Newspaper Page Text
The Minneapolis office of the Daily Globe has
been removed to 213 Hennepin avenue. .' '
The Daily ' Globe
an be found on sale every , morning at the ■ fol
lowing news stands : .
Nicoll'et House news stand, St. James Hotel
news stand,' J. W. Ayers, South Third street,
between Nicollet and Hennepins avenue, W. ,E.
Gerrish, 001 South Washington avenue, W. 11.
Stickney, 517 Cedar avenue, 11. J. Worth, oppo
tite Manitoba depot. Geo. A. Morse, 200 Central
avenue, E. A. Taylor, 226 Ilcnncpin avenue, C.
K. Murphy,'2Oß Hennepin avenue, H. lloeffner,
1221 Washington avenue north, and Heddcrly &'
Co., 05 Central avenue.
The water board meets to-night.
The weekly shoot of the Minneapolis gun club
occurs Saturday. >/;v^
The county board of equalization meets to-day
and will be iii session the rest of the week. . '
The weekly shoot of the Minneapolis gun club
will occur on Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
• -DavM"Winkler, the driver of the patrol wagon,
who was shot by the special policeman, is still
i'ftiirug7~~.7 : ; V.V,i':?
The employes of the Chicago, Milwaukee &
St. Paul R. R., have a picnic at Prior lake, near
Farmington, on Saturday.
Fifty-two warranty deeds were yesterday filed
with the register of deeds, the considerations of
which amounted to $80,581.
The singing of the Muldoon quartette at the
Theatre Comique is the best attraction oflered
by this place of amusement for a long while.
Mathew S. Gunn and Mary Kraus, Arthur S.
Temple and Lucy A. Damon, John A. Lewis and
Mamie Gotzian, yesterday obtained marriage
licenses. - " ( : '?;-.'. ';: .
The pay roll for the state militia, it Is said will
amount to about $450, for being called out by Col.
Bend to keep a crowd of school boys from hang
ing Cantieny. • . . ;. '. i/j"
The Wisconsin association met last evening at
the office of Welch. & Botkin, Hennepin block,
listened to the statement of expenses and or
dered all bills paid.
Tho Xorthwestern Milter should add to its
weekly ftatcment reports from our sand-bag
■:■!,■; industries which have arisen to proportions
that demand recognition.
Down with the red, white and bine — decora
decorutions which have been hanging in the
street ever since the G. A. K. encampment and
ore no longer ornamental.
David '.'.inkier, the wounded officer of the ;
patrol wagon, was much worse last evening,
fviiiptoms of blood poisoning having appeared.
It is feared that he will not survive lons.
It seema th.it tlr: complaining witness failed to
make a criminal case out of the action brought
Against .John Ilorton because he "jumped" his
boi rd bill. Judge Bally dismissed the case.
The Scandinavian Temperance Reform club
will have its' usual summer picnic at Calhoun
lake to-day. The party will leave Washington
avenue on the motar line at 1 :30 o'clock sharp.
Several subscriptions have recently been made
to the G. A. R. fund, unsolicited. This shows
thai the city was not "worked" very hard by the
canvas There is plenty of money iv Minneapo
lis. > [■-■■■ '■;"; :"..•»■;
The report that a man named M. D. But
ler was sandbagged on Washington avenue
Bcmtb Tuesday night, turns out to be false.
He was drunk and fell down and fractured
The work of completing the Went hotel which
wan dropped during the great rush of last week,
i. .- been taken up. It will be at least two
months before the finishing toucher- to the grand
structure will be applied.
The by-laws of the Minneapolis Jlica Mining
company were yesterday filed with the register
of deeds. The capital stock is divided into
25,000 shares of $10 each, all of which is. to be
fully paid up and non-asgessable.
Bardwcll, Hobinson & Co. in the district court
yesterday, commenced suit against- St. Paul's
Parish and Johnson '& Bard, the contractors for
buildhig material furnished in the construction
of a church on lot '3, block 11, llarman's ad
A special train on the Minneapolis & St. Louis
railroad, yesterday morning, brought the remains
<>[ Willie Kosser, the little boy who died from
blood poisoning CAUfd by wearing colored stock
it;, b, run Lake Park to this city for cutcrment
i.'i Lukewoo^ < '.'nit .
Last evening while Joseph Faabert and A. M.
Bunncll were practicing with the boxing gloves
ii the gymnasium of the Ccrcle Frechette! a
French-Canadian society, the former had one of
tbe bdiies of lii" left forearm broken. Dr. Hoy
reduced the fracture.
in the assignment of Augustus 11. Gow to
Wesley Neil of the : stock, chattel* and fixtures
Of the Enterprise Bottling works for the benefit
of creditors, a schedule of liabilities and assets
Whs yesterday filed in the district court. The
assets amount to $8,850.61; the liabilities, S3,
A portrait by H. G. Conner of Robert Laugh
lin, the murdered policeman, graces the city hall,
appropriately draped in black. The portrait is
painted by a sketch made by Mr. Conner when
the deceased wits lying in his cofiln, and consid
ering the disadvantageous circumstances - is
wonderfully life like.
The finance committee of the G. A. H. thinks
that the contributions from citizens will he suf-
lent to meet the expenses of the great en
campment without touching the $,10,000 ap
propriated by the council. The flattering nnc
!'•■" may be once more laid to our souls that
Minneapolis always "gets thar."
Judge* I.ochren and Koon. in the district
Iterday, h< ard the closing iir^uinents in
the injunction suit brought by Cha.<. i .). Elliott
Rudß, r. Russell against the* Chicago, Milwau
kee & St. Paul railw»y company, to prevent the
building and maintaining of an abuttinrm acroxs
i:i [hth arenas south, m the corner of Washing
There is to be an excursion and picnic of the
employes of the Minneapolis & St. Louis railroad
from Minneapolis to Excelsior, Saturday August
8. The programme for the day will be dunciug,
foot races, sack races, tub races and regatta, for
which prizes will be awarded. The picnic is to con
clude with a ridoonthesteamcr.Cityof St. Louis.
Music will be furnished by Brooke's military
band. The train will leave Washington avenue
depot at 7:20 a. m. . C " ,-.
In his remarks at the meeting of the G. A. H.
executive committee Friday night A. M. K.
Story, of Pennsylvania, after paying a flattering
j tribute- to the completeness of the camp arrange
ment*, said when ho saw a G. A. K. official of
high degree, was prevented from entering the
judges 1 stand by a special policeman, he con
cluded there was some discipline in this city of
"law and order. " That is about all some of the
"specials"' were good for — to air their brief au
thority and insult people.
W. D. Folds reft last night for New York.
Gen. W. 11. Gibson, of Ohio, is the guest -of
I>'. H. Henderson.
Capt. C. S. Hartley, of Chicago, is visiting
friends in the city.
Mrs. Fred T. I'eet died yesterday afternoon,
after a lingering illness of some weeks.
Boa. K. L. Koon, of Hllhidale, Mich., is the
guest of Judge Koon, of the district court.
Chas. J. Wright, of Fergus Falls, clerk of
Otter Tail county, was at the West hotel jester
■ C. M. Palmer, of the Xorthwtttern Miller, has
been called to Pipeetone City by the sickness of
"Curley," the famous Indian scout and only
survivor of the Custer massacre, is on exhibition
with the picture of "Ouster's Last Rally."
