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title: 'St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, May 11, 1885, Page 5, Image 5',
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HER DESERVED REWARD
Mis. Dill, Who Murdered Her Husband,
Sentenced to Imprisonment for n
Life. .- : . ;
Facts Coming' to Light ; at Huron Which
Are Said to ' Exculpate, the County
Eau Claire Malting Great Preparation
for the Reception' of the JCnishta
News from Various Points in ; the
. Northwest Gleaned by Globe
Sentenced tar Life.
Special to the Globe.
\Yaiii>etun, Dak., Slay 9.— The first
chapter in the Dill murder closed at 5 o'clock
this evening, when Mrs. Dill, one of the ac
cused was found guilty by the' jury of mur
der and sentenced to imprisonment tor lite
at hard labor. The jury were out about
seven hours and a half. There was marked
silence in the crowded room when Mrs.
Dill was ushered in to receive her
sentence. She was deathly pale,
but otherwise self-possessed. Mr. bunder
hoff was called to interpret the words of
Judge Hudson, Mrs. Dill being a German.
When asked if she had anything to say
why sentence should not be passed upon
her she replied. "1 am not guilty." Ihe
fortitude Mrs. Dili possessed was remarka
ble, but as the judge pronounced upon her
an imprisonment for life sentence she
tainted away. Her counsel. W. K. Pur
cell caught her in his arms and with the
assistance 01 a bailiff bore her from the
It will be remembered that Dill suddenly
disappeared Jan. 96, and that about ten
days afterward his body was found m a pile
of manure near the barn. Mrs. Dill con
fessed that she shot him and buried the re
mains where found. The report was cur
rent at the time that she was unduly inti
mate with the hired man. and that he and
the two sons wore accomplices to the deed.
AH three are now in jail awaiting trial.
Special to the Globe.
HUBOK, Dak.. May 10.— Facts are com
ing to light, which show that charges and
insinuations made against some of our
county officials in the report of the commit
tee to examine this county's affairs had very
little foundation so far as concerns sonje
officials. County Clerk Mouser prints a
letter, claiming that everything Ls all right
in his accounts and office..
A mil was issued yesterday for the second
annual meeting of the South Dakota Teach
ers' association to be held at Huron July 7,
8 and 9.
No damage was done to the crops by the
last three day's cold weather. Rain is
Knights of Pythias.
Special to the Globe.
Eau Ci.airk, Wis., May 10.— The local
lodges of the Kniirhtsof Pythias of this city
have completed most extensive arrange
ments fur therweption and entertainment
of officers of the graild lodge and delegates
of the subordinate lodged, who will
meet here on the 12th. The Fleur de
Leis division, which is considered the
iinest looking and best drilled and disci
plined division in the state, has been prac
ticing manual in anas and different military
evolutions alternate evenings for the past
several weeks. The coming convention
will be one of the most important that has
been held in the states, and delegates from
every lodge have signified their
intention to be in attendance. A grand
ball and banquet will be tendered the
officers and representatives at the close of
the session. Besides a large attendance
from Wisconsin, prominent members of the
order from Chicago and other points in Illi
nois and Minnesota, will participate in the
Foreigners in Hard link.
Special to the Globe.
Fakgo, Dak., May 10.— To-night fifty
emigrants from Roumania came to Fargo,
part of the 180 sent out a month ago to lo
cate near Qu' Appelle, on the Canadian Pa
cific. They say they spent one day
at Qu' "Appelle and were dis
gusted to find the country
full of soldiers and in danger of the In
dians. All turned about and are on their
way to Foster county. Dak., to locate. The
others will follow them. They complain
bitterly of the Manitoba government and of
the treatment they received. Everybody
tried to fleece them. Part of them were.
left at Winnipeg without means to follow.
Scalded to Death.
Special to the Globe.
Worthixgtox, Minn., May 10. — A sad
accident befell little Bessie, the two-and
a-half-year-old daughter of Sutherland Mc-
Lean of this place, on Friday noon last.
TJie domestic had filled a tub of hot
water and placed it on the floor, and while
turned away for a moment the little one
fell into the water backwards. A physician
was immediately summoned, who did all he
could to relieve the child but death kindly
came to her relief on yesterday morniug.
