 0 1 1 12 0 0
Mappis, M 1 1 S 2 14 2
i;< lim»n, c 1 011 300
Miller, Kb 4 0 1 1 2 ■.'* 0
nelly, ;"l> 8 0 0 0 0 a 0
Van Dyke, If 3 oil 510
Lute, \> 3 0 0 0 0 « 0
Totals'. 32 777 -~'l 10 3
AH X II TB PO A B
Hengle,2b 1 ill 311
i Carroll, rf 4 111 000
O'Brien, lb 4 I 1 1 11 0 0
! o»ter, p 4 0 0 0 010 0
Bame*, of » 0 2 2 0 0 0
Foley, 88 4 l 8 8 0 5 0
v'ettletoh, 8b 3 Oil 210
Tilley, It :j 10 0 a 0 0
l.unzei, C 3 0 0 0 9 2 0
Total! 83 5 9 9 27 19 1
si orb BY INNINGS.
St. Paul '-' 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 ♦— 5
Ten: Hnute. 000000000 1— l
Kariseil ran — SI . Paul, 1. • . v *^:
U :; mi bases -Terre Haute, 5; St. Paul, 4.
St rack out— By Lots,B;bj Foster, (i.
Double plays- Van Dyke ami JlcQucry: Map
pis, Miller and McQuery; Gaaztti and Hungle.
First bAse on ball* — Terre Haute 1.
. Passed (.mud 1, Bellman 1.
■ % \VIM pitch— Lots 1.
'.Tiuio at game— One hour and forty-five mm
dlinntapolls vs. Fort Wayne.
Inexcusable errors gave yesterday's game
to the Port Wayne club. However, it was
Mie of the most interesting and exciting
liontests that have been seen at the Minne
apolis park. The fielding of the home team
iras particularly brilliant, us the double plays
will attest. Kin/.ie, Andrus and Casey did
as handsome ball playing as oue^ieedsto
see. In tbe three double plays that were
made Kimle's hand played an important
part. He is charged with his usual error, it
* sad to relate, yet that error cost nothing.
lie threw the ball over Isaacson's head and
let the runner nuke third base, but he was
' culled out there for running home without
having touched third. Nichols* errors were
costly. In the seventh inning — all previous
Innings having been blanks — Casey made a
i-l-an hit, stole second and scored on McEl
waine's base hit. Then Kinzie sent an easy
grounder to second baseman and was retired
at first. McElwalne meanwhile had been
thrown out at second by the right fielder, and
Murray batted a foul fly to the first baseman.
It was in this inning also that the visitors
made their first ruu. lir\>«n was thrown out
at first by Andrea, and Smith went to the
wall by precisely the same rwad. Then Nich
ols gave the proverbially lucky Homer his
first base on seven bad balls. Ou a passed
ball he went to second, and a wild pitch gave
bin third. Then Nichols threw wild over
Murray's head, and llorner tallied. In the
twelfth inning Homer again scored. He hit
for a base, stole second, and ■ wild pitch
gave him third. Warner sent a grounder to
Mi •. who failed to stop it, and Homer
found the white slab, ending the game. The
•«.. re ta as follows:
AB R BTB PO A E
KcU. rf 5 0 0 0 0 0 0
Andrus,** 5 0 11 3 6 0
'. Mi. . ;'. •>. c 5 011 7 0 0
Cascy.lf 5 111 120
McElvtayne, cf 5 0 11 000
Kinr'c, Sb 4 '0 0 0 5 3 1
Murray, 3b 4 000 SOl
Nichols, p 4 0 0 0 0 5 1
Isaacson, lb 4 0 0 0 16 0 0
Totals 41 I 4 4 34 16 3
FORT « .VINE.
MM it B TB PO A E
Blister, ss 5 oil S 4 0
Wood. »■ ...5 0 1 1 S.I 0
Bro^n, p 5- 0 2 3 0 6 0
StaitlUSb 5 0.0 • S 4 S
Horctr. cf.. 4 3 2* 000
Wartwr. rf.... soil 12 1
. Reeve*. '-W • * 0 0 «> 8 10
Waitns-lev. 3b .....4 0 19 2 0 0
Ervk.lb".. 3 0 00 18 I 1
Total*.... ...•»!> * 310 36 19 4
SCORE BT INNINGS. .
Minneapolis ......0 000010000 o—l
Fort Wayne ."...'.O 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 1-2
First base on called balls— Off Nichols, 2 ; off
Brown 2. ■ ■. ; ,- • • ' '
Wild pitches— Nichols, 3; Brown, 1. .'-/:'/<•.. ;
. Passed — McCauley, 1 ; Wood, 8.
Double — Kinzie and Isaacson ; Casey and
Kmzic ; Kinzie and Andreas. - .' .' .
Struck out— By Nichols, 7 : by Brown, 8. ":
Two-base hits— Brown ar.d Walnisley };';:•
Earned runs—Minneapolis 1. '• -'.?
Lett on bases— Minneapolis 7, Ft. Wayne 4.
Umpire— Jennings '.
Grand Rapids vs. Stitlwater. .'■ ;,
[Special Telegram to the Globe.] • ' [i
Stillwater, Minn., July — To-day was
a daisy game for Stlllwater and disastrous
for Grand Rapids. They expected to have a
walk over from Bradley and Visner as a bat
tery, but they caught a tartar. < The battery
of Grand Rapids was Sawyer and'Gasttield.
Gastfield as catcher was an excellent one, but
Sawyer was struck out of the box, as in the
sixth inning there were ten hits made
off him, with six runs, and he gave place to
I Henry, who pitched the seventh and eighth
innings, allowing Stillwater to make five hits
and two runs. As soon as the Grand Rapids
men saw they were on the - road to being
badly whipped they began to kick, but every
decision was against them by the
umpire, the rules of the game saying they
were wrong. Peters took a firm stand
and stood out for the rights of
his club and carried each point.
It looked as if the Grand Rapids men were
more up in bluff than the rules, but P-.,'.-.-s
is too old a player to be deceived by • • 'Zi. '
Visuer caught well, and Bradley, the new
pitcher, delivered a hard ball to hit. He •vlll
improve as he gets into practice. The home
team worked well together, but when they
made an error it lest them a run. In the
seventh inuing Grand Rapids became de
moralized, seeing the havoc made with their
pitcher's deliver)', and they could hardly field
at all from surprise. There were two good
double plays made by each side and some of
the fielding was very sharp. The home team
completely outbatted the visitors, thereby 4
winning the game. The audience was most '
enthusiastic and the cheering in the seventh"
inning, deafen ing, especially as the several
points raised by the visitors were overruled.