11. O. Shepard, of the Chicago Publishing firm
Of Shepard & Johnson is in the city, the guest of
•W. K. Gilee.city passenger agent of the Chicago
Milwaukee A St. Paul K. K.
The Most Worthy Templar of Honor, Rev. A.
11. Sembower, of Pennsylvania, is visiting the
western jurisdiction, and met with Flour City
Temple, No. 45, last evening.
W. H. Greenleaf,Lttchfield; K. W. Malter,
Duluth: A. 11. Kingman, Fargo; O. J. Stacy. W.
>. Smith, Grand Forks, were northwestern peo
ple at the Wwi hotel yesterday.
Frederick Wanlo. the tragedian, and Miss
Kate Korsythe, the well known leading lady, are
at the West hotel, en route for the east, having i
bceu playing an engagement on toe Pacific
f'rut li'ard* and Kate far* if the.
Fred Warde, the train-dean, ho is well known
in Minneapolis, who is quite popular here among
theater goers, accompanied ;, by Mis« Kate For-
y the, who has appeared here as . leading lady in
f everul of the best companies, arrived in Minne
apolis yesterday, froa» ; San Francisco. They
have been playing a successful engagement with
the Williams "■ and • Tillotson's company. They
*topt>edat the West house. During the day
Ftvd Ward* called upon Manager Conklin of the
Grand, and partially arranged for a season here
in the (all. Mr. W*s. ; season opens in Detroit,
M:> v.. in, September. His repertoire will : con
fist principally of ."Virginia*," . "Damon and
, I'ytiit.uO" and Salviufs version of . the"Gladu
'.'" tor."r\ It. wUI be' a seaioa «f about forty
ANIGHT OF ORDINANCES.
The City . Council has an Unusually
Busy Session, ;i ; v
A Builjyet of Ordinances.— An Attempt to ex
tend the Active Patrol Fails. .
■--.■'■'' .■.■■■■ yV ■ ' "r .■■'■-''
The Wholesale Liquor Dealers Exempted
•''.- from Taking: Out a Retail Dealer's .'
The city council held an adjourned session last
evening and dispatched a large amount of- busi
ness. In the absence of the 1 President, Alder
man Johnson *<;copVcd tbo chair.
The following special policemen appointed by
the mayor to serve without pay from , the city
were confirmed: John 3. Gallow and ".Edwin C.
Cnzner. :to ■ serve Yon, . the grounds lof the State
University : | Henry Dun to • serve at Boewell &
Co.'s factory; IS. T. Sullivan, to serve : !n M. ; &
St. railway yards; £"♦ ,' ■ .' r. - ; ,
A large number of important communications
and petitions received proper reference. "
The Becre-jary of the Board oort r Park commis
sioners communicated thafAOt that the board
was ready to pay. for the grounds occupied by
the pest houee as .weed, as soon as the building
was removed Iby the city. Kef erred to te com
mittee on public grounds and buildings. ■■'- ': : ■-■
- Luther B. Benton prosteated against the ap
provals iv the matter of laying out and wide ning
Twenty-fourth street. Referred to, committee
on roads and bridges. .
L. F. Munage petition for the construction of
bridges and approaches at the crossing of Eighth
avenue north of Bassetts creek, and offered to
advance the funds provided the work be done at :
once. Referred to the committee on roads and
A plumber's license was granted to J. L.
John T. West was granted permission to pave
Fifth street with cedar blocks, from- Hannepin
avenue to First avenue north.
';•';.■ KEPORTS OP CITr OFFICERS.
The city engineer reported the proposals for
building a hose house in the Third ward. Jam es
Carlisle's bid at §9,540 was the lowest. Re
ferred to the committee on lire department.
J. J. I'almer biiiutj the lowest bidder for grad
ing Fifteenth street between Hennepin : avenue
and Grant street, the contract was awarded him,
the amount of his bid being 15J£ cents per cubic
yard for tin average haul of 000 feet, and 10 cents
for additional average haul.
I The committee on ways and means, moved
that tire city clerk be directed
to draw a warrant in favor of .the board
of sinking fund commissioners for the sum of
g:-!5 .46, payable out of the sinking fund, being
lor the proportion of taxes paid over by thu
county treasurer 'in the June settlement.
Warrants were also ordered drawn in favor of
special policemen In the sum of $tisß, the same
being for services during encampment week.
| The plats of the following additions to the
city were adopted:
.Morse's second addition, Stoiieman's rear
rangement of tho east half of block three of
Peters' addition and Borhholt's addition.
■ A warrant was ordered issued in favor of ' I).
B. Rollins for $2,300 i:i payment for the second
ward engine house site.
" The. committee on lire department was in
structed to purchase, badges and buttons for the
members of the department."
t THAT 810 SEWEB.'-
The committee on sewers reported back the
matter of building the long sewer from Bassetf s
creek, and moved that the contract be awarded
River & Hawkins at the .": price bid,
$10.93 per lineal foot; for the tunnel
Sand rock, $22.93 per lineal foot for the tunnel
through the earth, and S2S per vertical foot for
inlet well complete. Adopted.
The city engineer was instructed to advertise
for proposals for laying sewer on Third street
south between Third and Fifth street. Adopted.
A sewer was ordered laid In Park avenue from
Twenty-second to Twenty -fifth street; ill Park
avenue from Ninteenth to Twenty-
second street; In Park avenue
from Fifteenth to Nineteenth streets; In Fifth
street southeast from Thirteenth to Fifth ave
nues; In Fifth street southeast from Tenth to
The committee on police moved that the pay
roll of the recent policeman, Robert Laughlin,
be. continued until further action be taken, and
that ail the expense of the funeral be paid by the
city. Aid. Lawrence moved to refer
to the city attorney, and Aid.
Coe eecondesl the motion. Aid. Glenn
spoke in favor of the motion, and thought it
only right that the motion should prevail. He
explained that thu widow was anxious to
straighten up certain matters and remove from
The motion to refer prevailed.
The committee ou workhouse reported that
they hail found SO available piece of property
three and one half miles from the city,
located on Shingle creek, with a building
on it which could be used by the superintendent.
The tract included tit) acres and the price is
SaO.OOU. Aid. Bashow explained that a good
brick clay was beneath the soil, and in his opinion
the property vsas worth $60,000. lie was op
posed to the principle of work house ami convict
labor, but if the city is to have a workhouse,
hi- felt certain that the property in
question wag by all odds the Cheapest.
Aid. meetham (his maiden speech) — "I can
buy land on the £ast aide for $16 per acre, four
miles from the city, which would answer the
Aid. Uashow stated that at Chicago the brick
tasking ot the work-house was the most profita
ble of all the industries prosecuted.
Aid. Lawrence opposed the purchase of the
land. He did uot wunt to buy a good house
for the superintendent. He thought the super
intendent should live in a cheaper house.
Aid. sly wanted to explain to Aid. Lawrence
thut thu Committee did not go out for the pur
pose of bu> ing a house for the superintendent,
nor to buy a brick yard, but to build a work
house. He stated thai as it is the vajr.nus and
vagabonds are boarded at the expense of the city,
they sit and play cards audchuw tobacco.whurcas
they should be set to work and earn their own
living. They would uot be so anxious to be im
Aid. Elcbhorn favorc:l more sights being
looked up, and moved that the matter be recom
meudt-d, but tbe motion failing to receive a sec
ond. Aid. Lawrence moved to reier back. Car
THE TEST HOUSE.