The funeral took place to-day.
A Suicide Near Rochester.
Special to the Globe.
RoeHKSTEU, Minn., May 9.— Jacob Knee
sel, a German farmer residing eight milas
west of this city, committed suicide last
night about midnight, by taking poison.
Domestic trouble is .supposed to have been
Mine host, E. J. Blood of the St. James
hotel, has returned from Hot Springs, Ark.
William Featlierstone and wife and
Mrs. W- Kobson and daughter have gune
to Ontario for a two months' visit. . , .Dr.
A. H. Wilson of Douglas, Kan., is visiting
in this city. . . .Mrs. M. Watkinsof Minne
apolis has been visiting in this city for some
time past. . . .The officers of the Cigar-mak
ers' union are as follows: President,
Charles Fletchenvic.e president. J. Wheeler;
corresponding and recording secretary. W.
(iinter: financial secretary, T. Jeliineck;
treasurer. J. Wheeler; sergeant-at-anns,
A. Hanson ChaFles Johnson, register of
deeds of (Joodhue county, who has been
visiting for some time with his brothers, J.
B. and H. Johnson in Algona, la., has re
turned home. . . .The notes and account* of
the Peter Daniels estate, invoicing $4,000,
•were sold for S10:; Cataract Hose com
pany No. l reorganized Wednesday even
ing under the new law. E. S. Hansen
was elected pijlfin and Philip Eibert first
lieutenant. The Athletic Hose company
reorganized Friday evening with the follow
ing officers: Captain. B. S. Hawkins: first
lieutenant, C. W. Melander: second lieu
tenant. ¥. ij. Huberts; secretary, E. D.
Morris: treasurer, J. P. Batlo The grand
jury have found indictments against Oscar
J. Carlon for highway robbery, being
armed with a dangerous weapon; Thomas
Larson for larceny: J. P. Klein for embez
zlement and W.P. Fontain for assault to do
great bodily harm. W. P. Fontain was the
only one who pleaded guilty, and lie was
fined $200, which being paid he was re
leased The salaries of city officers for
the ensuing year have been fixed as follows:
Chief engineer of lire department, $25Q;
assistant engineer. 5135: city attorney, §500;
city marshal. §75 a month; policemen, $60
each a month; city recor-dej, S5OO a year,
street commissioner, $50 a month: city sur
veyor, 85 a day for work performed. The
rates of licenses have been fixed as follows:
Drays, each, $10: auctioneer, S100; express
wagons, each. So; theaters and traveling
shows, each day not less than SI 0; peddlers,
each day, |# to $-25; dog license, male, 81,
female. $4: billiard and pool tables, etc.,
Capt. Henry P. Durant of the steamer
City of Winoua has just received a pen
sion of over #1,000 back pay and an allow
ance of $6 per month hereafter The city
assessor. E. W. Kebstqck, is busy at the
•work of the city assessment and is also tak
ing the census of the city in con
f nection with it 4& accordance with
the law. He has two : assistants
in the census work, Mr. : Charles •■Reb?tock
in the First ward and Mr. ; Louis: Sikorski
in the Fourth ward. ' The census"" will be
completed in about two . months ...,
The Republican • says that ex-Sheriff W.
11. Dill has arrived home from Hot Springs,
whither he accompanied Mrs. Dill, who visits
the. Springs for the benefit of her health,
and will remain ' there some weeks. ' He
met Mr. 11. D. Cone at the Hot Sparing!
and reports him as improving finely. Mr.
Dill also visited the exposition at New Or
leans, and had a fine trip throughout.. . .
Mr. W. 11. Averill arrived home from Cale
donia this morning, where he was admitted
to the practice of law in the courts of this
state. . . At a meeting of the Liquor Deal
ers' association of this city, ex-Mayor Lud
wig was re-elected president for the coming
year, but he declines the position.
An ordinance passed at the last meeting
of lie city council, relating to the preserva
tion, of health, was vetoed by the . mayor.