The following is the score: ;
AB R TB PO A E
Shoraberg, lb 4 3 1 1 15 0 2
Pickctt, 3b i 5 3 3 6 2 3 0
J. (|uinn, rf 4 13 3 0 10
I'eteru, 5 0 11 1.2 0
Visner, If 5 0 2 2 5 0.0
Horun, c 5 111 300
Stapletoti, 2b..... 4 2 3 7 2 4 1
Dealy,ci 4 02 3 20 1
Bradley, P 4 111 054
Totals 40 1117 25 27 18 8
AB X IB TB PO A E
Cox. ss 3 1 1 1 2 11
Eden, rf 5 0 2 3 2 0 1
Kearns, 2b... 5 12 2 2 4 0
Getzein, If ...3 3 11 10 0
Henry, cf and p .5 12 3 12 0
Madden, 3b 5 0 3 3 12 0
Hontz, lb 4 0 11 7 0 0
Gastfield, c...... 4 0 11 7 2 0
Sawyer, p and cf... 4 0 12 18 3
Totals 38 6 14, 17 24 19 5
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Stillwater........ 1 110 0 0 6 2 *— 11
Grand Kupids... .0 0203000 1 —
Earned runs Stillwater 5.
Two base hits— Pickett, Dealy, Eden, Henry,
Three base hits — Pickett. Stapleton.
Double plays Shrombcrg and Visner, Pickett,
|Btapleton and .Shomburg, Kearus and Hontz, Cox
Left on bases— Stillwater 7. Grand Rapids 9.
Struck out — Stillwater 8, Grand Kapids 3.'
Bases on balls — Off Bradley 4, oil Sawyer 2.
Culled balls— Bradley 98, Sawyer 93, Henry 4.
Called strikes — Bradley 14, Sawyer 13, Henry 3.
Passed balls — Visner 4, Gastfield 3.
Time of game — Two hours and twenty min
Miixkcyoti vs. Qn incy,
[Special Telegram to the Globe.] '
Qi incy, 111., July 20. — The Quincys were
defeated by the Muskegons to-day by a score
of 10 to 6. The game was lost to the home
team through nine errors and the superior
fielding of the visitors. ' Quincy earned five
runs and Muskegon four, but the -'visitors
were not slow to take advantage of wild
throwing and fumbling, and piled up ten
SCORE BY IVXINOH.
Muskegon l 3 2 0 0 0 0 4 ♦— 10
(iuincy.... 0 0 0 0 10 0 14—0
Xarthivrstrru League Hretint/.
East Sa(jixa\v, Mich., July 28. —The direc
tors of the Northwestern 1 Base Ball league
met in this city to-day, accepted the resig
nation of the Buy City club, elected Evans"
villc, Ind., to fill the vacancy and adjourned
to meet In 'Milwaukee, Wednesday, July 30.
NORTHWESTERN LEAGUE 91MMAHY. '■ '
. • ' ■ Won. Lost. Won. Lost.
Grand Bapids. 42 15 Minneapolis... Ib . ■ 35
Baginaw 11 Hi Muskegon '..'.'.22 87
•Bvaosville. . .B9 10 Fort Wayne... »i! 39
Quincy ■!!• SO Stillwatfr .21 40
I'eoria 38 'J2 St. Paul 20' 42
Milwaukee ...30 28 Terre Haute.. l 4 . 43
♦Evansville has been given Bay City's place.
The Bail City Club.
The Bay City Tribune speaks as follows of
the disbanding' of the club of that city:
Reference baa been made from time to time
to the financial distress of the Northwestern
league teams, particularly the Terre Haute.*,
Fort Waynes, Pcorias, • Muskegons, Still
water?, Saginaws, Bay Citys, Quincys | and
Grand Rapids. Every one of these teams
has lost money this season. The latter,
when on the brink of bankruptcy, was res
cued by a chosen few, who guaranteed, to
stand. by the flub anil see it through the sea
son. '**#*# *, *
The financial condition of the Bay City
association, comparatively speaking', is good.
The team has been paid in full at the end of
each month, guarantees have been settled
and outside hotel bills paid, which. cannot,
be said of a majority of the other, teams.
With the other clubs about to go up the flume,
as was threatened, Buy City had no .better
opportunity than yesterday to take the in
itial step and no other club was in a better
condition to honorably tike that step.
The players will nil fiud good positions
Fonts, as the Tribune readers know,' is with
St. Louis, and Minneapolis is already
after Morrison, Davis, Collins, Porter, and
Bignall. Toledo wants Davis and Morrison.
There will be no trouble for all to get into
good teams. A Detroit gentleman said yes
terday that if Detroit knew'what was what she
would secure the entire club.
The Northwestern league made a mistake
when it took In twelve cities. Traveling ex
penses were too great, and the schedule, could
not be arranged to accommodate all without
placing thirty games or thereabouts iv one
city at a time, which was by far too many for
remunerative games. ..,.,
AXOTHKtI REPORT. . '
The Milwaukee Smi.ml. of the 25th, has
the following on the same subject:
Manager Loftus returned yesterday after
noon from his trip to Peoria with the con
, tracts of Porter and Bignall in his pocket.'
1 Although it is probable that the famous
battery will play here, it is by no means
assured, as the regulations of the
association will not acknowledge
that any agreement, made by a player within
ten days after his release from another club.
is binding upon the player, and as a number
of other clubs are after the battery,' it is
barely possible that the players will " allow
themselves to be lured away by more tempt
ing offers. The local management is willine
to pay blsr .salaries, however, and it is very
: likely that Porter and Bignall will report here".
They are not eligible to play, however, until
a week from Saturday.
Watkius. Davis. Collins and Morrison, of
the defunct Bay Citvs. have cone to the In
dianapolis club, while Turhidy, Cudworth.
Strauss and Robinson have joined the Kansas
, City Unions. •■.->: < ■ -
The real cause of the collapse of the Bay
City club was not so much lack of financial
•support as the dissensions between the
players and the manager. The latter plays
on ;he team, but as his playing, of late, was*
far from good, the men were made to fevl Li.»
outbursts of temper ottener than usual. Thi>
fact, coupled with several severe fines, has
tened the end of the organization. . :
.. : SATtOXAI. UUSBt
At Philadelphia— Provide nc« 16, Philadel
phia's.' ■ /
At Buffalo— Buffalo 2, Cleveland 1.
At New York^-Xew York IS, Bo<!oa 3.
AMERICAN isweunsst. -_,"
--1 . At Ciiici&u*U— CiaciasiiU 7. Loui*vitt«S.
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBK.MVNV AY MORNING JULY 28, 1884.
. " At Toledo— Toledo 2, Indianapolis 1.
'■. At — Baltimore 8, Washington 4. ; ■"/
7 At St. Louis— Columbus 1, St. I ; Louis 0.. . •
;At New York— -Metropolitan 9, : Pittsburg 3. . ".