The committee ou health and hospitals moved
that the city engineer be instructed to advertise
for proposals for the construction of a pest
house on the site recently purchused.
Aid. Glenn moved that the architects
of the city be invited to draw and
present plans and specifications for
a pest house. and Aid. Law
rence moved in addition that the
whole matter be referred to the committee ou
public grounds and buildings.
A warrant for the sum of §214.17 was ordered
drawn iv favor of the bisterhood of Bethany, the
same being one-third ot the amount of fines paid
by the houses of ill fame during the month of
Aid. Coe moved that all that part of
Eighth street southeast, lying between
ho easterly line of Seventeenth, on southeast
of the right of way of the St. Paul, Minneapolis
A. Manitoba Railway company be \acaied.
Aid. Coe called from the table the ordinance
to amend the ordinance governing the operation
of the Minneapolis District Telegraph company, j
The motion prevailing the ordinance was placed
on its second reading • for amendments. The
amendment simply transfers the rights of the
American to the Minneapolis company. Laid on
the table and ordered published.
THE ACTIVE PATROL.
The ordinance amending the liquor ■ ordinance,
so that the active patrol district be so extended '
as to include the north and
south side of Twentieth- aye
! nue north from Fourth street to Lyndale avenue.
; The ordinance was given . its second : reading.
Aid. Johnson fought the passage of the ordi
nance. The ordinance was lost on a vote of 12
An ordinance amending the same ordinance
was given its first reading. The purport of the j
amendment was to exempt wholesale dealers who
sell in quantities of not; less . than j five gallons j
spirituous or 'vinous: liquors- or one-eighth of j
a barrel or one case i .of, bottled . malt . liquor*, I
from paying retail dealers'-; license: The ordi
nance under a euspen&ion of the rules was
passed. _/ ~~
An ordinance ' changing : : the .width ' of
the . • sidewalks " and ' ; roadways .; :. on
Eleventh . avenue ; .• southeast, - for
parkway purposes, was given its first reading j
and then passed ur.der a suspension of the rules, i
An ordinance establishing the grade of - streets
akin.; the line of the St." Paul. Minneapolis Jfc
Manitoba and the Minneapolis :' & St ; Louis rail
ways, so that the tracks t may be bridged, was
: next taken from the table and passed.
- - MOTIONS AND UESOLVTIOX.-. ' , .'
Motions - and ■ resolutions being taken up, a
warrant was ordered . drawn *in favor of George j
Kend er for the sum of §1.100 \ for lands taken |
in layine oat and extending Sixth '; street." and a |
warrant in favor S. A. Detrich for 53,<00 for '
laud* taken in laying out and extending fifth
Ftrrct, acd a warrant for 1,300 in favor of J. H . .
I Winjpiie for land* taken in extending i Sixth ,
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, THURSDAY MQRNING, JULY 31\ 1884*
street; and a warrant in favor of A. A. Klchhorn
for $828 f for laying out «arid '< extending Fourth ;
street; a warrant for 780 in favor of O. Bach
man for laying out and extending Fourth:*: street.
- ' The proper officers were instructed to execute a
contract with Peter 'Ram' for a lease of property
for a North Minneapolis | police station at"Wash- ; :
iugton and Plymouth avenues. Carried. •• ; ; \
The city | engineer was 1 instructed : to request .
the : St. Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba Railway
company to widen the sidewalk on their property
near the suspension bridge. 1 Adopted. •- . •> ; ■ ;■
..- It was voted that : all | the j bills j incident to the
burial of the late. Robert Laughlin be sent to the
committee on police, '--;'.■ ■••'■'- -" ■■■■ . ,
It was voted that the entire council : visit the
proposed workhouse site on August Ist. ,'J-* 14 ; *
; Aid. Hashow moved 'the sum of $5,000 be set
aside for the construction of a bridge across Bar
rett's creek at its intersection with Third street.
Adjourned. - . • ' , ' '
.. ; a. a. k.,
l'rof. Jiirdaall is Ashed to Repeat the Con
. cert Given Ity the. School Children. ".
One of the prettiest and most striking features
of the G. A. R, parade ', was the appearance and
singing of the school children who were assem
bled on raised seats about the electric light mast
on bridge _ square when the . procession turned,
and greeted the veterans as they marched by
with war and patriotic songs.
The idea and successful execution was due to
Prof. Bird-all, who gave his time and utmost ef
forts in drilling the children and teaching them
€c songs. 'The G. A. R. boys feel very grateful
To him, and consider that he should receive some
acknowledgment for untiring exertions, and .the
following correspondence ,to this point has
passed: i,ty • "•
Minneapolis, Minn., 29, 1884.
Prof. Birdsall, Leader of the'C'hUdren's Chorus,
'.G. A. R. : ■■ '■.- •,,..-; V.t;-oy :.;••:, . •->..•.,-.
Dear Sir.— Owing to the? severe: storm which
prevailed on Thursday evening, July 24th, many
of the parents and friends: of the children who
took part iv the chorus: were deprived of hear
ing tuem. i , a.::
In order that those , comrades and others who
were thus deprived may have an opportunity of
enjoying what added so much to the pleasure of
the Q. A. R. parade ; we ask that you may have
the concert repeated, at such time and place as
you select. Very respectfully, "
(Signed.) D. M. Giljioke.
John Kea, ;.•: . E. C. Babb, - : ;
C. A.Clawson,' V -. 11. A. Barton, ," .. ,
R. K. Henderson, C. B. Heffelringer,
O. W. Marchant, W. G. Byron,
: Win. P. Roberts, W. P. Pheneiine,
Sam G. Snyder, .' v. A. Nimccks,
V. Trucsdell, '";, ■ Lewis : Maish.'.
JiiNNKAPOLis, Minn,, July 30, 1884.
Col. D. M. Gilmore: •
Dear — Your kind letter, endorsed by the
state commander. G. A. R., and the members of
the executive committee, asking that the ; chil
dren's concert be repeated, is at hand. In reply
I most heartily thank you for the interest mani
fested, but before any . decision is reached the
parents will have to be consulted. Should there
appear to be no objection on their part, and after
thorough preparation on the part of the children,
1 shall be glad to reproduce the concert. Of the
time and place due notice will be given; Very
respectfully, - S. H. Bikdsall.
. ' THE MILJLIN« INDUSTRY.
The Weekly lleeiew of Flour Production at
the Falls, etc. ■ .
The Northwestern Miller for to-morrow will
contain the following resume of the business at
the falls for the week :
There is little new to report of matters on the'
Falls. The mills are jogging along at a very re
spectable capacity, and though not making as
much flour as they might under more presssing
circumstances, a few are running not far from
touching the full capacity notch. : Hot
weather is a drawback ,to very strong running
and the mills are making only the amount of
Hour that the}' can easily, without overtaxing
themselves and endangering the quality of their
product. The output of last week was .93,980
bbls — averaging 15,000 bbls daily against 103,
--■ 272 bbls the preceding week. This, week there
are 16 mills in operation out of the whole num
ber of 22, and the production will not vary greatly .
from 100,000 bbls. ' :
The following were the receipts at' and ship
ments i'rora Minneapolis for the. weeks ending
on the dates given.
