Newspaper Page Text
The Minneapolis office of the Daily Globe has
been removed to 218 Hennepin avenue.
The Daily Globe
can be found on sale every morning at the fol
lowing news stands:
"Nicollet House news stand, St. James Hotel
news stand, J . W. Ayers, South Third street
between Nicollet and nennepins avenue, W. E.
Gerrish, UOl South Washington avenue, AY. H.
Stickney, 517 Cedar avenue. H. J. Worth, oppo
site Manitoba depot. Geo. A. Horse, ~06 Central
avenue, E. A. Taylor, 2SG Hennepin avenue, C.
R* Murphy, 206 Hennepin avenue, H. Hoeffner,
1221 Washington avenue north, and Heddcrly &
Co,, 55 Central avenue.
Twß inquests to-day.
The Citizens' Wheel club will hold a meet
ing this evening at the residence of Walter
The Carleton English Opera company will
preseut "Merry War" at the Grand this
The fifty ient rate to Mennetonka will con
tlnue until after the Army of the Teuuesse
The Carleton opera company at the Grand
to-night in the "Merry War." "Fra' Diav
alo" to-morrow night.
The meetings of the "You-Know-Me-
Pete," and other Sunday social clubs have
been indefinitely postponed.
The police succeeded pretty effectually yes
terday in preventing the people of Minneap
olis from drinking beer. Tidings of great
joy aud reformation.
The examination of Turner, the alleged
Excelsior rapist, will be held this morning at
lOt.'lO o'clock. He charges it is a scheme to
The Minneapolis aud the St. Paul wheel
men will meet at Minnehaha on Friday even
ing to arrange for the holding of the annual
meeting of the state association.
The Prohibition club of the Eighth ward
gave a free temperance conceit in Chestnut
hall, corner of Twenty-sixth street and Nic
ollet avenue, which was well attended.
At the meeting of the reform club yester
day afternoon speeches were made by Rev.
Batterlee and uthers, and in the words of a
true reformer a "glorious time was had."
Last night a fire destroyed two piles of
lumber at Eighteenth avenue and Second
street, containing about 2,500 feet, the prop
erly of .Smith & Richardson, of the Diamond
Prof. Birdsall has in rehearsal an operetta
"Grand Pa's liirtli Day" which will be one
of the features of the concert to be given by
the school children who sang at the G. A. K.
At the meeting of the G. A. B. executive
meeting to-morrow evening all accounts of
the encampment expenses will be closed.
Bills to insure payment must be presented
by that time.
One of Eddy's hack drivers refused to
move from In front of tlie Nicollet, and
Officer Mun son gave bim quarters iv the
lock-up, and he will be introduced to his
A business meeting of the resident mem
ber-, of Rockford Seminary association of the
Northwest will be held at the residence of
Mrs. L. W. Wheeler, No. 588 Eighth street,
jii Friday, August 15, al 3:80 p.m.
A lamp exploded about 9 o'clock last ev
ening in the room where the Young Men's
Christian association was held. No damage
was done, but the meeting was effectually
broke up. An alarm from box 12 called out
Doctors Spring and Hill yesterday made a
posl mortem examination of the remains of
Harry B. Davids, killed by O. L. Patch Satur
day evening. The fatal bullet was found
near the cuticle at the back, having nearly
passed through the body.
Ed. A. Stevens, police clerk, left last even
ing for Bt. Louis, lie will have a grand op
portunity lor making a practical comparison
between tbe narrow guaare reform adminis
tration of Minneapolis and tbe liberal broad
jruagc administration of St. Louis.
Jesse Gray, Lilly Davis and Mattie Jones,
three of the girls run in by the police In
pursuance to Mayor Plllsbury's order Satur
day night were released from the lockup yes
terday afternoon upon furnishing a bond
signed b> two freeholders in the sum of
1 100 each for their appearance at the mu
nicipal court this morning.
Tin- yonng woman who was struck and se
verolj injured by a Manitoba train Saturday
evening died yesterday afternoon at 5 o'clock
from Internal injuries. Before expiring she
regained consciousness sufficiently to say
that her name was Annie Sorrenson, that she
was a married woman and lived on Ninth
avenue southeast. The inquest will be held
Oliver 1., fafch's Defense.
Oliver 1.. PatCb, who shot bis Wife's par
amour, Harry it. Davids, Saturday night,
lifter passing « sleepless and com forties!
night in the lockup, felt somewhat nervous
yesterday. Ele was extremely reti
cent and absolutely refused to answer
any questions, explaining that
any further Information must be
1 from his attorney. Being asked he
refused to -ta!.' who his attorney is, aud it is
sal I that tbe attorney matter is only a ruse
he has resorted to, that he has really retained
no one as yet Hi- friends and comrades of
L. P. Plutnmer post, •;. A. EL, will doubtless
leetbat be lias tbe best legal talent, however.
Ii is 11. in pretty well understood that his plea
Will be self defence. He will endeavor to
establish in the preliminary' examination the
laet that Davids gave bim chase down the
street, and when admonished by him to come
no farther, Davids only increased bis speed
and thrust bis hand iv his pocket in a menac
ing manner as though about to pull a re
volver. Then knowing him to be bis deadly
foe. Patch pulled his revolver and opened
bombardment. Patch will probably be ar
raigned before Judge Mtaboney this morning
General Org's rs Nn. 7.