. . . .The G. A. R. will observe Memorial
day .Mrs. H. Berg of Webster was
brought to this city last Friday and after
being examined by Judge Mullin declared
insane and orpered to be taken to the asy
lum at « Rochester. . ." . A play entitled
"Among the Breakers" will be rendered by
amateurs at the Union church, . Waterfowl,
Wednesday evening. May 18 J. J. An
derson has made seventy-five pounds of
sugar from the sap of seventy small maple
trees this spring. . . S. F. Johnson will go
to Moorhead this week and compete for ft
prize on butter The county treasurer
will be in this city to receive taxes Tuesday
and Wednesday of this week.
At the progressive euchre party given by
Mrs. Fred Seal, Mrs. J. H. Twichell won a
picture and G. B. Dickey a paper weight at
the head table, and Miss Kate H. Howes
and Charles Mather carried off the chromos
at the foot table. There were seven tables
. : . N. ■S. Isenberg is .making some very
great improvements about his residence on
Seventh street The people in the vicinity
of the Verniillion complain that the tramps
are milking their cows Joseph Lasch
and faarily arrived from Horricon, Wis.,
yesterday to take up a permanent residence
in this city. ;
At hoop Saturday a fire broke out in a
small building owned by the Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul Railway company, used
by them as a storeroom for the car repairers,
but owing to the prompt action of the fire
department the fire was checked, although
a strong wind was blowing at the time.
Charles Ryel of the fire department was
knocked from the top of the building to the
ground by the stream from the hose, but
sustained slight injury. Damage light.
A successful drive is in operation on both
forks of the Flambeau and on the Elk
river. The water in sonic of the lower
streams is too low for good work, but a
irood supply of logs for the season is now
assured Mrs. M. W. Harris has returned,
accompanied by her nephew, Harry Cran
dall of Milwaukee Dr. C. Alexander of
this city was elected third vice president of
the American Medical society at the recent
annual session in New Orleans. . . .Miss Ida
Schaefer has returned to the city after a six
weeks' visit in Milwaukee.
Faith in Prayer.
Gov. Ziebach. whose appointment as the
successor of Gov. Pierce is looked for every
day, is a religious man and profound be
liever in prayer. In the last issue of his
paper, the Scotland Citizen, he relates and
vouches for it as a fact, that at the neigh
boring town of Tyndall the banking house
of Albright, Smith & Co. last week, hav
ing lost the combination to their burglar
proof safe, spent a long time in fruitless ef
forts to open it. As a last expedient resort
to prayer was had, and Mrs. Smith, the
pious wife of one of the firm, led in the
devotions. Only two of the members of
the firm had followed when the safe opened.
It is suggested to the governor that his pro
tracted efforts to secure the executive posi
tion be supplemented in a similar way. He
has an abundance of stuanch friends who
are experts in this line and will cheerf ully
unite with him in petitions that any obdu
racy at Washington may be wisely tem
pered and the need of a new governor fully
An Apparent Wrongs
There is trouble in Hanson county over a
recent decision of some of the laud officials.
It seems that when the county was settled
many of the quarter sections had consider
able excess that had to be paid for before
filing was allowed. Of course this excess
has been improved like the rest of the land
and valuable buildings are often found on
it. Now the settlers are notified that it was
all a mistake, allowing them to pay for the
excess, and that it could only be secured by
entry as in case of the rest of the land ami
they are told to come and get the money
back, and the land goes to the government.
The hardship of this is shown in the in
stance of Joseph Swift. He has about one
hundred acres of this excess, all in cmltiva
tion and all his buildings on it. He was
compelled to buy it and it wotUd be sheer
robbery to force him to give it up now. But
the settlers are refusing to take the money
back and will organize and resist the execu
tion of the order. Gov. Pierce will prob
ably send the attorney general to inquire
into the facts.
In the grand march at Woodman's roller
rink Saturday night Miss Mary Belden fell
and broke one of her wrists The weath
er has cleared nicely since the cold wave.
The vote on the division of Eidderand
Stutsman counties and the formation of the
new county of Stanton therefrom, occurs
A Methodist Episcopal church is to be
dedicated at Alban,in Grant county, May 17.