July '20. July 2-2. July 15.
Wheat,bushels. . . .204,500 273,000 333.000
Flour, barrels. .... 370 ' ' 500 Bys
SUirMEXTS. • • :,: 'i
July 29. July 22. July 15.
Wheat, bushels 22,500 40,000 40,500
Flour, barrels . ... 82,888 123,082 78,970.
Millstuff, t0n5. . . . . . ' 2,025 . 2,819 1,858
The wheat in store in Minneapolis elevators
as well as the stock at St. Paul and Duluth, is .
shown in the appended table: ■
July 28. July 21.
No. 1 bard........... :. 310,706 380,594
No. 5hard.......... 166,403 214,602
No. 1 regular 673,782 733,859
Xo. 2 regular 160,324 151,944
No. 3 regular 10,287 - 15,287
Rejected '.. 19,776 ' 69,081
Special bins 83,044 18,824
Total 1,453,443 1,590,258
ST. PA II..
July 29. July 23. July 16,
In elevators, bus. 80,000 146,000 158,800
Dri.i til • *'
July 29. July 22. July 15.
In elevators, bus. 574,000 877,700 707,100
District Court. *
. , NEW CASKS.
19007. Mills & Kverettvs. A. P. Wallick; suit
on a promissory note for $1,360.
19004. ('has. M. Cramp vs. D. W. Hayden &
Co.; suit on a promissory note for $1,192.80.
19003. Adelaide Dickinson vs. John K. Dick
inson; transcript of judgement from the Ramsey
county district court filed granting divorce and
allowing $250 alimony with costs and disburs
19012. Timothy W. Moran vs. W. H. Dona- ;
hue, defendant. Northwestern National bank,
garnishee, affidavit for garnishment filed.
18008. Johnthan Palmer vs. W. P. Barrett.
16609. C. H. Thorpe & Co. vs. A. J. Warner
18801. Seersfield, Linch & Co. vs. A. J. War
ner & Co.
18800. .1. B. Mathewson & Co. vs A. J.
Warner & Co.
16386. Jos. Egan vs. Medare Miller.
1905. 'Frank J. lloran vs. Robert Blaisdell Jr.
18353. Albert M. Scott vs. S. A. Reed et al.
19011. Bondwell, Hobinson & Co. vs. Geo. W.
Wesftou suit for goods sold, $156.
19010. Bardwell Robinson & Co. vs. St. Paul's
parish et al. suit for building material furnished
amounting to $850.
. f ßefore Judge Ueland.] ;
/ Estate of Eldridge J.Allen; letters issued to
Roxanna I. Allen order limiting time to pay debts
Estate of Israel Kelson; inventory filed and
[Before Judge Bailey.]
John Horton, swindling; discharged.
John Haley, drunkenness committed five
. Edward Gray, drunkenness; sentence sus
pended . :
John Cordon, larceny: committed five days.
William Cooper, larceny; continued until July
31. at 9 a. m.
Hans Croystad, drunkenness ; committed five
INSULTED by a coon. .
More "Late and Order."
Last evening about 10 o'clock the wife of Rob
ert Tyler, living at 250 Second avenue south,
while on her way to a meat market was grossly
insulted by two negroes, who took her arm and
made improper proposals. She returned home
and told her husband. In company with Mr. and
Mrs. Wm. Gibbons, neighbors, Tyler and his
wife . went back to the place where she was in
sulted, the two ladies going ahead. The two
negroes , again came out ' and 7 caught
hold of one of the ladies. At' this Mrs.
Tyler called : "There he is, stop him!"-"- The
darkey ran when Tyler fired at him, ; not hitting
him, however, as he aimed high. Mr. Tyler was
arrested and locked up. likewise the two _ coons
who were afterwards captured by the police. - :
Tyler is a blacksmith, baring a «hop : near -the
corner of First > avenue , sonth and Third street.'
He is a reputable man and a member of Geo. 2? . '
Morgan Post drum corps. ..."
The Boa rd of Education. ~
The monthly meeting of the board of educa
tion • was held . yesterday aftamoon. Presiden .
Johnson occupied the chair, and all the member
of the board were in attendance except : Prof •
■ Farther time was granted the committee ap
pointed to Investigate the matter of the proposi
tion . to supply the schools with, text books on
penmanship. ./ -.
' Mr. Austin from the committee : on building
reported that the present condition of the finance
ot the board had rendered securing rooms for the
superintendent unadrisable, and .consequently;
the committee had taken no definite action in the
matter. They , had ascertained,' however, that
the ■■' citj 1 would famish :' a ; room in the ' city h»ti
building as soon as vacated by the present ten
ants — probably during the fall or winter. The
report wag adopted.
The application of L. O. Collins, of Xenia,
Ohio, for a position as teacher of music in the
schools was recorded and placed on file.
The building committee was authorized to in
vestigate and act in the matter of constructing a
retaining wall on the Sixth avenue side of the
Summer school building.
Warrants were ordered drawn as follows: R.
H. Britton, $4,000. account Irving school: R. N.
Britton, $1,000, account in full of Pre*cott
school; R. N. Britton, $3,000, account of Adam's
school; L. C. Beebe, $8,000, account of Harris
school; A. U. Andrews, $3,000, account of fur
After allowing bills in the sum of $3,271.40
the board adjourned.
IT WAS MURDER.
The Coroner's Jury Find that Officer
Laughlin Came to His Death at the Hands
of Tony Cantieny,
The coroner's jury re-assembled at Connelly &
O'Reilly's undertaking rooms at three o'clock
yesterday afternoon to renew the investigation
into the cause of the death of officer Robert
Laughlin. Officer Chas. R. Hiil was the first
witness called. He testified as follows: I was
in front of the city lockup at the time of the
shooting; I heard the report of the pistol shots;
Sergt. Fox was with me ; he ran out to ascertain
the cause of the shooting; Mart Gorman was
brought to the lockup by a special policeman,
and shortly after Sergt. Hem brought Officer
Laughlin to the lockup in a hack. Thos. Cain
was at the lockup at the time, and he appeared
to know who was with Gorman ; Gorman refused
to give any information ; we then took a hack
and went direct to Cantieny's place
of Dusiness on Washington ave
nue, they live over the saloon; we sent
an officer up the wrong stairs, at the same time
Cantieny uulooked the front door of the saloon
and stepped out; he said, "What are you scared
afr Don't be afraid; lamon to it; I had a con
versation with Laughlin at noon that day; he
told me that Cantieny shot him ; he said he was
a tall man dressed in dark clothes; Laughlin said
he was coming down First avenue north when
he undertook to arrest the three men ; he turned
one of them over to a special ; while he under
took to take the other two ; one broke away from
him, and the other followed ; he said he started
to give chase when Can ticny shot him; I had a
talk with Parker afterwards; he 6aid Cantieny
was the only man in the party who had a re,
volver; I also had a talk with Cantieny^ he re
fused to say who did the shooting, but he said he
would live long enough to get even with
me; Gorman denied having anything to do
with the shooting; he said he was not there when
Dr. Edwin Phillips, who attended the mur
dered man professionally, testified: I was called
that evening to the Windsor house ; there I found
the wounded man had been taken to the police
station ; I then went there ; I found Mr, Laughlin
lying on a stretcher; on examining him I found
the ball had entered the abdomen about two or
two and one-half inches below the naval; he was
suffering from a shock and that led me to sus
pect that the bullet had penetrated the abdomen ;
1 ordered him removed to his residence and I at
tended him up to the time of his death ; when
we arrived at his residence he was still suffering
from a shock and he remained unconscious until
ten o'clock ; 1 called soon after and found him
conscious, and under the influence of morphine
he was quite easy; toward evening
the temperature began to rise:
and his pulse grew more rapid,
giving indications of peritonitis, the next day
the tendencies increased, his abdomen became
more swollen, his pulse grew more frequent und
was wiry. At 4 oclock the next day he grew
worse, the pain was more intense, his symptoms
grew rapidly worse until he died. He was con
cious all the time. About 2 o"clock on Sunday
he began to vomit, the matter he threw ofE siin
| ulated bile of a spinach ereen, all the anodynes
' we administered were given by a hypodermic
syringe in the arm. I was present when the of
ficers were there. I think it was about ten
o'clock the forenoon of the shooting, he gave
I the officers a history of the affair, ho saw the
j tallur of the two he had (a special having the
j other) shot him. I was also present when he
made his la§t statement to .Jos. It. Corrigau, he
was perfectly rational, he was rational up to
within a half hour of the time or his death.