> - i"!t /; : UNION ASSOCIATION. : '■ - ; ■/':"', .- ' •
■ b At Washington— National 8, Boston 7. . :
At Philadelphia— Baltimore 11, Keystone 2.
l>7 : 1 ""■ : u '':' 1 Pittsburg Races,
Pittsburg, Pa., "I July 20. — The : Exposition
park races closed to-day. . ' , ;
"vFir^^Te, 2;':22 trot,' purse $800: : '
Florence M ... . 1 . ..... . . ..... .. . . .... .1 1 1
Dtek Organ :........'..........:.;. 3 2 8
Litt1e. :..... . . . . . . :. . . .-. ............. .2^3 . 4 i
May bird .-.:.-.".". ..... .. .........4 4 3
Bayonne Prince... ...'.. v. dist.
Charley West .....:.......'.....'..... dlst.
■ Time, 2-27 ' A, 2-:28%, 2:23*4. ' j '..
Second race, free-for-all, purse 81,000.
Westmont; . . . . . ..'...... ...'.....2 2 1 1 1
Billy 5. . . . . . . . .-. . . . . .-. ... ....;. . .1 12 , 2 2
Joe Bowen ....;'.. ■;;'. ...... ;'.'. . . . '• dist.
Time, ,2:2o, 2:35, 2:24 H. 2:30, 3:10. -
Third race, 3:20 trot, purse $1,000: !
Deck Wright ...........:. ...3 12 11
z0e8....... ;.:.:. i>3 ; 12 2
St C10ud............; .2^2 3 3 8
Time 2:28, 2:30, 2:23 l / t , 2:23&. 2:25.
■. •_'■■■• . A Hard Glove Fight. .'
" I Special Teleeram to the Globe. 1 :
New York, July — The Dempsey-Full
james fight to decide who should " have the
stake of $1,000 claimed by Dempsey on the
ground that Fulljames did not put in an ap
pearance in the ring at Baltimore, was to
j have come off this morning. Only five per '
l sons were to be present. A large par ty of
sporting men, bor-wr, followed the ' men
from point to pnrir.t. liv. tl the backers, finding
I they could not bring the men together : with
out a crowd being persent, the fight was mu
tually declared off.
The crowd, after their wild goose chase to
witness . the Fulljames-Dempsey mill,
; arranged a fight '. obe mile from
I Harry. Hill's, at Flushing, L. I , between
Jack Howard and Tom Donnelly for ■ $250,
; the Dempsey-Fulljames ring being .used for
I the occasion.. ■''. : ■ , ■
In the.first round Donnelly led off on How
| ard's face, and Howard made a play at Don
! nelly's ribs. . Donnelly seemed to have the
best of it.';;,}..
In-round No. 2 hot work was done, Howard
visiting Donnelly's ear. They battered away
at each other's stomachs' until the three
minutes hud expired. .'.•; v-:
The third round was an even thing. '.
Very heavy . slugging characterized the
i fourth, fifth and sixth rounds. Donnelly
I got first blood in the sixth, and the first
knock down in the seventh round.
"' In the eighth, ninth and tenth rounds
some terrific fighting was indulged in, blood
i flowing in torrents from Howard's mouth and
I ear. The last named round saw Donnelly
i place' a flush hit on Howard's sore mouth,
I Bending him down in a heap, . and from this
to the fifteenth round it was an up hill fight
I for Howard, but he gradually wore his antag
! onist down and, aided by a sprained wrist, he
finally gained a victory, which looked one
hundred to one against him during the first
half of the conflict. The affair was of the
Queensbury order, and lasted just fifty-nine
ininutts. They fought with hard gloves.
Jfntes. v 1;
It is repo»l»4 that Foley has been released.
The races . \* ball games scheduled at
Chicago yes-fc.*iy were postponed by rain.
The members of the Washington Ameri
can base ball club were paid yesterday and
will play all of their scheduled games.
There will be a game of base ball this af
ternoon at the West Seventh street park be
tween the St. Paul and Terre Haute teams.
There will be a meeting of the directors of
the St. Paul Base Ball association this after
noon at 2 o'clock at the West Seventh street
grounds. . All members are requested to be
There are rumors afloat that a ■ change in
the management of the St. Paul team will be
made before the trip next week. Nothing,
however, has been done in the matter by the
Saginnw Courier: Manager Hackett, of the
Cleveland club was in the city last . evening,
j looking up Clarkson'a record. .-, He went ; to
I Bay City at 9 o'clock to secure, if possible,
several members of the disbanded organiza
tion. . .;/<:; ' ..-•",
A Quincy exchange remarks: There is a
proposition on foot to reorganize the Quincy
base ball club.. Ten prominent citizens have
signified their willingness to advance money
to put the club on a linn financial footing.
Mr. Brackelt will leave for the east the latter
part of this week to secure new players. The
Quincy club are determined to win the
championship, if good players can do it.
The Milwaukee Sentinel of yesterday says:
To-morrow the Evansvllle club will cross bats
with the Milwaukee*, and the fact that' the
I visitors are going to take the place of the Bay
I Citys In the race for the Northwestern pen
j nant will attract a large crowd to see them.
( u-liinan and Broughton will occupy the
' points 'for the Milwaukees in to-morrow's
game. Manager Loftus left yesterday after
- noon for Saginaw to attend the meeting of
the Northwestern League association, which
will be held there to-day.
FUNDS FOR ELECTORAL VOTES.
t - - .■.-...•
Chairman Jones to Purchase Ohio,
West Virginia and Florida for
[Special Telegram to the Globe. |
New York, July 26. — Harrisburg dis
patch to the San says Benjamin ' Franklin
' Jones, chairman of Republican national
committee, has fully decided on his plan of
the campaign. He intends to make an effort to
carry Florida, and West Virginia, and will
exhust every resource to secure the vote of
I Ohio in October to the Republicans. An in
timate personal and political friend of Mr.
Jones said that the chairman had set his
I heart on them- results. He does not conceal
the fact that the old starlwarts who formerly
performed the work and contributed the
money ■■:.. are alienated this year,
j and will do neither. Mr. Jones
'is not discouraged, , . however,
j he confidently expects to raise more money
i j than has been raised in Pittsburgh , for polit
i ical purjioees. He will head the subscription
■ himself with $100,000. Campbell Herron,
• who has not heretofore been active in politic,
subscribed $10,000. Ed. Byers, who was a
j delegate from the Twenty-third . district,
1 put,-? down $10,000, and Calvin
Wells, proprietor of the Philadelphia
/'»•-** and elector at large in the ticket, adds.
$10,000. '• Thomas M. Bayne, member of
; Oousrress and Byer colleague in the conven
-1 tion will contribute liberally, and John Chal
. font, of the iron firm of Spang & Chalfont,
has subscribed $10,000. These men have '
never heretofore been liberal, and their gen
erosity this year is caused by the impression'
that the Cameron crowd are inclined to talk
The Storm King*.