General orders No. 7 were pretty generally
enforced yesterday, although In ■ few eases
the right parUea found admission to aalooni
through back doors, where they QUeuchfld
their thirst from the Bowing bowl, ami, in
their ludependenee, laughed the Bat of the
"reform" mayor to acorn. Those who
lunl not been Initiated into the
secrets and consequently did not know the
be administered to the back door,
ngly Indignant and denounced
the nu is a relic of old dominion
j.i\ *. or a* a persecution akin to the old
ConneeUeut blue laws, an l an Infringement
upon the personal liberties of our
To them the scriptural teachitiga ''Knock
and lt shall be opened unto you," waa not
verified. They remained outside Utd eazea
»nvtously upon the peregrinations of ike
pertpatiUc and "'select" few, of
towed their animosities to got toe lust ol
thett discretion, Cud uncorked their
vials of wrath and poured
them ;:: - bead of -iiis honor."
Those who had qua_ed thefr stlmalatihg
- dace the joyous sprtngtiae of
iturity, and could not effectually re
strain th' lr desire to honor the habit, leak
■v St. Pun) until it looked like one
-. The telephone had fur
iiem with the in formation that St.
Paul WM no longer uarr That
< the sort of a city the admirers
of "persoual liberty" wanted to spend tho
Thry Will liii/tJli; b^m the Laws.
It is not at all unlikely that tho saloon
keepers and others who jj not. care to have
the mayor deprive them of every liberty will
now carry into etTeet the threat mar. |
>nths ago, that they would orgnntct
and se. ■ rdinanee and every law
on the - aware ri-ridly enforced.
They wilt stop all the milis between the
hours of midnight and midnight on Sundays,
stop all kinds of industries durinsr tie same
time — morning papers, street ears, railway
ars. dgar stores, livery stables, _•; new„
boys and newspaper carriers. It will make
fun for the boys.
Sunday at this popular resort was not far
different from the situation presented during
all the week preceding, except, perhaps, in
the fact that there were more visitors. All
the trains going out yesterday morning and
on up until noon were crowded with passen
gers. Conductor Hun gerford's train on the
M. & St. L. railway pulled out at 9:15 with
fifteen loaded coaches, including the baggage
car, in which there was hardly standing
room. All the hotels did a land-office busi
ness, while the big and little steamers were
taxed to their full capacity to care for and
transport those anxious to sail upon tbe wa
ters. The cottages almost without exception.
had one or more visitors, nnd those "ten tin:;
on the old camp ground" had many addi
tions to their number. All in all the day
was a very satisfactory one, and if
the present splendid weather, hut
continues the lake, and the lake shore this
week, during the meeting of the Army of the
Tennessee, will add still greater renown to
its fame as a place for those in pursuit of
pleasure or those who would for a time find
rest and recreation, relief us it were, from
the turmoil and strife of a busy life. Quite
a number of new names adorn the registers
of the various hotels, representing almost
every part of the country, north, south, east
Saturday evening a very fine entertain
ment was given at Fairview for the benefit
of the poor children recently brought to the
lake by Dr. Parsons, of St. Louis. It was
really an ellegaut ailair, consisting of reci
tations, music, etc., and netted fifty-one
dollars. The recitations of Miss Clara
Thompson wore especially commendable.
It is to be hoped the railroad compauie
together with the motor line will adhere to
the fifty cent rate. From a business stand
point we give it as our opinion that they
would, by so doing, m^ke more money tnau
if they re-establish the old fare, for round
trip, of seventy-five cents.
We adhere to our former expressed opin
ion that the most popular resort is the Luke
Park grounds. It is cool and shady — the
view, taking in the Hotel Lafayette and
other prominent points is rarely excelled —
the society both among the habitues of the
hotel aud the cottagers is most excellent and
the attractions otherwise and frequently of
fered, make H altogether a very desirable
place to spend an Idle time.
Hon. W. D. Washburn was among the
visitors and took a turn about the lake
aboard the City of St. Louis, of which he is
tbe reputed owner, lie must have been
satisfied with the result of to-day's business.
Mayor Pillsbury was a guest at the Lake
Park. He wore, a satisfied appearance and
seemed to present the idea that having issued
his order closing the saloon, front, side and
rear, and putting watch and guard over other
places of questionable resort, he had per
formed his duty and thot the heretofore wide
open city would be as silent and quiet as a
country church yard
Mr. and Mrs. John Tiiornburgh, Minne
apolis, dined with Mrs. Lucy Goode and
Miss Jennie Dickenson at their very cosy
cottage near the Lake Park. Mrs. Thoru
burgb is being entertained by these aud Mr.
aud Mrs. J. 11. Kerriek for a few days.
The .Scandinavians of the city, to the
number of several hundred, picnicked yes
terday on the Lake Park grounds, and after
ward took .1 tour of the lower bike aboard the
City of .St. Louis. They were a very orderly
crowd, and seemed to enjoy themselves in a
happy and social way.
Tbe Army of tbe Tennessee will hold its
public meeting Wednesday evening in the
banquet hall of the Hotel Lafayette, ami on
Thursday night their grand annual banquet
will be on tbe boards nnd promises, from the
preparations being inaugurated, to "take tbe
cake:' 1 to, in fact, far exceed anytbing' of the
kind heretofore given in this latitude, not
even excepting the reception sjiven Christine
Nllsson at the Lyndale recently.
Base ball is a very popular Sunday amuse
ment at the lake, likewise lawn tennis, while
roller skating, owing to the hot weather
partly and other out-door attractions mostly,
has been relegated to a back seat lv the way
The regular hops are still maintained at
the Hotel St. Lou:-, Bote! Lafayette and
Lake Park and afford excellent means for
Interchange of society between these places.