Drs. Chas. Simpson and K. J. Hill testilled to
conducting a post mortem examination upon
the remains of officer Laughlin.
they explained the course of the bullet, perforat
ing two of the small intestines, and found the
leaden missile in the muscles about an inch from
the skin in the reur; tbe organs of the chest
were healthy ; in thulr opinion the deceased died
from peritouitus resulting from the bullet
The bullet was exhibited to the jury by Dr.
Hill. It was 3rt calibre and somewhat flattened
as if having come in contact with a hard sub
Capt. M. G. Chase was recalled and testified:
I knew Cantieny and Parker, and saw them after
they were arrested. Cantieny had on very dark
j clothes, I should think they were black; Parker
j had on gray clothes : Cantieny is considerably
the taller of tbe two; he is quite six feet in
height; should think Parker was about thirty
eight or forty years of age ; neither of the pris
oners made a statement In my pretence; Can
tieny could not have changed his clothes" between
the time of the shooting and when I saw him.
Officer Hill being recalled corroborated the cap
taius testimony respecting the color of the cloth
ing of the prisoners. He said Cantieny was the
tallest of the three men.
The jury, after a few minutes deliberation,
found that Robert Laughlin came to his death
from a gunshot wound, the bullet having been
fired from a revolver in the hands of Tony Can
ROBEKT LAI OHLIN'S FUNERAL.
The Obnequies of the Jlurdercl Policeman
— Rob. Father Hum*' Eulof/if.
The funeral of Robert Laughlin, murdered by
Tony Cantieny, occurred yesterday morning.
The attendance was large. Among the others
j were Chief West and sixty-four patrolmen in full
uniform, wearing black gloves and a piece of
crape on the left arm. By nine o'clock all who
wished to express their sympathy had assembled,
and shortly after the funeral cortege, headed by
Sidwell's brass band, marched slowly down
Washington avenue to Third avenue north,
when it turned and went to the church of the
Immaculate Conception. The order of the pro
cession was as follows :
■'. ■ Sidwell'g band.
•■'' .' Chief Went and policemen.
The patrol wagon.
Chief Stetson and 24 members of the Fire De
':». : C-. ' .:'_ I■> -; partment. ,
The Hearse and Pallbearers.
: > Friends of. the Deceased.
The pall bearers were officers Paul Mousso, J.
J. Smith, James Howard, Chas. R. Hill, James
Allen and ', P. H. ■ Gibbons. ;At the church : the
patrolmen .' formed a line on either side through
which theliearse | was driven .to the door of the
edifice. flaking seats in the church, the funeral
services or the Roman Catholic church followed.
Rev. ■". Father Burns, standing in front of the
casket, a last tribute to the departed as fol
lows *-^- <'-■'.. '-. ' '"• -
"It is not usual with us to say anything in the
burial of our dead.- We offer nothing but solemn
petitions to God, believing they are more accept
able to His Divine will.' But the circumstances
of this man's death call upon us to 'grate
fully to hi? great sacrifice.' - It is a duty we owe
him, a duty we owe to ourselves, whom he sacri
ficed his life to protect. -It is given to some men
that they most labor years before they gain the
esteem i and ' honor of - their fellow men, while i
others gain it by a ingle bound and retain it as
easily as it is gained, jTo the latter class bekjn 's
Robert Laoghlin. .' ;
- In no manner ran a man ; meet his death more
gloriously than at the post of duty, and it was at
that post that this man met his death. Bat he
has done a grander thing , than > dying : while per
forming his duty ; he has emulated hi* Savior by
forgiving his murderer," -"and still ; further, than
that, he gave hi* influence toward protecting him
from the *Tmpathiee of the 'enraged citizen*../1
said he died at the post of duty, for scarcely two
days elapsed after he received the fatal shot when
he died . ; If be had met a fearless death at the
cannon's month jit | would have I been glorious ;
but how . much * more honor to him who in the
darkness of the night ri?k« and looses] his life
"while ' in :"; the >■ performance .of ■:': his ■ duty.
In the former case there is much to enhance the
glory of losing one's life,' bat in the latter,, when
no one sees or knows, how greatly are the terrors
of death augmented. All honor to those men,
not only when they fall a victim to their zeal as
this man did, but when they come oat unharmed.
What increase!" his great honor in his subsequent
deed*, other than the story of his death 'He bad
the Christian courage to forgive [ him who dealt
his death blow, and he bad no thought of revenge.'
He bad the grandeur iiot to speak ■ of . exalted
virtue, but the practice of it. While he feels the
death dew upon his brow he asks that the guilty
be protected from the people's wrath. V;-. He mer
ited to receive the last sacrament which oar holy
• church gives. ' Humbly and ■ confidingly 3 did he
"subject himself to that ceremony. Th« consola
; ion of bis last moments was the belief in his re
\ ligions teachings. He has ; gone down with the
j happy hope of immortality -He can ray with the
;apostle,i"l have fought the good fight." He
: con Id not hare died a better death. Would that
this could be ? aid of all of as with : the same
■ truth a* of him. when we are gene
As the reverend father. :oncluded, the brother
policeman filed slowly pact the casket, and •■ took ;
a farewell look at the remain g. .,"'- - ' . '.'. *■
" ..,'■ ' . 1 , AX OIL POKTBiIT. .' '•■
:•;. Ac asaouced ia v "je'sterdj.j*s 1 " Globx, H. G.
Cumer painted an oil portrait of the deceased
officer, which was inscribed "In Memoriam
Hobert Lunghllo, died nt his post." The por
trait which was painted from a pencil sketch, is
a good likeness and will be hung in police head
quarters in the city hall. •
The Other Side.
A. J. Warner's answer to his partner's allega
tions regarding the management of the whole
sale jewelry business of A. J. Warner & Co.,
claims thut the indebtedness In excess of the -
$50,000 mentioned in the partnership contract
wan increased with the mntual knowledge uud
consent of plaintiff and defendant: denies that
any extravagant purchases were made and al
leges that all were prudent and necessary jodmlts
that defendant's account is overdauwn
about $1,100, and that he took
$25,000 worth of goods for Smith to Bell
but both facts were known to pluintiiT. who con
sented thereto ; refers to his own dangerous ill
ness, and claims not to have been apprised of
plaintiff's dissatisfaction until ■ the action was
commenced, when he learned of it through a
newspaper account; claims that the amount of
part due indebtedness was being reduced, and
that the business was being successfully prose
cuted; claims if any holders of the firm's papers
have refused to renew it, it has been at the ud
vlce and requestor plaintiff or his father: and
alleges that the available assets of the firm are
largely in excess of the liabilities.