Nine Mormons were baptized in Potter
county recently and will probably go to
It is reported that 250 families of Holland
people are coming to Charles Mix and
Douglas counties to settle and raise flax
It is reported that several parties put in
correspondence through the Donan bureau
are approaching the confines of matrimony,
and Dakota will be the gainer.
The wedding of Dr. Melvin of Spring
field and Miss Fannie Menofore, on May 6,
was one of the most high-toned affairs
known in that section.
Rev. A. D. Atkinson of Huron, who has
lived in Utah several years, is delivering
lectures on Mormonism, but it is not stated
whether he favors or opposes the system.
Grand Forks cast 533 votes at the recent
election, which is several hundred less than
a full vote. There was hardly more than
nominal opposition t« the Democratic
Rev. W. T. Currie, the new rector of the
Episcopal church at Grand Forks, entered
upon the discharge of his duty last Sunday.
The congregation are delighted with him
as a preacher. He is a rare scholar.
There was 217 votes cast at the election
at Devil's Lake, indicating about one thous
and population, and yet the place supports
two bright, chippy little dailies. The Dem
ocrats elected most of their ticket by small
Col. Donan has been elected vice presi
dent of a company that owns an immense
tract of mineral and timber land in Hon
dura. He expects to visit that region soon
and write it up in his glowing style.
Recent severe storms have- involved some
loss to stockmen in the Black hills. Snow
fell two or three feet in depth. Last week
a very brilliant meteor was seen in that sec
tion, followed by the sound" of an ex
Marion, in Turner county, organized its
Democratic club last week. It is noted as
a fact that none of the members are candi
dates for any office. They talk of carrying
the county at the next election.
There is much regret among the news
paper men in Dakota that the contest for
the poatoffice at Sioux Falls did not result
in the success of W. 8. Wynne of the Ar
gus. It was thought as the publisher of
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE. MONDAY MORNING, MAY H, 1885.
the leading Democratic paper in that part
of the territory he should have whatever
aid the party could give. No objection is
raised, however, to his more fortunate com
The Bridgewater Times in the South re
ports another of the incidents where an un
loaded shotgun did fatal work. A lad 0
years old got hold of one, and in playing
KOldier, pointed it at his four-ypar-old sis
ter. It went off, killing her instantly.
The award of the iirst premium at New
Orleans for wheat to Dakota is a good ad
vertisement for the territory. The Fargo
Argus publishes a good portrait and sketch
of Major Fleming, the rustler and chief
director* for Dakota at the exposition.
Register Hammond at Redtield has just
returned from Kentucky with a car of high
grade shorthorn heifers' for which he paid
fancy prices. He could not hud any to suit
him elsewhere, It \n surprising how much
line stock is being brought to Dakotu.
Fargo Is gratified at Wie selection of S.
Coming Judd for postmaster at Chicago, as
he io well known and has many friends
there. He has a son who is a trading mer
chant at Fargo and has himself spent much
time there. The sou is a candidate for the
Rev. Ben Glasgow, the Scotch clerical
capitalist, who represents sevttral millions
of money, looked over Grant comity very
thoroughly and was so pleased with it that
he told the people his company would let
have all the loans they wanted on the most
\ln Roberts county the assessors have
agreed to rate property in this way: Horses,
$40 to $50, cows, $10 to $30; sheep, $1.50
to $3; hogs, $2 tq $5; tools and implements,
10 tv 40 per cent.; goods, 60 per cent., etc.
If the law imposing severe penalties for
valuing below cash rate is enforced, some.
in Roberts county will evidently suiter.
The Grand Rapids Journal claims that
after looking over most of the North and
much of the South, the Vermont colony
have finally decided to locate in La Mdure.
It looks as if that section had been fortu
nate of late. It is noticed that the first
dedication of a church in the county will be
held next Sunday.
The recent order of Commissioner Sparks
requiring the registers and receivers to pub
lish land entries in the newspaper of general
circulation nearest the land will interfere
with the practice of several of the offices,
the one at Devil's Lake especially, where it
is claimed that? a ring has controlled all the
officers and patronage.
The Democrats in Dakota see much en
couragement in the recent removal of the
Republican postmaster at Ipswich and the
appointment of a Democrat. Mr. Bold, the
postmaster, was very popular, and no
charges of any sort could be brought against
him except that he was not a Democrat.