Terre Haute. Ind.. July 28.— half
■ foimed cyclone passed over the city at ; 5
' ; o'clock this afternoon, causing some damage
• to trees and small buildings and creating
considerable- consternation. It came sud
denly and left hurriedly. :;
,j3 Cincinnati, July ; — Rain is . reported
I through central and southern Ohio yesterday
I and to-day, allaying tbe farmers' fears as to
1 the corn and potato crops. Six persons were
killed by lightning in the regions where the
storms prevailed. .
Belfleld's Freight Traffic
(Special Telegram to the Globe. :
.- Belfield. Dak.. July 26.— Five carloads of
■ ! .Black Hills freight were shipped to this point
-to-day from , Medora and 160,000 ; pounds of
: mule and bull transportation has left Medora
for here. A big bull train leaves here loaded
for Deadwood to-day and others are now load
ing- - ■ .' ' ..■:':< j :. ,' ' ." \t „' .
■ .-' WANT OF FAITH. ; , - v
IfA. P. \Tilkej. B. £ E. Zimmerman, and B.
Stierle, the* druggist*, do not succeed it knot for
. the want of faith. / : They have sach faith :in Dr.
Bosanko's Cooeh and Lung Sjrrnp as a r remedy
for conch*, colds, consumption, and , lone affec
rkm*. that they will give a bottle < free \to each
and every oni who i* in need of - a . cedicice -■ of
JRepubhshed from the Minneapolis department.]
ANOTHER SHOOTINQ. I
Policeman Langrhlin Fatally Wounded
by a Pistol Shot.
Fired by a Home' Bred - Bough Named
' \ ,-■".■■•■' Cantieriy.' , ,
A Largo Slob Gathered to ' Lynch the
1 - : " Murderer - *
The city was again shocked yesterday
morning, by the report of another of the
outrageous crimes, which have of late have
been of too frequent occurance ' in < this '. city
of "law and order." Only two weeks ago a
young man was foully murdered on the east
side. ■ Friday night the driver Jof the | patrol
wagon was: shot/perhaps fatally, and there
have been assaults and - robberies by tho
score, not to mention the " numerous cases
of pocket-picking and other minor thefts re
The details of this last crime are as follows:
James Parker, Mart Gorman, a son: of Levi
Gorman, who used ,; to ; keep * a
saloon \ under the Pence "Opera
house, and Tony Cantieny, the son of a
Washington avenue saloon keeper, are three
tough young men who, bear unenviable repu
tations, Parker and Cantieny having each
served a term in the penitentiary. These
three men were out on a tear Friday night,
and about 4 o'clock in the morning were
ending up on Washington avenue.' They
were drunk, boisterous and ugly, and when
they got to the corner of Fifth avenne north,
near the Windsor house, they proceeded-!. to
give Officer Laughlin a "turning over."
After he ' had been insulted beyond for
bearance Laughlin started ; to arrest the
toughs, trying to take all three. He got the
worst of it, however, and was being badly
beaten when a special policeman came to his
assistance. ' Laughlin turned one >of his
prisoners over to him when Cantieny turned
and started to run, saying "you s— of a b — , ;
you ; can't arrest me." ' Laughlin fired, he,
thinks first, when Cantieny who was close to
him turned aud fired, the ball striking
Laughlin in the abdomen. Laughlin fell to
the ground unconscious, and - Cantieny
escaped in the • darkness, but Gorman was
arrested on the spot. The wounded police
man was taken to the lock-up, and from thence
to his home at 525 north Washington aye
. THE WOUND ''
Was found to be a very dangerous one. The
ball entered at a point one and one-half
inches below the naval and one inch to
the right of the median line. It seemingly
took a direction to the right and downward,
and probably lodged in r the. region of the
caecum, or at the commencement of the
large intestine which lies in the right pelvis.
The ball was not probed for, as is stated by
an evening paper. Such a course would be
at variance with all laws of surgical? practice. .
All that could be done was to apply ice and
put the patient under the influence
of opiates. There is no doubt
that the ball passed in as
the man was unconscious from the time of
the shooting' up to 10 o'clock in the morning,
by reason of the shock he .sustained. His
condition during the day. and evening has'
shown little change, ! although he has been
conscious. The temperature' has raised a
half degree and there has been considerable
pain in the abdomen where the ball pene
trated, extending to the right. Laughlin
may recover, but the chances are greatly
against him, as the best surgical authorities
say that only eight per cent, recover In cases
of wounds penetrating the abdomen.
Robert Langhlin is a man twenty-eight
years of age and came to this city three years
ago from Bangor, Maino. He went on the
police force about two months ago. He was
very well liked by his brother officers and
the citizens; and has a wife anl no children.
• CANTIJSNY, ; : •.
Whom Langhlin positively identifies, was ar
rested shortly after the shooting at his fath
er's saloon. 815, Washington avenue north;
and Parker about 9 o'clock, when coming
out of a lumber yard opposite the same place.
THE ■ EXCITEMENT. ;
The news of this probable murder of course
created intense excitement. Crowds thronged
about the lock-up until it was thought advis
able to drive them away and to allow no one
to enter the alley unless on business. Dur
ing the day there was rumors and threats of
lynching and it was whispered that . an or
ganized effort would be made to lynch Can
tieny. ■ - „ , ■-.. _-.
In the afternoon the three men were taken
before Judge Baily,' in the municipal court,
and were bound over " to appear August 1,
when the examination will be held. They
were taken directly to the county jail in the
patrol wagon. , :.- - i ..
In the . evening the crowd in the . streets
grew larger and the talk louder., j A crowd
also was gathering at tlie court house, and
Sheriff Stoddard came down town and held a
consultation with Mayor Pillsbury. . As a
result, • about 9 o'clock a gang of
six policemen, ■ each armed with
a Springfield rifle and twenty rounds of cart
ridges was driven to the court house, the fixed
bayonets on their guns having a < decidedly
warlike aspect, which probably had its effect
upon the crowd. ;
The crowd, for it could not be called a mob,
seemed attracted more by the reason that they
thought "something was to be done," or that
there was: "going to be some fun," rather
i than by any intense desire forCantiuny's life.
The indignation him is of course
| strong, but as Laughlin may live there is no
! intense bitterness nor excitement. The po-
I lice authorities, however, did well to profit by
recent lynching of McManus, the rape fiend,
and very likely their determined aspect', has
prevented trouble. The police of course feel
strongly over the probable killing of a brother
officei 1 . and the avenU of the past week have
been such as would not tend to lessen this
feeling, but it is to their credit that they
have to a man declared their intention to do
their duty, and protect Cantieny with their
lives if need be. ,:/.
The attempt ■to lynch Cantieny has
amounted to' more than was apprehended.
About midnight about 2,000 men gathered
about the county jail where' he is supposed to
be. At first nothing more was done than to
hoot and yell, but finally the crowd got bolder
| and getting ian * iron rail . battered
down the corridor door leading into
the office. As soon as | this was • done - the
: room was filled with men, aad the iron door
j leading into the hallway between the city and
, county jails was battered down. In the hall
way are police armed with rifles, ' and ■ the
• sight of them have kept the mob back. There
' fa an entire absence of any leadership or
organization as well : * as a ' spirit of
| determination.. . There are too many people
and no united action. In fact there seems to
be very little excitement 'at all. Inside the
building men ' and boys - push . about good
| naturedly and try to force others to go ahead.