If tbe number expected at the Lake during
tbis week becomes a reality, it is evident that
the twin cities will be called upon to render
aid and assistance toward taking can' of a
large portion of the visitors. All the hotels
at the lake, With the possible exception of
the La Fayette, are full, while the boarding
bouses and most of the <■• ttages have not
even room for one more. The Lafayette is
large, but its capacity is not sufficient for
eight or teu thousand visitors.
The Boston Committee of One Hun
dred Give Their Reasons for
Boston, Aug. 10.— The address of the In
dependent committee of too to tbe voters of
Massachusetts, which will be issued to-mor
row, is a very pointed and vigorous produc
tion. The question, it says, is not what the
Republican party has done, but wh.it U will
do — •not what it was, but u.iat it is— not
whether Lincoln and Seward and -Sumner
and Stanton and Fessenden were great men
and great leaders, but whether Blame and
- in and Keifer and Elkins and (''.avion
and KeOogg are nun to WhOm we
can safely confide the future of our !
country. The sins of Colfax, Delano. Bel
knap, Robeson aud Williams, and the south
era contracts, the whisky ring? and tbe star :
rout" frauds are recalled, andreferenc
made to toe frauds in the sign d service, the
treasury department and in other brauohes
of public support. The support of Mabone
by the federal government is also poinl I
out in the seatching indictment. Then, in i
reference to Blame, the address continues: '
"The candidate of the Republican party for
president is a man charged with t lit* b
of public crimes, the absuse of official power '
for his own pecuniary advantage, who fori
eight years has never dared to demand
that full Investigation of the charges which
Ids political associates would gladly have ac
corded, and by which alone those eharg i
can be met apOO the evidence aire;* ly pro- j
dueed. We believe him guilty, and we kn m
that many of his prominent supporters share
The address points to the alliance of the
Republicans and Green backers in West Vir
. aud the political assessm ;nts which are
being levied uuder a thin dissoise, and after
declaring that the party is tending down
ward, concludes as follows;
"By the nomination of James Q. Blame
the Kepuldican party has thrown down
gauntlet ol corrupt and partisan eovern- I
men! The Democratic party answers tbe j
b age. Its candidate i« tbe ad
edged ebampton ol reform and political hon- j
e<ty. Tue issue is thus Joined. The leaders j
are representative men. the foremost of :
kind, and we cannot for an instaut hesitate
in our choice, or doubt what the true in
terests of our country demur, d. We do not
ally ourselves with the Democratic party,
_• sanction or approve its past, hi;: -
present candidate has proved his I lcllty to
the principles we avow, and in toe eoinins
ion he commands and will receive our
LoSMSt, Aug. 10.— The W
men's union have asked the owners of
quarries to bo.d a conference with regard to
the collapse of the trade under the pres
of importations from American states. The j
owners will accede to the request but at the 1
same time have made a reply to the effect
Chat business stagnation is more due to
production at home than American importa
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE. MONDAY MORNING, AUGUST 11, 1884.
FASHIONS FOR LADIES.
As to Costumes— Seasonable Outer
Garments and Changes of
There are two novel aud stylish patterns for
I costumes, each of which may be used for a
| single fabfie or for two or more combined.
: They are designed for costumes of ceremony
anu also for those intended for every day
Wear, their fabrics aud trimmings being
j selected with a view to the purpose they arc
to serve. One of them is iv princess fash
ion, its back being cut long enough so that,
when draped up at its sides and center, it is
siill of walking depth. Its flnely
curved center and side form seams
extend but a little. below the
waist line, and the arrangement of the
extra width allowed below them is disposed
to give the high bouffant effect characterizing
late modes. The front is superbly adjusted
by double bust darts and single under-arm
darts, and the sides have applied panel dra
i penes, surmounting which is a panier drapery
j that is shirred at its. center and plaited up at
its sides. When the material selected is a
silken texture in black, the front may be
overlaid between the panels with a jetted net
| gore, and the waist portion may have a
pointed vest or plastron simulated with jet
i garnitures to match. Of course the panels
and sleeves will be correspondingly deco
rated. The foot trimming is always narrow,
I and may be a plaiting, a niching, etc. For
i plaiu dresses of a single sober color, this is
a charming shape, with bright uuderfacings
arranged upon its panels and pipings of
color at its wrists, upon its collar, etc., etc.
Dark blue, faced and piped with' red, is a
very fashionable and becoming combination.
The other new costume has a full skirt,
with a cluster of tucks above its hem and a
plain yoke top. The front and sides of this
skirt are gored, but the three breadths com
posing the back are full and are drawn into
the proper space by gathers. The over-dress
is like a polonaise with an entirely' novel
style of drapery. Its back is beautifully
fitted by three curved seams that terminate
a little below tne waist-line,, the fuluess at
tbe end of the center seam being under
folded in a box-plait and that at each side
back seam in a piait turning backward uu
dunwat.h. The back-drapery is ren
dered quite bouffant by being lifted
in loop fashion aud tucked at the end of the
center seam of the body, and a graceful ir
regularity is produced by laying the left side
in upturning plaits below- the hip. Each side
of the front has a pair of backward-turning
plaits folded at the throat just back of the
hem of its front edge, and falls over a finely
fitted vest that has two darts in each side.