Gen. Gordon Said to be Safe and Well
Over 3,000 Suits for Divorce in France Under
the New Law.
The Irish League Convention Postponed. —
Cholera News and Miscellany.
GEX. GORDON HEARD FROM.
Cairo, July 29. — A merchant who left
Kassola June 21, says before starting be read
a letter from Gen. Gordon to Binder, Kasso
la dated June 11. According to this Gen.
. Gordon is safe and bad an abundauce of
provisions and ammunition. He was sbort
of money and was raising funds by issuing
bonds. He was hemmed in on all sides by
the rebels. As soon as tbe 'Nile rises his in
tention was to equip the steamers at Kassola,
Tbe merchant 6ays they were provisioned
sufficiently for five months. The population
of Kedderif he states have joined the
London, July 29. — A meeting in the in
terests of colonial federation was held here
to-day. Wm. F. Ferston, member oi parlia
ment, presided. A resolution was presented
by H. H. Smith, member of parliament, and
seconded by Lord Roseberry, which read as
Eesolved, That a federation of colonies is
indispensable to avert disintegration aud se
cure permanent unity of the empire.
Tbe resolution was adopted and the meet
ing agreed to organize a federation society.
THE FRENCH DIVORCE LA IV.
Paris, July 29. — The new divorce law was
gazetted to-day. Three thousand suits for
divorce are already begun. Many noble and
prominent families are involved.
Tbe debate on the revision of the constitu
tion was resumed to-day in the senate. Fer
ry urged the senate to adopt article 8, but
declined to say what Lac cabinet would do in
case the senate rejected the article. The
senate, iv spite of the premier's plea, re
jected the article. It is believed the deputies
will concur in tbe senate's action, and the
two bouses meet August 8 in joint session
to discuss tbe question of revision. Tbe
senate adopted the clause abolishing prayers
at the beginning of its sessions.
THE LEAGUE CONVENTION POSTPONED.
Belfast, July 29.. — Tbe authorities of the
Irish National league have decided to post
pone the national convention called to meet
in this city to-day. This action was taken
on the understanding that after parliament
had prorogued Parnell would call a conven
tion in every county in northern Ireland.
The central council of the league passed a
resolution expressing regret that Parnell had
deeply wounded his northern supporters by
his attitude toward tbe Belfast, convention.
Marseilles, July 29. — The classification
of deaths from cholera according to tlie
nationality of the victims gives tbe following
results: French, 789; Italian, 322; Span
ish, 13; Greek, 9; English, 1; Australian,
1; German, 1; American, 1. Nine deaths
from cholera in Marseilles last night; thir
teen iv Toulon. The situation of the in
fected districts continues to improve.
London, July 99.— >Dttke of Cam bridge,com
mander in chief of the British army, lias or
dered tlie barracks throughout England
placed in the best sanitary condition, also
the creation of a medical system and removal
of troops into camps in case cholera appears
among the soldiers.
DmiLiN, July 29. — Two more persous ar
rested in connection with the unsavory
Cornwall seantlall. Mauy other persons be
came frightened at prospect of arrest ami are
leaving the country.
Pakis, July 29. — President Grevy has been
suffering from fresh attacks similar to the
illness lie Buffered last night. This caused
his friends great anxiety. It is believed the
danger is now past.
London, July 38. — Great preparations are
taken at Warkwick to preserve order during
the trial of Egan and Daily, the suspected
dynamiters. Strong barriers are erected to
protect the approaches of the court. Con
stables armed with revolvers will be placed
on guard at. all public buildings.
Dublin, July 29. — The scandal case has
been transferred from the police court to the
common pleas court. The two men arrested
yesterday were charged with keeping houses
for unnatural purposes. A woman living in
one has given testimony.
Belfast. July 29. — The trial of action for
slander brought against Mr. Wm. O'Brien,
editor of the Dublin tfnitctl Ireland, by Bol
ton. prosecutor for the crown, began here
to-day. The court room it crowded.
London, July 29. — The Egyptian confer
ence met to-day at the foreign oflicc. The
delegates, however, had not received replies
from their home government to the question
which they telegraphed yesterday in relation
to an important point that arose in their dis
cussions, and they adjourned to Thursday.
In theeommons to-day LorO Fitztnaurice,
under secretary, stated the government had
not decided to recognize the International
African association in connection with the
Iv thu commons this afternoon Gladstone
in reply to a question of Laboucbere, said
the government had no intention of again
moving for a second reading of tbe franchise
bill, although lords had not formally re
Marseille?. July 30. — The sale of melons
is prohibited. The cholera is gaining in area
what it is losing in intensity. It has made
its appearante in several villages previously
exempted. Owing to a popular prejudice it
is positively dangerous for doctors to walk
alone in the suburbs at night. One instance
is reported of a doctor, who, while visiting a
woman seized with cholera, was assaulted by
her son, who drew a revolver and compelled
him to leave the house. Several other doc
tors were also assaulted.
Pakis, July 30.— Twelve deaths from
cholera at Marseilles la3t night, ten at Tou
lon. Tbe force of tbe epidemic in these two
cities continues to decline. Three hundred
fugitives have returned home in the last two
Caiko,Julj 30. — Mudir Dongoia telegraphs
that reports have reached that city that Gor
don has captured Berber. The Mudir Bent
an official to Bebbah to ascertain the truth of
London, July 30. — A despatch from Foo
Chow to the Time*, states there is great ten
sion of excitement in that city among for
eigners and Chinese. The French men-of
war are off port under steam and cleared for
action. A high authority jn Foo Chow, bow
ever, declares peace will certainly be main
CoxsTANTiNOPi.E, July 30. — The various
powers represented at ttie porte declined in
an identical note to agree to the abolition of
tbe foreign poetcfSce.
Pabw. July 30. — Minister Ferry gave aud
ience to-day to Li fong Pao, Chinese minis
ter, who requested an extension of time for
China to reply to France's demand beyond
the limit of August Ist. Ferry refused to
acceed to the request. Pat<;uotre,tue French
minister to China ami viceroy of Nankin, is
still continuing negotiations at Shanghai.
Rome. July. 3o.— At a fire yi the hospital
of Hangiacomo, two unoccupied ward} pre
pared for cholera patients were destroyed.
A case of cholera occurred near Lucca.
London, July 30.— The trial of John Daly,
Jas. Egau aud Win. McDonnell began to-day
at Warwick. The prisoners were brought to
court under guard of soldiers aud armed
police, who will surround the court during
Paris, July 30. — In the deputies today,
Ferry brought forward the revision bill as
passed by the senate and demanded
''urgency." The vote oi "urgency" carried,
314 to 48.
Pakis, July 30.— A duel is on the tapis be
tween M. Clemencean aud Deputy Arene.
Arising from a political dispute.