An attempt was made to break in at aside
entrance, but that was given up. At this
hour (2 a. m.) _ it. does not look
as though the mob' would get :in
There are two more doors* and the armed
; police to pass by. Then' there is the iron
cage and after that the cell. • It is whispered
about there '-'»] regular ■• organization of
lyncbers who will after the ' mob leaves and
the kid element disappers and take tbe mat
• ter in hand. This does' not 'seem possible,
! but they may. Chief West was struck with a
| brick while '■. haranguing the crowd, and was
somewhat injured. ;It is reported ; that the
militia from Fort Snelling 'is , coming.": This
attempt of the people to take the law in their
own bands results ; from •' the reign of j terror
from thieves and thugs during the past two
j weeks. There have been hundreds ' oi rob
beries and one murder and nearly two others.
There was nothing atrocious about Cantienys
' shooting ; ; of .Laughlin, <as vi if.: was not
> a premeditated - murder and there : , was
nothing ;; very .'' unusual '* about ; it.
He simply shot the policeman to get away.
Laughlin is not dead and ir.ar possibly live.
If the mob gets into the jail it is a question
whether German and Parker will- share Can
: tieny's fate or not. - -■.* -"' '.--' . ' '■;;;; ';7^ f >'»!
. Gen. Swaim Suspended.
Washington. July 26. Judfe .; Advocate
General Swaim ; has }, been /suspended ':■ from
i dusj pending trial by court martial, and As
sistaut ; Judge v. Advocate General . Luber
directed to take charge of his ; office. ' The
Star .this afternoon will say: It is under
stood the court martial ', will consider the
charges against r Gen. Swaim in connection
with the Garfleld fund. ">■;. ' 7 •'<
: ; OLD WORLD NEWS.
Negotiations for I Commercial Treaty
. ; Between Spain and United ;,;!
Cholera News More Encouraging —
■"'-'. '.■•""'•'"' ; -."- laneous News, ■" .-.. .'■ -■..■,.-
THE SPANISH DON AND UNCLE SAM. ;
' Londan, July — A Madrid correspon
dent of the -Standard says: "The negotia
tions between Spain and America relative to
a new commercial treat, are at a stand ,' still.
The pretensions of America clash "> with ! the
Spanish Interests' in Cuba. '- Spain 'is .'. reluc
tant about allowing closer : commercial : con
nection between her colonies aud the West
Indies and America. The - latter is already
taking eighty per cent, of the exports from
Cuba."- j-C-vVI •*'.■ '■■'•■'., ■'■•■ ■■/.':''-''
1 REVISION OF THE CONSTITUTION.
Paris, July 26. — In remarks concerning
the revision of the constitution '■}. yesterday,
before the senate, Minister Ferry . created , a
profound sensation by warning ■ the .. senate
that unless the question -of revision was
settled now, there would be a more serious
conflict before the end of the year. ' .
; CHOLERA NEWS.
Paris, July — At Toulon the epidemic
continues to decrease. Four deaths in the
hospital, six in the suburbs, and six in the
city. In Marseilles there . were twenty-four
deaths last night. '_ . ' '
The Fenians of this : city announce Jas.
Stephens, ex-Fenian head center, with Mr.
Galligher, will visit America for the purpose
of advocating the Irish cause. *; It is expected
the English authorities will demand the ex
tradition of the. Fenians concerned in < the
Scotland Yard outrase, . ' \- ■ . .. ■ ' '
' Marseilles, July 26.— Seven deaths since
9 o'clock. Cholera has appeared at Spizza,
Italy. ;It was carried there :by an ■ Italian
workman from the arsenal at Toulon. Two
fatal cases already and the j inhabitants in a
panic. '■ ' * .■• •■;■'
Warsaw, Russia, July — The police have
closed a number of coffee . houses j and res
taurants.:' All other places of this 'sort are
required to close at 8 o'clock every night and
remain closed Sundays and holidays . The
city is to all intents placed in a minor state
of siege. ■ . . ; : .
London, July 26. — A despatch from Mar
seilles to the Times says: "ft is quite certain
the present epidemic of cholera has not the
same virulence that . characterized j previous
outbreaks. • It appears to have attacked
sickly individuals rather than whole sections
of the population.." At Aries many persons
have. become insane through fear. Total
number of places in France where infection
appeared is fourteen. > ; .. .
Liverpool, July 26. — It turns out on ex
amination that O'Brien, of the Dunstan
crew, reported seized with cholera symptoms
in this city last night, is suffering from
simple colic which is very prevalent. ' ■ ,'..
Dublin, July 1 26.— The Irish national
league, has decided to hold a convention next
Tuesday at. Belfast, in spite of the letter of
Parnell opposing it. The promoters maintain
the yitre not opposed jto Parnell or to the Irisn
Dublin, July 26. — Boycotting politics have
appeared in Skibbereen against the introduc
tion of labor saving machines.
St. Petersburg, July 26. — The . czar will
visit Warsaw about the middle of August.
He will not remain in Warsaw, but will
reside at Selercuwichze, from which place he
will attend the review . and afterwards go
hunting. . ■ . . ■•'.*,
;.; The Colorado Freight Pool. .;,
;/ [Special Telegram to the Globe . |
.; Chicago, July 26. While the uncertainty
regarding the attitude of the Chicago and
Missouri river lines to the new agreement of
the Colorado pool roads to advance Colorado
freight rates still continues to an unpleasant
degree, yet there is manifested a disposition
on the part of all Missouri river connections
to work in harmony with the arrangement
made between the roads west of the river. A
dispatch was received yesterday from the
general manager of one of the Chicago ; lines
stated that he had reasons to believe that
there would be no difficulty in making ar
rangements favorable to a satisfactory con
summation of the agreement. ■' ;.
j Commissioner Vining says he will proba
bly not know until to morrow what action the
association will take. President Cable will
then have returned and the ■ other managers
would have expressed themselves by that
time. . '-O'V-
Traffic Manager Goddard, of the Santa Fe,
arrived to-day from the east, but knew very
little about the new Colorado agreement. He
thought ; that the Union Pacific must
have given positive assurance that it could
control its eastern connections on the other
lines would not have become parties to the
new deal. The whole thing hinges appar
ently upon the disposition by the agreement
of the St. Louis and San Francisco line. If
this road is a party to < the compact .there
seems to be little doubt that it will be con
curred in by all lines west of Chicago and
St. Louis. Something more definite will be
known about the situation on Monday.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.] -
Albant, H. V., July —The arrange
ments for Tuesday's Democratic- demonstra
tion are assuming definite shape. Besides a
parade there will be three or four ' ratification
meetings, and Win. •F. Vilas, V permanent
chairman of the Democratic convention
Gov. Walker, of Connecticut; Col. W. E.