A single bust dart and an under-arm dart
adjust each side of t*ie polonaise, and a
cluster of plaits a little below the waiste-line
lilts the back edge handsomely and produces
a pointed effect at each aide. The vest is
only narrowly exposed between the polonaise
portions and is buttoned its depth. Close
coat sleeves and a high standing collar com
plete the garment. Cotton and silk foulards
are favorite selections for such customes.
Ladies Polonaise. A vest, that is fitted
by darts and closes in the same fashion as
that of the costume just described, is also a
feature of the new style of polonaise. The
fronts proper are slightly gathered at each
side of the throat and fall apart over the
vest. There is an under arm dart in each
side, and a cluster of plaits is folded in each
buck edge below the hip. Piaits also lift the
I front edges of the back, and three finely
I curved seams, terminating at top of under
folded extra widths, lit it beautifully. Long
hemmed ties of the fabric, or ties of modcr-
I ately broad ribbon, are sewed over the un
der arm dart seams at the waist line and
knotted looselj in front with stylish effect.
The sleeves are plainly completed, and the
collar is In the high standing shape. This
Is a graceful fashion for polonaises of soft
goods to wear above skirts of the same or of
a different color or texture. All the edges
may be lace bordered, underfaeed with color,
braided or plainly finished with hems.
L.VTHES' DBB3BIHG SACK.
This new sack will be made of simple wash
goods for dressing room uses, and of pretty
cashmeres and fancy silks for breakfast and
informal house wear. Its back is cut in
French fashion, with a curving center seam;
and the fronts are cut very narrow, so as to
overlap vest like center portions. The
front- proper have under-arm darts in them,
and the vest portions are curved at their
closing edges and united with button holes
and buttons, the method of closing being
sometimes visible and sometimes concealed
by bow- of ribbon or a }o>>t of lace. Hand
embroidery is very fashionable on sacks ot
silk and wool goods. Cambrics will be trim
med with ruilles, HamburgS) etc.
A dtylisb novely in basques is seldom pub
tsbed in August This month, however, is
d a most graceful shape, which Is In
tended for general and special wear and
may have its neck cut low and square or in
heart shape when selected to complete a very
dressy costume. It is double-pointed in
front and closes with button-holes and but
tons. Double bust darts, under arm gores,
side form seams end a center seam perform
the adjustment, with the most superb effect,
Tbi ; . seams terminate a little be
low the wai I line, at) 1 below their termina
tions ar" allowed i xtra widths, which are un
olded to form two box plaits upon the
le, the length being regulated so that
attbe front of tbe plaits toe skirt falls in
deep points while the centi r portion is quite
short. The front may be trimmed in hnssar
fashion, and so may the wrists oi tbe sleeves,
collar is in the high military shape. For
both rich and Inexpensive dress goods, t .his
! basque pattern will be a universal favorite.
The lab st over-skirt pattern is quite deep
. and comprises three sections, two of which
unite to form tbe front, the broader over
ing the narrower at the left side and
: both being cross-wrinkled by shirrings in
the back edges below the hips. These por
tlona Bare toward tbe bottom, and the over-
Ige is apparently held In position
by buttons and simulated buttonholes.
81 thorn about the hips. The back is a
!. that is also draped by a shirring
- leandia gathered to the proper
Braid, velvet ribbon, broad
Is of contrasting goods or any fasiiion
trimaing may be added upon nil the
-. or a plain rinish may be adopted if
-r. I. An over-skirt of this style and a
basque of toe same material may be fashion
j ably worn with a contrasting skirt.
■IS __*2tSOGfl 8008.
White pine apple siik kerchiefs, embroi
i ::i gold, and edged With ye'iow lice.
are draped over corsages of muslin bateste
Tbe dainty little flower pouches now In
. are seen upon every evening and gar
den ■ a ten natural or artifieia
ra are used as garniture.
Shoulder knots of white satin ribbon fast
one i by a rose or delicate spray of flowers,
take the place on evening bodices of tbe
! ilorai epau'.ets so long popular.
There are few pink dresses seen at the
: ■ sluing, places compared with the rage for
| that coeT which existed a few years ago.
; The c -lor. When warn, is now of an ex
tremeiy delicate tint, and to further tone it.
wide e>fToe coiered lace is employed in mak
Upon some of the latest French bonnets
and round hats for mid-summer wear, and
made of cool looking rushes loosely plated,
are sprays of hawthorne. ragged sailors, bare
four o"clocks, thistle blooms, white clo
ver, elderberry blossoms, and sea weed or
wood mosses, with strange looking insects,
brightly colored, wanderinz in and out amid
tbe flowers, moss and grasses.
Paris advices report that the long no polar
jersey is as far" from being out of style as
. and that I33ess comfortable bodices are
Ito linger with as indefinitely. They are
; worn at our own fashionable resorts this
I season with the most elegant toilets of silk,
I lace, satin, and cashmere, and are charm
;r.c: pink mauve, pale blue, cream or
i chamois-colored silk, tbe last being the most
fashionable. Many of these are richly
trimmed with lace or marabout fringe, which
borders the edges aud trims the front.
The stylish Duchesse de Chartres coat for
cool evening wear Is much in vogue this
summer. This model forms two long lap
pets in front, which conic down to the edge
of the skirt, with a basque at the back fall
ing over the tournure. For wearing with
dark or black toilets the coat Is made of otto
man silk, lined with thin but firm surah, or
of velvet brocaded grenadiue likewise fin
A new lace collar called the "Marguerite"
it made of plated Oriental lace laid over
stiff net. The edges are wired, and the very
broad frill is ornamented with tiny pearl
beads. This pleated collar is fitted, very
closely to the shoulders, ending in fron
with a full airy jabot which reaches iv a ta
pering shape to the belt. This style of collar
is repeated in one of black eseurial lsce, out
lined with Jet beads, and auother of real
black Spanish, dotted with gold.