London, July 30.— Daly will conduct his
own defense in spite of the fact that bis
friends in Liverpool offered to procure emi
Dublin, July 30. — Tbe hearing in the
Cornwall examination was concluded to-day.
Cornwall was committed to jail fcj wait trial
upon four charges.
. Aden, July 30.— Envoys of King John, of
Abyssinia have started for London.
fi n ANCi aUTroubles.
The Usual Number of Failures, but
Nothing: of Particular
THE FAILURE OF DE WOLF & SWAN.
New Yokk, July 29. — The mysterious cus
tomer of De Wolf tfe Swan proves to be "W.
E. Scoville,an employe of Lord, Day & Lord,
attorneys. Scoville is accused of taking from
his employers' safe securities belonging to
Henry Day. The securities were understood
to have been deposited as a margin with De
Wolf & Swan. The amount absconded is
unknown. The loss, which falls on Day per
sonally, will only De £1,000, as tbe transfers
were forged. Detectives are after Scoville.
Iv the matter of the suspension of De Wolf &
Swan a member of the law firm of Lord, Day
6i Lord, says the irregularities of |heir em
ploye, W. E. Seoville, do not effect the firm
$1, and tbe securities offered for hypotheca
tion and retrausfer which were the individual
property of Mr. Day, will nil probably
be recovered. W. 11. Brown it Co. warn
against negotiating any certificates of stock
in tbe name of Henry Day in the following
companies, the same having been stolen :
Rochester <fe Pittsburg railroad, Iron Silver
company, Horn Silver, United States Trust
company and American Cable company.
tiie bakm;m wike works.
Detkoit, July 29. — The Baruum wire
works, one of the most extensive plants of
ornamental and wire work business in the
country, has made an assignment. This was
action precipitated by some stockholders who
became frightened and levied attachments
on the property to secure advances made by
them. NO statement is yet made public.
Five hundred employes are idle.
A rough estimate by the business manager
shows the liabilities of all kinds amount to
$308,000, with assets, consisting of the im
mense manufactory of the company, stock
aud goods on hand, and accounts receivable
aggregate §460,000. Every effort is being
made to adjust tb'.; existing difficulties, and
it is hoped iv a few days the concern will be
able to resume work in full.
St. Louis, July 30. — A suit in attachment
bas been tiled in the United States court
against Azcl B. Howard by the Wheeler &
Wilson Manufacturing company for $17,000
alleged to be due said company by Howard.
The latter was manager here of the Wheeler
& Wilson company several years and re
signed a few months ago. He was also
manager of the Wheeler »to Wilson Cabinet
company and claims offsets in tlie way of
salary, etc, of $14,000 aud will contest tbe
Pmr.ADEPniA, July 30.— Bettle & Brother,
wool merchants, assigned to-day to Samuel
Lee. Liabilities $120,000. The firm refuses
to make a statement.
Boston, July 30. — A committee of tbe
creditors of Tucker, Hammond & Cu. report
liabilities §111,000, a*sets $H7,?47, and rec
ommend a settlement at lifty cents on tbe
Lewiston, M»., July 80.— Two mills of the
Lewistown corporation have shut down until
September lston account of over production.
Thej' employ eight hundred bands.
AuursTA. Ky., July 30. — W. J. Kaukin &
Sou, wholesale grocers, have assigned. Lia
bilities $20,000, aesete unknown.
Wheblixo, W, Va., July 30.-- Norton &
Wells, grocers, bare assigned. Tbe assets
are given at, $25,000; liabilities not 6tated,
but much larger than tbe asseU.
Everybody Knows It.
When you have Itch, Salt Rheum, Galls, o
Skin eruptions of any !uud, and the Piiet-, the
you know without beiiu? told of it, A, P. Wilkos
B. & E. Zim&crman and K. Stlerlo,the druggists
will sell you Dr. liosanko't) l'ile remedy foi ifty
cents, which ail'ords immediate relief. A sure
An Indiana Bank Closed.
TSBBK llaltk, luU., July 29.— The Com
tnercial Bank of Urazil dosed its doors yes
terday. It WU a private b;irikiu<c company,
capital $100,000, with deposits to the same
amount, Jllra.ni Tetar president, Arthur
Dillon, cashier. Among the deposits were
fnnda of nearly every township in the county.
Indignation is felt because deposit! were re
ceived alter a refusal to cash cheeks. A
plow lint steady run luu been going on for
several days. A receiver will be appointed ut
New York, July 29. — WlnsJow & Lanler
state tliat tho effect of tbe Brazil bank failure,
will be entirely local, as the bank was only
local, and kept no account here.
He Collared Her Jewelry.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. |
Fargo, Dak.. July 29.— Lottie A.
Barber came to Fargo yesterday and swore
out a warrant for liie arrest of Napoleon Gir
cras, charging him with stealing diamond
rings valued at £300 and $200, and a gold
watch worth' sloo. Mr. Barber is absent,
and Girgras, who has served one term iv the
penitentiary for stealing, worked on Barber's
farm. ''Sheriff Haggart has gone west to Cas
selton after. the man. ■?,■/•'/■'?
A Youthful Rapist.
ISpecial Telegnm tolbe (;lobe. |
Cleak Laki:, Wis., July :>M.— William
Sbaffner, ag«d, bixtr:eu, redding In tin- town
of Lincoln, Polk county, Wis., committed
rape yesterday upon his little cousin, aged
six years. He will be arrested to-day by the
father of tlie fdrl. There is great indignation
in the neighborhood against tbe boy.
j^^&S3^THEOKLYTEUB ! |
isZj, — B 'Will pnrlfrJiie 81/OOD, Te«m
■bH late i.lYi;n ami KIJ»EYM,
i^nLl3\ and KESTOKJB THE HEALTH
WHra and VIQOB of YOUTH. Dr»-
Vnß pepsla. Want of Appttlte. In-
X?Pv2£\ dlscstfon. Lack or Strength,
>fc^ySa, ami Tired Kcelinfrabaolutcly
cured. Bones, tuusclen and
nerves receive new force.
, ' .' Enlivens the mind and •
■ r™jS™«». a m >»^ " supplies Brain Power.
LAO I $? €a goffering from complaints
Ib#4eL7 I £■ W peculiar to their sex will ,
. find la D3L HAXTZRTI IEOIT TONIC a Mf • aod
speedy cure. Gives a clour. hct.!ti;y complexion
l re'iuent attempts at counterfeiting only add :
to li« popularity of the original. Do not ex
periineai— the Original, and Best.
. LI V Self T\ LLOCbpe.S:skho8 Leave
I KilVillJH ii ■«!— i Bcwzi* C3mst;?ateo. •
rerwjcj r-.2friz:« f rom TOEPIDITY of the Lives
cr Inactivity of the 3owe!» ; wiii 1 .
CU2E brtl- in« of time l-i.'U- Ko rsiwijcia* f herald
• bo taken without first C1"»»t"1o* the Stomach and
Bowel* bnAif* of HAE2ZP-* LIVES PILXS.