The Huron Democrat believes that there is
equally good cause for the removal of every
Republican in office in the territory, and is
confident that it is a "pointer" full of .en
couragement to Democrats.
The presbytery of Dakota, which recently
met at Flandrau in connection with the
presbytery of Central Dakota, is composed
entirely of churches among the Sioux In
dian, and most of the preachers are Indians.
They compared well with their white
brethren in dress, manners and ability to
speak, and were better specimens of phys
ical strength and vigor than most of the
whites. Civilization is making good head
way among the tribe.
Castlewood, the county seat of Hamlin,
has a paper, the Times, that would do
credit to a town of 3,000 people, but the
place has not half that number, as it is less
than three years old, and has had a railroad
but half the time. It is a little south of
Watertown and one of the most promising
new towns of that fine section. As indeed,
it may be stated that it has a graded high
school and three church edifices and is beau
tifully located on the banks of the Big
The Bismarck Blade expresses the cur
rent opinion in Dakota in regard to the
order of the commissioner of public lands
in suspending the perfecting of titles to set
tlers, in saying that it is but an opening of
the avenue for speculators to rush in with
grip-sacks full of scrip and take up the
choicest sections of our public lands, while
the honest settler, who comes here in good
faith, must wait until a special detective of
the land office gets round to examine his
claim — perhaps two or three years after he
has offered his final proof, done everything
necessary to perfect it and paid in his
The mayor of Milbank, with a view to
artesian well and water works, has been in
vestigating their operation in other points
in the central region. He says of the one
at Aberdeen that it maintains a constant
minimum pressure of 160 pounds to the
square inch, and can supply over 5,000,000
gallons a day, and if confined in a staad
pipe the water will rise over 800 feet high,
with a pressure to supply ten streams in
case of a fire. This, he says, is the only
instance known to him where power from
natural sources will do as much, and it is
the largest flow of any artesian well. He
suggests that a part of the power could be
used to generate electricity to light the city.
murdered an Insane Patient.
Noebistowx, Penn.,May9. — Alexander
Steele, an attendant in the insane asylum,
was brought before Burgess White this
morning charged with murder. The orig
inal commitment was manslaughter in con
nection with the killing of Theodore Castor,
an insane patient in the asylum, who was
found dead with a number of ribs broken.
The violence used was such that one of the
broken ribs pierced the victim's heart. Will
iam L. Turnbull, the other attendant, accused
of killing Castor, was used as witness. He
says he saw Steele brutally kick and bruise
Castor for leaving his bed and refusing to
return. After the beating witness went to
bed and heard the assault renewed. A few
minutes later Steele called him and Castor
died in his presence. Steele asked him not
to give it away. This request and his fear
of Steele prevented his giving this testi
mony at the coroner's inquest. Steele was
committed for murder and Turnbull
held as a witness.
New Chief for the Printing- Bureau.
Washington, May 9.— Secretary Man
ning to-day requested the resignation of
Col. T. N. Burrill, chief of the bureau of
engraving and- printing. E. O. Graves, as
sistant treasurer of the United States, has
been appointed to fill the vacancy. Mr.
Graves entered the department in 1863 as
a §1,700 clerk, has served as chief of the
department, as superintendent of the re
demption agency and as assistant treasurer.
He was also examiner of the
civil service commission under
Grant and in 1877 was a member of the
commission appointed to reorganize the
bureau of engraving and printing, The ap
pointment is a promotion for Mr. Graves,
the salary being $900 more per year than
that of the assistant treasurer. He voted
for Mr. Cleveland. The bureau of engrav
ing and printing has about 1,200 employes,
but twelve of whom come under the pro
visions of the civil service law. They are
appointed by the chief of the bureau.
Sunk by an Iceberg:.
St. Johns, N. 8., May 9.— The New
foundland sealer, Young Prince, came in
collision with an iceberg in the Gulf of St.
Lawrence on the 19th ult. She sank almost
immediately, barely giving the crew time to
save some provisions and clothing. The
crew, consisting of thirty-two men, lived
on an ice floe nineteen days, subject to rig
orous weather. Yesterday they were des
cried by a French brig and all were landed
in good condition at St. Pierre. A number
Lynched by a. .Hob.