Light weight cloths, or better still cloth
finished flannels as great a necessity to a
woman who has much walking to do or is
busy outside of her own home, or is going to
travel, to yateh, or to climb the mountains,
as is the control of her temper by one who
wishes to be thoroughly liked. Gray, dark
blue, Lincoln green, seal brown, olive, and
all the mixtures of standard colors with a
little white, which lightens them, or a little
black, which as in "cram" ginghams dark
ens them, continue in favor and please both
wearer and looker on.
Cotton materials of all kinds, colors and
designs are not only sold but worn. Sateens
that glisten with every sun ray cast upon
them, ottomans, ginp'bams, linens, piques,
muslins, cambrics, percales, calicoes, mulls
and lawns — and what a variety that is — can
be made with the severity of a Quaker cos
tume or the elaboration of a Watteau de
sign. Lace may be lavished upon them, or
they may be self-trimmed. Rich enough, or
better still, dainty enough for a garden party.
They may be worn on the street when sim
plicity characterizes their making. In ging
hams there is a fancy just for deep claret,
salmon, seal, and red navy blue. These col
ors will allow for their garnitures very white
or positively yellow laces of inexpensive
kinds. A very good effect is produced when
plain sateen of the same shade is combined
with gingham, the result being very like
satin and wool.
Cram ginghams are obtaining for the little
folks with yokes and cuffs of white tucking,
embroidery or plaid gingham.
Cause and Effect.
At times symptous of indigestion are present,
uneasiness of the stomach, etc., a moisture like
perspiration, producing an itching at night, or
when one is warm, cause the piles. The effect
is immediate relief upon the applicatiin of Dr
Bosauko's Pile Remedy. Price 50 cents. For
sale by A. It. Wilkes, B. & E. Zimmerman and
F. Stierle, druggists.
MATIONAL SOLDIERS' HOME,
A Congressional Committee Investi
gating 1 Alleired Maladminis
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Dayton, Aug. 10. — The Congressional
committee which has been here almost a
week investigating the alleged maladminis
tration of the Soldiers' home, concluded its
examination of dissatisfied inmates yester
day afternoon, and on Monday morning will
commence to take the testimony of Gen.
Patrick and his subordinate officers,
many of whom have also been
charged with mistreating men in the
home. Shortly after dinner the committee,
without giving any notice to the authorities,
proceeded to the guard house and examined
the cells in it. The members were very well
satisfied as far as its cleanliness was con
cerned, and thought the inmates ought to be
satisfied if they were never confined in any
A large number of wituessess were exam
ined to-day, who had personal grievances to
complain of. George Keiser, Company A,
Twenty-sixth Ohio, related how he
was abused and beaten by Gen. Patrick's so
called police, and knocked down and
dragged to the guard house, because he ha
taken a piece of meat away from the table
with him. He was also seutenced to thirty
days on the stone pile.
James R. Collins, a Mexican war veteran,
testified how old, crippled soldiers, who are
unable to defend themselves are beaten,
handcuffed and roughly treated by Gen. Pat
rick's subordinates. He gave several in
stances in support of his charges.
Dr. Hugh Ryan, of Louisville, now an in
mate, brought a bottle of medicine into the
cum]), and was sentenced to 100 day 6 on the
stone pile. At the same time the. old doctor
suffered intensely from inflammatory rheum
atism, and as he told his story before the
committee tears rolled down his cheeks. He
explained the matter to the governor at the
time, but he got no hearing. He said he
never suffered so much pain as he did during
those 100 days on the stone pile.
James Baker made a charge against the
board of managers for not providing rules
governing all the homes alike. At present
each home has different regulations and in-
Bicta different punishments for the same of
fense. Referring to the subordinate officers,
he said that to his own knowledge seven of
the home policemen have been sent to the
penitentiary durins the last few years for
either robbing soldiers or attempting to kill
them. He also testified that during a year
there are as many arrests af the home as in
Cincinnati with its 300,000 inhabitants dur
ing the same time.
Herman Boyd, who has a clean record,
complained of being maliciously persecuted
by Sergeant Jackson, of the police force, and
of being several times thrown into the guard
house illegally without the knowledge of the
government. A number of others who have
personal grievances to complain of were also
heard, and tins evening the testimony of the
inmates was concluded.
Oil in Wyoming:.
fSpecial Teleerara to the Globe. l
Cheyenne, WY., Aug. 10.—, John R. Both
well, of New York, and a party of capitalists,
engineers and experts, who went westward
on a trip to the oil fields of the territory sev
eral weeks ago returned to-day. They were
satisfied with the prospects of the country.
Two hundred miles of pipe line
will be shipped to the oil fields
immediately and 100 miles of rail be made
ready for the construction of a road as rap
idly as possibv. Drilling machinery for oil.
costinsr $10,090 have been ordered from
Pennsylvania A gang of men with derricks
is going to work drilling next week. The
opinion of the experts is that the oU fields
are prolific and very valuable.
rSpecia! Telegram to the Globe.l
Fargo. Dak.. Aug. 10.— Albert Erickson,
aged about seventeen, while in swimmintr
in the Red river this evening, runnine in
the shallow water with other boys, fell into
a hole some ten feet deep and was drowned.