Hooker, of Mississippi ; Hon. Francis Kernan
and Congressman^ Dorsheimer, and other
prominent men will deliver orations.
Commissioner of Labor Statistics
, [Special Telegram to the Globe. | .
Washington, July 26. — The ■ appointment
of the commissioner ;if ■ the new bureau of
labor statistics will not be made until after
President Arthur's return .to Wasnington
about the middle of August. , It is under
stood Mr. M. F. Holderman, ; of : Illinois will
be appointed commissioner...
Cars Run by Electricity.
Cleveland, 0., July 26. — The ■ first com
mercially successful electric railroad in
America was started in operation ' in this city
to-day by the East Cleveland '■, Street Railroad
company, who have just completed a mile of
road and ran cars on it to-day for the ' first
time. The experiment was so successful
that the company expect to change their en
tire system, \ comprising , over twenty
miles, into , ' electric roads. - „ The
system - used - was ' a ■ combination ■ of ' the
Brush and Knight and Bentley systems and
the current was carried on underground con
ductors laid in conduits, like those of cable
roads, i The cars were ■ started and stopped
and reversed with the greatest ease and with
out the disagreable jerking incident to cable
and horse roads. - The economy of j the ' run
ning is claimed to be greater than :; that of
cable roads and the coast of construction less
than j one-third as great. -Any number,
of cars up to fifteen can be > run , at one time
on a single circuit and from one machine,
which is a result not attained by any of the
European systems now in ; operation. The
success of the new road has made a great
! sensation : ■". in : street railroad and electrical :
j circles, and is expected to greatly extend the j
field; of electric*! ■ development, as well a3 ]
i enhance the value :of street • railroad prop- j
j erties; ; ■ : - r ; ;-.' :^v'v'V '/ ■-' - .■/ - ; ' :
Slimmer NUrht Concerts.
. . Chicago, July 26.— The first \ week ; of ; the
summer night concerts closed to-night j Vita
! an audience of four thousand in the? face of
| the "Wet and threatening "weather, v The pro
enmme .was a popular one. The feature of
evening was the first production here of
j "Wellington's Victory," by Beethoven, with j
' startling effects in the imitation of cannonrv
and musketry. It will be" repeated by request
i some evening next week. '- v" ' - ' -.: ■ ; X
Dr. Pearce Says It Was Cholera.
Washington, July 26. — Surgeon General
ITamilton received to-day a copy of a letter
dated July 19, from Dr. J. B. Peace, who
attended a supposed cholera case on steamer
Silver, and who warned the authorities at
Nashville. Dr. Peace says the family ar
rived at New Orleans five days since, July
14, from San Luis, Spain. The vessel bad
been at Bordeaux, Toulon and Vera Cruz.
Through the father, who dW speak English,-
Dr. Peace says he learned he had been de
tained at Toulon. The doctor says further:
"The child died with every symptom of
cholera. Whether this was a case of Asiatic
or sporadic cholera I will not positively as
sert, but cholera it certainly was."
It Was not Cholera.
St. Louis, July 26.— Surgeon General Ham
ilton, Washington, D. C. : A thorough exam
ination ot the alleged cholera case on the An
nie P. Silver, at Port Anderson, Miss., shows
that the family Plccolotto, whose child died
during the trip, have been residents of Mex
ico for more than a year, and came to the
United States seven months ago. They never
were in the cholera infected district of
Paris. The child died of summer complaint.
There is no foundation for the cholera state
(Signed) John D. Stevens,
Official Notification Tuesday.
Albany, July 26. — Gov. Cleveland's time
is occupied to-day with matters of routine at
the executive chamber. Among the callers
was Gen. Rosencrans. The committee of
notification is expected Tuesday morning.
The formal notification will take place at the
executive mansion at 3:30 Tuesday. Tnos.
A. Hendricks is expected in Saratoga Tues
day and he will be formally notified of his
nomination probably at that place. A large
number of distinguished Democrats from all
parts of the country will be here next week.
Crow Wins: Agriculturists.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. J
Brainerd, Minn., July 26. — The Crow
Wing County Agricultural association was
organized to-day at Crow Wing, by electing
Dr. J. R. Hawes, president; M. D. Everest,
vice president; G. G. Hartley, treasurer, and
S. H. Relf, secretary. They will hav3 a fair
Drugged and Kobbed.
Cincinnati, July 26.— Juan B. Bucha, of
Las Vegas, New Mexico, representing himself
to be a millionaire cattle dealer, has been in
the city a few days. Yesterday he was enticed
into a hack to visit the Latonia race track to
sec some fine stock. It was reported at a late
hour last night that he had been drugged,
beaten and robbed of money and a check to
the value of $13,000.
Chicago, July 26. — The executive com
mittee of the National Plumbers association
to-night closed a three days session. Presi
dent Andrew Young was appointed to
memoralize congress to constitute a bureau
of practical sanitation, and Vice President
Allison, of Cincinuati, was appointed to rep
resent the National association at the Wash
ington cholera conference August sth.
G. A. R. Excursionists at Grand Forks.
Grand Forks, Dak., July 26. — The G. A.
R. excursion has gone west to Devils Lake.
There were four coaches, accompanied by a
cadet band. They were given a reception
here, the mayor, city council and citizens
taking them through the city in carriages
after dinner. They were highly pleased with
the beauty and hospitality of the city.
The Work of an Oil Lamp.
Millerstown, Pa., July 26. — A fire broke
out in the Schriefer house this morning from
the explosion of a lamp, and before the flames
were subdued the entire block, including the
hotel, Herald office, Odd Fellow's hali, and
two stores belonging to Mr. Fredericks, were
destroyed. Loss, $3,000; partly idsured.
The Marine Bank.
New York, July 38. — Receiver Johnston,
of the Marine Bank, began the payment to
day of a fifteen per cent dividend. Three
thousand depositors were paid. The total
amount of the dividend, $400,000, will be
A Tussle in the Vine- Wood* of Maine.
Alex. McClain, of Mattawamkeag, a veter
an hunter of that section, Tuesday morning
paid a visit to a bear trap which he had_ set
some time before. In the trap he found a
monster bear, which at once showed fight.
McClain had no weapon except an axe, and
with this he made an attack on bruin, but it
proved to be an unequal match. The "bear
seized McClain by the arm with his teeth and
inflicted a very severe wound. Finally the
bear departed from the scene of the conflict,
laving two of his toes in the trap as a mem
ento of the occasion. McClain will be laid
up for some time.
"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 Bitters in as plain, honest terms as
"To induce people
"To give them one trial, which so proves
their value that they will never use anything
"The remedy so favorably noticed in all
Religious and secular, is
"Having a large sale, and is supplanting
all other medicines.