TuscoMbia, Ala., May 9.— A negro
named Jordan, who attempted an outrage
upon Mi6S Davis, daughter of a farmer, but
who jumped from the window as Mr. Davis
shot at him, was afterwards caught and
lynched by a mob. It was found that
Davis' shot bad wounded him in the ear.
The Writing the Same.
St. Lotns, May 9.— The register of the
Southern hotel was taken by the police to
day to compare the signature of Dr. W.
Lennox Maxwell, the murderer of C. Arthur
Preller, with the inscription, "So perish all
traitors to the great cause," found in the
trunk containing the body. Experts in
writing examined both and declare they
were written by the same man. All the
testimony necessary for extradition is
ready, but no agent for the state to go after
the murderer has been selected yet.
AMONG THE HORSES.
A List of a Part of the Stock To Be
Sold at the June Sale at
The > Midway Track ■ Changed — H. G,
' Pinkie Enters Lord Nelson in the • :
, . St. Louis : Races.
..... ■ " • •_' :■ ' ■ ...•■...■■.■
Commodore Kittson Loses the Brood
Mare Jjida'-How Shall We
B^-eed Our Mares?
Bonner Visits Turner at the Training
Stables-- A California Million
aire and Mia Horse*. ?.,!?< :^
The June Sale at Midway.
On the 10th of June next the public auc
tion of high-bred trotting stock will take
place at Midway park, St. Paul. A very
handsome and complete . catalogue of the
stock offered has been prepared by Capt. J.
P. Wood, and any person desiring one can
obtain it by writingtoß.D.Woodraans.ee.Bt.
Paul. Minn. Some of this stock is as good as
the best produced in Kentucky, New York,
California or, any . other state, as any one
can see by examining the pedigrees given
in the catalogue. The sires and dams of
some of these youngsters offered to the
public at this sale, have no superiors for
breeding, size, form I and • all else
that goes to make .up first
class trotting stock. They form and
constitute a part of the great family of ac
knowledged standard trotting stock pro
ducers of this country. All are of good
size, well-boned. and muscled up, strong,
vigorous and healthy. While, therefore,
their breeding is through the same lines—
the Hambletonians, Clays and Mambrinos—
their form, strength and general health is
far superior to the stock offered in the states
referred to. This last is the one : great
point that Minnesota will always have to
boast of. Some portion of the year we
have very cold weather, but while it is cold
it is not damp, and the lungs and hearts of
animals bred here are in a healthy condi
tion, and consequently they can endure
more work and are better every way. There
is good reason to believe that when our
breeders are well agoing in -.the business,
that is, in the course of a. few years more,
they will demonstrate . that Minnesota has
no superior, as a state, in which to breed
the trotting horse. Last week we gave a
list of the stock that C. A. DeGratf will:
put into the sale. Below will be found the
list of youngsters that will be put in by
Commodore Kittson, George W. Sherwood,
W. L. McGrath and Isaac Staples:
COMMODORE KITTSON'S STOCK. ~
Rivulet, bay hlly, foaled March 15, 1884,
by Blackwood, Jr., 380; first dam Old Molly,
pedigree unknown. :
Rosewood, brown filly, foaled June 18,
1884, by Blackwood, Jr., first dam Sister, :
by Swigert. : * ,
Virginia, brow filly, 1884, by Spotswood,
dam Lady Messier, by Grey Pilot.
Anoka, bay colt, 1884, by Blackwood Jr.,
first dam Lady Logan, 2:30%, by Winne
man's Logan, 52..
Woodbine, dark brown filly. 1884, prop
erty of E. C. Pratt, Jr., by Blackwood, Jr.,
first dam Evadne, by Western Chief. f
Old Mollie, bay mare, 1870, pedigree un
known, studed to Blackwood, Jr., March
37, 1885. • ' ?■ ' ' '
Georgia, brown filly, 1882, by imported
Fletcher, first dam Galatea, by. imported
Bonnie Grey, by Alexander. 491, a nice
dapple grey gelding, a fine roadster and can
speed a 2:40 gait. .