Frank 3. Kelly, a performer at one of tLe
variety theaters of Fargo, fell down a stair
way some eighteen feet a day or two since
and died from the injuries received, this
Blame Republicans Scarce.
(Special Telegram to the Globe.!
Wadesa. Minn.. Aae. 10. — An abortive
attempt was made last night to organize a
Blame and Logan club. Five persons were
present by actual count. One of them was
a Democrat, who was merely a spectator. A
committee was appointed to wait on all the
Blame men in the village, but not one could
be induced to attend. General depression
Washburn Port List,
1 Special Telegram to the Globe.]
"Washbckv, Wis., Aag. 10. — Idaho arrived
from Buffalo with merchandise, cleared for
Gleanings of News and Items of Ma
A Daily Glabe Department at Mankato De
voted to Developing and Advanclug
tho Southern Portion of the
The office of the Southern Minnesota depart
meut of Tub Globk is in charge of Mr. E. F.
Barrett, with headquarters at Mankato, the
businecs and editorial rooms being on the second
floor of the First national bank building formerly
ocenpied as the telephone exchange. Personal
calls or communication addressed to Mr. Barrett
on matters pertaining to this department will
receive prompt attention.
Special Heports from the Globe Mankato office
The Blame and Logan club meets to-night.
The Cleveland and Hendricks club met at
the city hall Friday evening.
Mrs. Chas. E. Wise and son, of Pittsburg,
Pa., are visiting Mrs. J. C. Wise, of this
The wheat harvest is nearly over in this
section. The weather has been all that could
be desired, the air cool, the days perfect and
the farmers uusy.
Nature seems to have been trying to sur
pass her past record, for to her propitious
season she has added a harvest, unusual in
its quality and quantity.
Mr. Carl Dice opened his grocery at the
new Meagher block Saturday morning. Mr.
Dice has one of the finest stock of fancy
groceries in the city.
The Mirror of the National Park is adver
tised for August II and 12 at the Grand
Opera house in this city. The price of ad
mission will be fifty cents.
The Mankato Iron and Novelty works is
in trouble. The stockholders are dissatisfied
and at a meeting held Friday evening at the
request of the secretary, Mr. S. F. Baruey, a
committee of stockholders was appointed to
examine the books and accounts of the as
sociation. It is understsod there are no
outside liabilities and that the dissatisfaction
is due to the peculiar business methods of
the late superintendent, L. H. Evans.
The board of education should remember
that a law enacted by the last legislature re
quiring all school houses of more than two
stories to be supplied with stand pipes, hose,
etc., has not been complied with in the Union
building, and that the board is liable for
failure to comply with an existing law. In
case a fire occurs in that building this law
will be heard from. The president of the
board should take his own medicine.
Miss Jennie King, sister of Mrs. James
Shoemaker, died of inflatnation of the bowels
Saturday. Miss King was the operator at the
central office of the Telephone company in
this city during the past year, and was highly
esteemed for her social qualities and prompt
business methods. Miss King has been ab
sent from the office only a week, and her
sudden death has produced a profound feel
ing of regret in our community.
Judge Porter, of the municipal court, had
a busy day yesterday. First chief of police
presented J. J. Johnson for examination and
consideration, who on the afternoon of the
previous day in a moment of inadvertancy
and inebriation unhitched Prof. Searing's
horse, standing before a store on Front
street, and drove off for a ride, but on
being pursued, jumped out and
darted up an alley. Mr. Johnson having
been found in Anderson's saloon later in
the afternoou by the police had slept and
breakfasted at the city's expense, wa
charged with having. been drunk, and was
fined $5 and costs.
John Eddington is a bad man who tried to
break Into the Milwaukee house early Satur
day momiug, but was driven off. Night
Watchman Blake was informed of the cir
cumstance, and starting after his man found
him near the linseed oil mill astride of an
other man, and in the act of tying his hands
with a rope. Demanding his reason for this
act, the tramp replied he was his prisoner,
and being asked to produce his authority,
said, "I will show you my authority," jump
ing up and at the same time striking at
Blake with a knife. Fortunately the knife
struck the policeman's cane and thus was
warded off what would have otherwise been
a deadly blow. As it was the knife cut
through Blake's coat collar, and slashed the
front from the collar to the waist. A slash
across the arm drew blood. Blake most un
ceremoniously knocked the tramp down and
took him to the lock-up. In the fracas the
other man ran away, but in the morning a
tramp supposed to be the man was arrested
and locked up. Elddlngton had with him a
small boy whom he says is his son. The boy
is apparently about six years old. The boy
is supposed to be used in the window
business being slipped into open doors. The
police have nrrested two or three more tramps
of a desperate character and the city seems to
be infested with these worthless characters.
will be received at the office of the Board of Water
Commissioners, 23 East Fifth street, until 12 m.
Tuesday, August 12, 1H34, for fouikjins
D.VEIIISG MM ATYADJAH LIKE,
IWELLHG HOUSE AT PDIPIN STATIOS.
In accordance with plans and Hpecifications on
file in office of Enirinecr of said board.
Each proposal mnst be accompanied by a
bond of 20 per cent, of the amount bid, with two
sureties, residents of the ?tatc.
A form of bid will be furnished on application.
The Board re serves the right to reject any
and all bids.
L. W. RUNDLETT,
Engineer Board of Water Commissioners.
p. h. CARNT.
WOES, LIQUORS & CIGARS,
Jacison street, bet. Front and SecoM,
184* MANKATO, MINX.
S. P. MORRISON & CO,
BOILERS, SAW KILLS aw! lACHUE&I.