"There is no denying the virtues of the
Hop plant, and the proprietors of Hop Bitters j
have shown great shrewdness and ability *
"In compounding a medicine whose vir,
tues are so palpable to every'one'a observa
BID SHE DIE ?
"She lingered and suffered along, pining
away all the time for years."
"The doctors doing her no good;"
''And at last was cured by ttiis Hop Bitters
the papers say so much about."
"How thankful we should be for that
A DArOHTEK'S MISERT. '
"Eleven years our daughter suffered on a
bed of misery,
"From a complication of kidney, liver,
rheumatic trouble and nervous debility,
"Under the care of the best physicians,
"Who gave her disease various names,
"But no relief,
"And now she is restored to us in good
health by as simple a remedy as Hop Bitters,
that we had shunned for years before using
jt." — The Parents.
FATHER 13 GETTING WELL.
"My daughters 6ay:
"How much better father is since he used
"He is getting well after his long suffering
from a disease declared incurable."
"And we are so glad that he used your
Bitters."— A Ladt of Utica, N. Y.
j3T"Xone genuine without a btinch of green
hops on the white label. Shun all the vile, poi
sonous stuff with "Bop" or "Hops'* in their
Is a type of catarrh
terns. 2 It is attended
by . an I inflamed con
dition .-' of , the lining '
membrane '•. of .1 ; the ;
nostrils, • '; tear-dncts j
and throat, affecting
thelnnps. An acrid
ens - in ■,■ secreted,'
the < discharge \ is ac
companied with . a
There ? " »re g severe
■ natimfi * of > finppr.inc.
I frequent attacks of j
• headache, watery and ;
j inflamed eyes. /■ ' ; ■;*.;■'-' v ;v.' ~-^ ■'.".; ■'.;-:,' r '■:;
v-i Creax Balx is a remedy i founded on a. correct
! diagnosis of .this disease j and can be I depended
! upon. 50c at druggists, We by . mail. ; Sample
' bottle* by manioc- o - X -^^-^U /.^ -^
SLY B£OTB££S, DmcxUU, Owego, X. Y. j
BO ' »-'' - - lIIIIMIIIB ■■!!!■■■ !■!■■ HI I - —■- »v— -t» M
SSbl^^J ';. LEGAL.
STATE OF MINNESOTA; COUNTY OP BAMSE?
, ss.~. In Probate Court, Special term, July 17,
1894. v ■;, . . '■■'''■:-'■-.:■ i f , ■ ■■ ■.. -.'.-•:■
In the matter of ; the estate of Robert H. Ryland de- '
• ceased. '.•■?ij®3^EHSBS i *--' • ' -.• ■ -s :..'-- < •-•''
On readlnpr and filing the petition of Samuel P.
Byland, of King and Owen coqnty, ; Virginia repre
senting, amons other things, that - Robert H Ryland,
late of "West Feliciana county, Louisiana, on the 20th
day of August; A. D. 1 833/ at said West' Fellctana
county, Louisiana, i died iutestate, and being an In
habitant of , said Went Feliciana county, Louisiana,
at the time of his death, leaving goods, - chattels and
estate within this county, and that the said petitioner
is the father of said deceased, and praying that ad- '
ministration of "said estate be to Richard W. John-'
son of St. Paul, Minnesota. . granted ;
■■■■. It Is ordered, that said petition be heard before the
judge of. this court on Tuesday, the 12th day of
August, A. D. 1884, at ten o'clock a. m., at the pro
bate office In said county of Ramsey. ..
: Ordered further, that notice thereof be given to the
heirs of said deceased, and to all persons interested,
by publishing a copy of this order for three successive
.weeks,: prior to said day of hearing, in tho Daily
Globe, a newspaper printed and published at Saint
Paul, In said county of Ramsey.
■ By the Court, ;.-.-.;■. ...■'..
L - s "WM. B. McGRORTY. ~
, ' * . ■••■ Judge of Probate. .
Attest: Frank Robert, Jr., Clerk. Jnly2l-4w-mon
TVTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that on the twenty ■
11 first day of May, A. D. .1884, at ten o'clock-,
a. m., at the front door of the office of the Probate "
court, at the court house in the city of Saint Paul,
Ramsey county, Minnesota, I will sell pursuant to the
license of said court, at public auction, to the highest
bidder for cash, as a part of the estate of James F.
Hey ward, deceased, the following described premises,
situate In said county, to-wlt: The undivided half
of lot one (1), two (2), three 13;, four (4), live (5), six
(6) and seven (7), of Wilkin & Heyward'i Out Lota
to Saint Paul, according to the recorded plat thereof
on file and of record in the office of the Register of
Deeds of said county. < . ■ -
April 29, 1884. ■'■:■/.
I. V. D. HEARD,
Administrator with the will annexed de bonis non of
• taid estate. ap3o-3w-we<;
: The above sale is postponed to tho fourth day 01
June, A. D. 1884, at the same hoar and place :
May 21, 1884. ■ .....-.-.
- I. V. D. HEARD,
Administrator with the will annexed de bonis non of
said estate. •'• . may22-2w-thn
I The above sale is postponed until the 18th day of
June, A. D. 1384, at same hour and place.
. I. V. HEARD. .
Administrator with the will annexed de bonis non of
said estate, '.'.'• , junes-2w-thu
The above sale Is postponed until the 2d day of
July, A. D. 1834, at same hour and place. '
. . June 18, 1884. . ■ ,- -v'-V-'
■ ' ' .: t 1. V.D. HEARD,
Administrator with the will annexed de bonis non of
said estate. • . lul9-2w-tho
. ■ ■ .'. ■■ ■ ■>' ■ : — ■ ■•'■.■•
-. The above sale is postponed until the 17th day of
July, A. D.1884, at same hour and place. ■
July 3, 1884. ,
: ; I. V.D. HEARD.
Administrator with the will annexed de bonis non of
S said estate. jys-2w-sat
The above sale is postponed until the 3 1st day oi
July, A. D. 1884, at the same time and place.
■ July. 19, 1b84..^;-SK- . - ;
I. V. I). HEARD.
Administrator with the will annexed de bouis non of
:-. said estate. ..- ■ . <
wJh?M*uv > * B ' Attorneys for Petitioner.
OTATE* oFMIIfXESOTA— COUNTY OF*RA MSEY
0 »s. • Dlstriot Court. 9ei»nd Judicial District.
Andrew K. McGill, lv his own right, andAudrewß.
. McOlll, administrator of the estate of John 13. Phil- :
lips, deceased, (plaintiff, against Jan« F. ISoyd, de
. ' summons. ,
.The State of Minnesota to the above named defend
• ant: \, . ■. ■
You are hereby summoned and required to answer
the complaint of the p'atiitliT In the above omitted
action, which has been Died in the utfice of the clerk
of said court, and to serve a copy of your answer to
said complaint on the subscribers, at ilieir office, In
the city or St. Paul, in tho county of Ramsey, within
twenty days after the service of this scmnious upon
you, exclusive of the day of such service; and, if yoi
fail to answer said complaint within the time afore
said, '.he plaintiffs in tills notion will take judgment
that a certain mortgage, described in said complaint,
upon certain property, also. described in said com
plni»t, shall be adjudged and decreed, discharged and
satisfied upon the records In the office uf the register -
of deeds for said Ramsey county, . together with tke
costs and disbursements herein.