. Saapla do« Sent Free on application by ixwtal. - ;
-■■-"*Vf Fend yoßraddxeMtoToeDr. H«rrter>fe4.Co.V .
i "' ■ St-LonJi, Ma.for oar "DBEAM BOOK." I
:.. UFnll of atcaa2ea&dcufaliai9(Sair3S.llM..* • I
Kstate of Johu F. HdntosL
Notice is, hereby given, that on Wednesday,"
August 6, 1884, at 10 a. m. Nt the front door ot •
the butcher shop of Messrs. Davis & McAuley,
I on Robert street, in the city of Saint Paul, Ram
sey comity, state of Minnesota, such shop being
on the property hereinafter described, pursuant
to the order of the Probate Court, of said county,
made in the matter of the estate of John F. McUi
; tosh deceased, I the undersigned, as the admin
j istrator of said estate, will sell at public auction,
! to the highest bidder for cash, the following de
' scribed personal property, to- wit: Tho unexpired
term of the lease held by the said deceased utthe
; time of bin death ia or. to lne south one-third of
' lots 1, 2, 3, in block 11, in Saint Paul Proper, in
said county, and tho leasehold interest, and .'ill
rights in said property belonging to said estate,
such lease terminates July 1, 1886.
The sale will be subject to all the terms and
conditions of said lease, which is in my posses
sion, and which any one can examine; cud will
also be subject to the leases made by said admin
istrator to the present occupants of said premises.
URI L. LAJIPREY.
j Administrator of the estate of John F. Mclntosb,
! ■ deceased. ,^ >■':_•''. 210-219
thrives en llorlick'B Food," write hundreds of
grateful mother!). Mothers' milk contains no
starch. HOELICKS' FOOD FOR I NFANTS (free
from starch) requires no cookiu?. The best food in
health or sickness for INFANTS. The best diet for
. . DYSPEPTICS and INVALIDS. Hipbly beneficial
to nursing mothers as a drink. Price and All
drug-gibta. Book on the treatment of '
"I believe It to be superior to RtmhlDir of the
lin.l fur children." — D. .Simmon*. M.D., Ktv> York.
"UnlwaitatiDifly pronounce it the be»t Foci la
the market."— lf. it. Barrett. M. D., Bo*tr,n. ■- ! .-'V. ' ."
"One of the best aubititutes for mother's icilk."
— B. G. Pruton. M. D., Brooklyn, X. Y.
■Will be pent by mail on receipt of price in stamps.
HOUI,ICK,'K FOOD CO., Racine, Win.
■ft»-*UnE Hoblick'o Exthact or HALT'S*
219,821,223 First Aye. South.
W.W. BROWN Manage.
JAMES WHEELER.; .Business & Stage Manager
WEEK OP JULY 2 1ST, 1884.
ANOTHER SHOWER OF ,:
Vaudeville Stars 1
Muldoon Qriortette, Emma La Mause, Lillle
Morris, bhefter & Blakely, Alice Jennings, Eddie
O'Brien, Lottie Dyencort, ■ Millie La Fonts, Eva
Ross, Lottie Laviere, Lnlu Roy, May Holton,
Lue Browning, and the Regular Stock Com
Matinees Thursday and Saturday afternoon at
2:Soo clock. £>.' : H* '•; '' : ?-"S;
i p. mm,
100 fadtUiiATe. Son!
(Under Northwestern National Bank,)
MINNEAPOLIS. - MINN.
'r^ INSURANCE AND
'I'ickete sold to and from all Foreign ports, .
also drafts on all the principal cities of Europe.
Lands for sale or exchange in Wisconsin, Min
ncseta and Dakota. 155-3 m
tt n prr tut j n hX^ UI ° <!i
All kinds bard or soft corns, callouses and tmnloa
causing do pain or sorencßß; dries instantly; will v:>
soil anything, and never falls to effect a cure. Price
25c; by mail, Sue. \ The genuine put up In yullov*
I wrappers mid manufactured only by Jos. It. llolßln,
I linumi.-t ami dealers in all kinds of Patent Medicine*
Hoots, Herbs, Liquors, Paints, Oils, Varulshe*
Brushes, etc. Minneapolis .Minn.
37 TMri St S,, Minneapolis, Minn.
Treat all Chronic, Nervous Diseases o(
Men and Women.
Is well known as the founder of the Montreal
(C. X.) Medical Institute, und having given
his entire attention for. the past twenty years to
the treatment of chronic and special diseases in
cident to both sexes, his success linn produced .;
astonishing results. By his method of treat
ment, the suffering are fully restored to original
health. He would cull the attention of the
ami' ted to the fact of his long-standing and
well-earned reputation, as a sufficient assurance
of.his -kill and success. Thousands who havo
been under his treatment have felt and expressed
emotion* of gratitude welling up from hearts
touched for the tir-t time by the silken chord
that whispers of returning health.
Those • suffering from Catarrh or lirory-liitl.i,
can be assured of a perfect cure by his new
method of treatment.
l)li. SI'I.VNKY can detect the Hllgbtost dis
ease of the Cheat, LaSgl or any internal organ,
and guarantees a cure in every case he under
It matters not what your troubles may be,
come and let the Doctor examine your case. Jr
it IS cuiiAiu.K uk will TELL YOU so; IP not. 118
will tell tou that: for he will not undertake
a case unless he is confident of affecting a cure.
It will cost yon nothing for consultation ; ho please
cull and satisfy your.-elves whether the Doctor
understands your case.
Who may be suffering • from nervous debility
will do well to avail themselves of thi», tho
greatest boon ever laid at the altar of Buffering
Da. BPINNJ&Y •WILL Qr/Ajusra TO FOHFEIT
Five IlcNDi'.Kn Dollars for every case of weak
ness or disease of any kind or character, which
he undertakes and fnilM to cure. HeOwonld
theiefore Bay to the unfortunate sufferer who
may read this notice, that you are treading on
dangerous ground, when you longer delay in "
peeking the proper remedy for your complaint.
You may be in the first stage — remember that
you are approaching the last. If you arc border
ing on the last, and are (offering some or all of.
its ill effects, remember that if you obstinately
prusiiit in procrastination, the time must come
when the most skillful physician can render you
no a»Bi»tance ; when the door of hope will be
closed agalnet you when no angel of mercy can
bring you relief. In no cane has the doctor failed
of success. Then let not despair work itself
upon your imagination, but avail yourself of the
beneficial results of hi» treatment before your ■
caKe in beyond the reach of medical shill, or be
fore grim death hurries you to a premature grave. , '
Pilot Cured without Using Knife or l.i_-;it nr
There are many at the age from thirty to sixty
who are troubled with frequent 'evacuations of
the bladder, often I accompanied by a slight -
emarticg or burning sensation and weakening
the system in a manner the patient . cannot ac
count for. ,On examining the urinary deposits
a ropy sediment will often be found, and some
times email particles of albumen will appear, or -
the color will be of a thin, or milkish hue, again
changing ■'. to a.- dark and torpid appearance.
There. are many men who die of. this difficulty
ignorant of the cause, which i* the Meoad *tai,'<
of weakness of vital organs. Dr. S. will suarante«
a perfect cure in all such ; canes, and a health
restoration of these organs. ' r
Only one Interview required in the majority &
cases. ■ Balance of treatment can be taken t
home without any interruption to business.
-All letters or s communications strictly conil
dential. ",' Medicines- packed M. as not to i excit«
curiosity, and sent by express,' if fall descriptioi
of case is given, bat a . personal interview in al.
cases preferred. ,- . ' :
V Office Hoi;bs — to 18 a. m., Ito 5 and 7to 8 -
p. m. '; Sunday, 9 to 10 a. ,m. only. ; • Consultation
In*. . !-' . -