Inspirators, Belting, Parking, Steam Fitting
MANKATO, ..... MINX.
GEO. A. CL_RKE,
Real Estate, Loan & Insrajj Broke?
Office under Citizens' National Bank.
O. R. MATHER,
COSTR4CTOR AAD BUILDER,
Manufacturer of Red and Cream Brick, and deaier
naH kinds of Mankato Stone- tytarrr and Work*
Nort Front street.
MANKATO. MINX 97
Of WOODAED & MAHSH.
Tbey make 20, 90, 40, 56 and 60 poend tubs.
i and warrant every one. ja2-i_
TEST YOUR BAKIN& POWDER TO-JAY!
Brands advertised as absolutely pure
Place a can top down on a. hot stove until heated, then
remove the cover aud smell. A chemWt will not tie re
quired to detect the presence of ammonia.
DOES NOT CONTAIN AMMONIA.
ITS HEALTHFILXKSS lUS NEVER BKEX QIESTIOSBD.
In a million homes for a quarter of a century lt has
ttood tho consumers' reliable test, ~
THE TESTJFJHE GVEM.
PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.,
D?, Rice's Special Flayorig Extracts,
Tbe etrongMt,mo«l delicious anil nafura Iflotor known, and
Dr. Price's Lupulin Yeast Gems
For Light, Healthy Bread, The Best Dry Hop
Yeast in tho World.
FOR SALE BY GROCERS.
CHICACO. - ST. LGUIS.
To the SMOKERS of
Bull Durham Smok
The genuine has picture of
BULL on every package.
For particulars see pur next
_ k «* a i! ll F , ff , Bi!__.. The feeble grow
nrfiffl^S I? 1 SEifl-k, strong when Hob-
UIE^I l-B 8 fcRIGT tetter's Stomach
P V CELEBRATED *l£ Bitters is used to
" t nromote assimila-
tion ot the food
and enrich the
tion, the chief ob
stacle to an acqui
sition of strength
by the weak, is an
ailment which in
to the action of
this peerless cor
rective. Loss of
te _ STOMACH-^ flesh and appetite,
B"4[ 1*— UmLMB 0l BJP _ — f " ilnre '" "leeP"
1 ' ■ .fLl"—.*^ and growing cvi
™ ■» H HW™ dence of prema
ture decay, are speedily counteracted by the great
invigorant, which braces up the physical energies
and fortifies the constitution n^ainst disease.
For sale by all druggists and dealers generally.
CataorM HIV MTO.
nil i »ji HiSi;
Is a type of catarrh
having peculiar symp
toms. It is attended
by an inflamed con
dition of the lining
membrane of the
and throat, affecting
the lungs. An acrid
mucus is secreted,
the discharge is ac
companied with a
There are severe
spasms of sneezing,
_fl A"V SB"*jr£J"_4 ' r|, 'l l »' nr - auacKs or
rJI #\ a " C J_ V_K headache, watery and
Crk.ym Halm is a remedy founded on a correct
diagnosis of this disease aud can be depended
upon. 50c at druggists, COc by mail. Sample
bottle* by mail 10c.
ELY BROTHERS, Druggists, Owego, N. Y.
Who want glossy, luxuriant
and war j tresses of abundant,
beautiful Hair must use
LION'S KATHAIRON. Thfc
elegant, cheap article always
makes the Hair grow freely
and fast, keeps it from falling
out, arrests and cures gray
ness, removes dandruff and
itching, makes the Hair
strong, giving it a curling
tendency and keeping it in
any desired position. Beau
tiful, healthy Hair is the sure
result of using Kathairon.
This PELT or Rcrener
tor is made expressly for
tbe core of derangements
of tbe generative organs.
Therein no mistake about
this instrument, the con
tinuous stream of ELEC
through the parts mast
restore them to healthy
action. Do not confonad
his with Electric Belts advertised to core all ills
rom head to toe. Ills forthe ONE specific pur
ose. For circulars giving fall information, ad
re»« Cheever Electric Belt Co.. 103 Washington
En*r»D Bica, H. A. Boautwcax, D. M. Babcocx,
Pre*. Treas. Sec. * Hsu. Vlr.
FACTORY IT POST'S swift,
Office— Ho. 563 Jackson Street.
Absolutely Fire Proof. Xon-Condnctor of heat,
cold and sound. Adapted to all departments
of interior architecture. Cost of material with
in reach of all intending to build.
SAMPLES AT EITHER OFFICE.
Minneapolis Age at*:
LEEDS * DARLING.
Boon 86 Syndicate block.
LAURA W. HALL,
MUSIC ROOMS 102 WESTERN AVENUE,
Head of Ashland Avenue, St. Anthony Hu%
PIANO, ORGAN iMMOSY
THOROUGH INSTRUCTION GUARANTEED.
References: Miss Marie Geist, Principal ot
Musical Conservatory, No. 127 West Third street,
St. Paul; also on personal application, reference
to the numerous families whose daughters sha
has taught and is now teacn.ng will be given.
Also, Agent for "Brainard's Musical World,'
the oldest and best musical journal published.
Subscription 81.50 per annum.
210, 221, 223 First Aye. South,
JAMES WHEELER. . .Bnsiness & Stage Manager
WEEK OF AUG. 14TH, 1884.