BRYANT it (JHIPMAHi
. Plaintiff's ' Attorneys. St. Paul. Minn.
Dated July 25th, A. I). 1884. jy2B-7w-mon
QTATE OF MINNESOTA— COUNTY OF ■ RAM
*J gey— «i ■■ ■.;•■' ... . • ': ,v:
The Stan: of Minnesota to Asel Olbcrp, defendant:
You are hereby summoned to be and appear before
the undflrsi^nocl, one of the Jo«ticoKof the Peace in
and : . Tor said I county, on the ] twenty-sixth day of
Aagtuc, IW4,JaI 10 u"c!o.;lr in the forenoon, atjmy of
flee In ".he dry of St. Paul in said county, -o answer to
Ch'ariM Clifford, in a civil action.
.'.SnouH you fa.". 10 appear it-, the rime and place
ttlor««Dii'. . Judgui*ut will ' be. rendered against you
npou :!ii: t.v'iiiwito addncf! by bsM C!k«i'los Clifford,
lor sucit ..;>in »» he tnull show bluuteM ensiled to. I
I'tlv^n under my hand this 26th duy of July, A. D.
if.S4. ' ' ■• ■• ' . ■•' . :
/ E. H. WOOD, - . i
Jyas-4w-:noi ■:/ Justice of tui- Peace.' <■
QTATE OF MINNESOTA, COOSTT OF' UAMSRY
O. »3. In Probate Court,' special term, July 25, 1684.
In the matter of the estate of Mary Adams, deceased.
■' On ' reading and ' filing the petition T of. Auuio D.
Sahin, , of .nald county, representing among other
things, that Mary Adams, late of said county, on the ■
llili .lay of June, A. i). 1884, at St. Pnul.in said county, '
died Intestate, and being au inhabitant of this' county
at. the time of her death, leaving goods, chattel!) and
estate within this county,' and that the said petition
er is the only child and next of kin of said (Incensed,
and praying that administration of said f.stato be to
'John A: Sjlbln gritmed: : '
It Is ordered, that said petition be heard, before tho
Judge of this court, on Wednesday, the 2inn day. of
&ugo»:, A.D." 1884,'. at, ten "o'clock a. in., at the pro
bum '.■moo,' In said county.
-'. Or«le'«il further, that notice thereof be glvottothe .
h'.tii> of tald deceased and to all persons Interested,
by publishing a copy of thin order for three successive
weeks, prior to said i day of hearing, In the Daily
Gmibk, a nnwspttper printed and, published at Saint
Paul, in said county.
By the Court, Wm. B. McGRORTY,
[!<.s.] ; ::-• / .lulge of Probate.
Attest: Frank. Kohkbt. Jr., Clerk.
C. J. Thompson, Attorney for petitioner.
Estate of John F. Jlclntosli.
• ■ . -• ."• ~ • ■ -- .. ; T j
Xotleo it) hereby given, that on Wednesday,
August o, 1884, at 10 a. m. at the front, door of
.the butcher shop of Messrs. DavU & McAuler,
on Kobelt street, in tin: city of Saint Paul, Ram- .
eey county, state of Minnesota, such shop being j
on the property hereinafter described, pursuant'
to the ordur of the Probate Court, of said county,
made in the matter of tho estate of John F. Moln
tosh deceased, I the undersigned, as the admin
istrator of said estate, will nell at public auction,
to the highest bidder for cash, the following de
scribed personal property, to-wit: The nnezpired
term of the lea«c held by the said deceased at the
time of his death in or to the i>otith one-third of
lots 1, 2, 8, in block 11, In Saint Paul Proper, in
said county, and the .leasehold interest, and all
rights in paid property belonging to said estate,
such lease terminates July 1, 1880. >■■'■!,
j .The sale will be subject to all the . terms an<?
conditions of said lease,' which is in my posscst
sion.and which any one can examine; and will
also be subject to the liens made by said admin'
istrator' to the present occupants of said premises.
.'. Ultl L.'LAMPIIEY. .
Administrator of the estate of John F. Mclntosh,
deceased.- * " •* 210-219:
" •;■•. . | Official PublifiitionTj :• ■ - ••■■■ "
Vacation of all M Part of FourteßiitJi
, - street Between Robert and ;
Cedar Streets. ■
■ ' City Clerk's Office, i -
, ■ St. PATJt, Minn., Jnly 28, 1884. f
Wkkuka". A petition has been filed in^hisofflcft
by order of the Common Cbnncil of the City lof
St. Paul, as provided : by .: law, asking for the
vacation of ,< Fourteenth street, , from Kobert
to Cedar streets, and 'I ';'■■.'■'.' ■- ■.;' -
: k Wukbeab, The petitioners state that thev are* .
majority of the owners of property on the line of
that portion of tt»\ l utreet which they ask to have
vacated, and that t.. -object of «aid Vacation is to
carry out the proposed "plan for a Public ' Park in
that vicinity, and that they, the petitioners wil
deed to the city a greater irea of land in the iml
mediate vicinity of the proposed vacation for use
as « Public Park, etc, .'. ,",
Now, therefore, notice is Lsrcby' 2iven,;that
said petition will be heard and Considered by the
Common Council of the City of bt. Paul, on Tues- .'
day, the 16th day of September, *.. D. 1834,,. at
7:30 o'clock p. m., 'at the Coun.'il Chamber in
the City Hall. ,'-"• •? -. . . •. -
:". By order of Common Conncil.' ■ .- . ! .-'
'. ' '/■.■■ Tnos.'A'. Pkesdeboast, ■
I ITS TI T.Tj)r BL"'-
Established m 1872 for the cur»
of Cancer, Tumon, Ulcers,
Scrofula, and Skin" Diseases,
I'"'- "^ >V
T without the use of knilo or losa of blood little
pain, i For information, circnlara and references,
, address Dr. r. 1» fOSli. Aurora, Kaue Co., XU.
| TONIC BITTERS |
The most Elegant Wood Pnnner, Liver Invigora
tor, Tonic, and Appetizer ever known. The j firnt
Bitters containing Iron ever adverted in Ameri
i ca^ Unprincipled persons are imitating the name;
i look out for frauds. See - ", .'^'/^i-./V'ii'
that thelolloiring siena- /juS^flt'f' *£a
tan i§ on every bottle and ; A^7l/7'/r[l//f'^i -
tp'- none other. -? "/ A 7 "^- l/U * K <
| ,i 2 ST." I? ACL, If INK. J O*; Druggist & Chemist