ANOTHER SHOWER OF
Hall & Williams, Harry Bloomer, Josie Mos
telle, Cort & Murphy, Annie Rushton, Sadie
Wells, Emma La Mause, Lillie Morris, Eva
Ross, Lottie Laviere, Luln Roy, May Holtoa,
Lue Browning, and the Regular Stock Com
Matinees Thursday and Saturday afternoon at
P. P. SWffISEI,
100 ftfiitgt®! Aye, Son I
(Under Northwestern National Bank,)
MINNEAPOLIS. - MINN
sold to and from all Foreign ports,
also drafts on all the principal cities of Europe.
Lands for sale or exchange in Wisconsin, Min
neseta and Dakota. 155-3 m
All kinds hard or soft corns, callouses ant bunion
causing no pain or soreness; dries lnstanily; will nc
soil anything, and never falls to effect a cure. Prlc«
25c; by mail, 30c. The genuine put up In yellow
wrappers and manufactured only by Jos. R. HolDiu,
druggist and dealers in all kinds of Patent Medicine*
Bootß, Herbs, Liquors, Paint*, Oils, VarnUnea
Brushes, etc Minneapolis Miun.
37 Tliiril SLS,,Miiiiieaplis, Miii i.
Treat all Chronic, Nervous Diseases ot
Men and Women.
Is well known as tho founder of the Montreal
(C. E.) Medical Institute, and having given
his entire attention for tbe past twenty years to
the treatment of chronic and special .disease! in
cident to both sexes, his success h>is produced
astonishing results. By his method of tieat
ment, the suffering are fully restored to original
|health. lie would call the attention of the
'afflicted to the fact of his long-standiiig ami
well-earned reputation, as a sufficient assurance
of his skill and success. Thousunds who have
been under his treatment have felt ami expressed
emotions of gratitude welling up from hearts
touched for the lirst time by the silken chord
that whispers of returning health.
Those suffering from Catarrh or Bronchitis,
can be assured of a perfect cure by his new
method of treatment.
DR. SIMNNEY can detect the slightest dis
ease* of the cheat, Lungs 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, If"
IT IS CURABLE lIP. WILL TELL YOU SO ; B NOT. lIH
will tell you that; for he wiil not undertake
a case unless he is confident of affecting v cure.
It will cost you nothing for consultation; so please
call and satisfy yourselves whether the Doctor
understands your case.
Who may be suffering from nervous debility
will do well to avail themselves of thin, tbe
greatest boon ever laid at the altar of suffering
Dr. Si'INNKY will Guarantee to Forfeit
Fivk Hundred Dollars for every case of weak
ness or disease of any kind or character, which
he undertakes and fail.- to cure. HeQvvould
thetefore say to the unfortunate sufferer who
may read this notice, that you are treading on
dangerous ground, when you longer delay in
seeking the proper remedy for your complaint.
You may be in the flrst stage — remember that
you are approaching the last. If you are border
ing on the last, and are suffering some or all of
its ill effects, remember that if you obstinately
presist in procrastination, the time must como
when the most skillful physician can render you
no assistance ; when the door of hope will be
closed against you; when no angel of mercy can
bring you relief. In no case has the doctor failed
of success. Then let not despair work Itself
upon your imagination, but avail yourself of tho
beneficial results of his treatment before your
case is beyond the reach of medical shill, or be
fore grim death hurries you to a premature grave.
Tiles Caret! without Using Knife or Ligatur
There are many at the age from thirty to sixty
who arc troubled with frequent evacuations of
the bladder, often accompanied by a slight
smarting or burning sensation and weakeulnt
the system in a manner tbe patient cannot ac
count for. On examining tbe urinary depositi
a ropy sediment will often be found, and »ome
times small particles of albumen will appear, oi
tbe color will be of a thin, or milkish hue, agaia
changing to a dark and torpid appearance.
There are many men who die of this difficulty,
ignorant of the cause, which it tbe second stags
of weakness of vital organs. Dr. S. will guarantee
a perfect cure In ail such cases, and a healthy
restoration of these organs.
Only one interview required in the majority of
cases. Balance of treatment can be taken at
home without any interruption to business.
All letters or communications strictly confi
dential. Medicines packed so as not to excite
curiosity, and sent by express, if fall description
of case is given, but a personal interview in all
Orrif c Hocks — 9 to 12 a. m., 1 to 5 and 7 to S
p. m. Sunday, 9tolo a. m. only. Consultation
STATE OP MIVSESOT A— COUNTY OF RAMSEY
— *3. District Court, Second Judicial District.
Andrew R. McGill, In his own right, and Andrew R.
McGfll. administrator of the estate of John B. Phil
lip*, deceased, plaintiff, against Jane 9. Boyd, de
The State of Minnesota to the above named defend
Ton are hereby summoned and required to answei
I tbe complaint of tbe plaintiff In the above entitled
j action, which has been filed In the office of the clerk
j of said court, and to serve a copy of yonr answer to
said complaint on the sabterlber*. at their office. In
tbe city of St. Paul, tn the county of Ramsey, within
twenty day* after the service of this summons upon
] you. exclusive of the day of such service; and, if yoa
I fall to answer naid complaint within tbe time afore
! said, tbe plaintiffs In this action wlil take judgment
I that a certain mortgage, described in laid complaint,
I upon certain property, also described In said coin
, plaint, snail be adjud?>-d and decreed, discharged and
satisfied ur on the record* ln tbe office of tbe register
of deed* for said Ramsey county, together with lb*
cost* and disbursements berem.
bkvaxt a (Aiiinxs.
Plaintiff" » Attorneys, St. Pan!. Minn.
Dated July 25th, A. D. 1801. j>„-;w -moo