Roan gelding, 1872, a good saddle and
Evadne, bay mare, 1876, by Western
Chief, property of E, C. Pratt, Jr., first
dam Richards' Bellfounder. ,
GKOKGE W. SHERWOOD'S STOCK. .
Griffith, black colt, foaled July 12, 1884,
by Baymont 1027, first dam Belle Lucas, by
Bay colt, April 20, 1883, by Baymont,
first clam Lucy by Hambletonian.
Bay gelding, 18S2, by Walter Ferris, first
dam Authoress by Referee, son of Royal
Hambletouian by Hambletonian 10.
Grimaldi, bay colt, 1884, by Baymont,
first clam Marona by Western Chief.
Glenelg, bay colt, 1884, by Baymont, first
dam Miss Cole by Milwaukee 603.
Gibbon, bay colt, 1884, by Baymont, 'first
dam, Ma*her Anna by Walter Ferris.
Goldburg, bay colt, 1884, by Baymont,
first dam Phoebe B by Western Chief.
Fabius, bay colt, 1883, by Baymont, first
dam Phoebe B by Western Chief.
w. 14. m'grath's stock.
Theole,dark iron grey colt, foaled 1883 by
Theseus 1581; first dam, Daisy Tramp by-
Tramp 308, sire of Trampoline, 2:23.
Bright bay filly, 1883, by Theseus, first dam
Birdie by Tramp.
Chestnut filly, 1883, by Theseus, first dam
Abbie Tramp by Tramp.
Chestnnt colt, 1883, by Theseus, dam Red
Jennie Baker, bay mare, 1876, by Mam
Iron grey filly, 1884, by Theseus, first dam
Abby Tramp by Tramp.
Chestnut colt, 1884, by Theseus, first dam
Roseville, by a son of Romulus 271, by
Iron grey filly, 1883, by Theseus, first dam
Jennie Baker by Mambrino Whip.
Alexander Tramp, bay gelding, by De
Graff's Alexander 491, first dam Polly Mc-
Bright bay filly,lBB4,byThesens,firstdam
Polly McGrath by Tramp.
Red Bird, bay mare, 1*877, by Red Bird,
dam the Seabury mare, trotting bred.
Bay filly, 1882, by Theseus, first dam Red
ISAAC STAPI-ES' STOCK.
Sorrel colt, by Shawe, 1197, son of
Swigert, 640, first dam Olivia by Guide.
Brown tilly, 18S2, by Shawe, first dam
Lady Elliott by Sir Archy. .
Sorrel colt, 1881, by Shawe, dam Kitty
Black filly, 1882, by Shawe, dam Lady
Black filly, dam Calico Nancy.
Black colt by Shawe, dam a black mare.
Bay colt, 1881, by Shawe, first dam Lady
Bay filly by Hambletonian Chief, first
dam Olivia by Guide.
Sorrel filly, 18S3, by Hambletonian Chief,
dam Lady Glencoe.
Bay colt, 1883, by Hambletonian Chief,
first dam Lady Ri«ely by Goll Ricely.
Brown filly, 1883. by Hambletonian
Chief, dam a black mare.
Chestnut sorrel filly,lBB3,by Shawe, dam
Black, spotted colt, 1883, by Hamble
tonian Chief, dam Calico Nancy.
Brown gelding 9 years old.
more Good Stock.
Mr. E. C. Long, now Alderman Long,
quite to our surprise, has some very excel
lent animals. While making no preten
sions as a breeder, and being purely a busi
ness map, he takes pleasure in having a
few good ones at his place at Hainline, al
most within "a stone's throw" of Commo
dore Kitteon's stables, with which he can
enjoy himself during his leisure hours.
The four named below constitute his stock
Prince Arthur— Bay gelding, 15K hands
high, 8 years old, record 2.27^, sire West
more Fearnaught, dam pacing mare, pedi
gree not known. He is being jagged pre
paratory to being tracked this season.
Lady— Gray mave, \h}i hands high, 8
yoars old, no record but can show a 2:40
gait, full sister of Lady Groesbeck, sire
Star of the West.
Bay Billy— Gelding pacer. \b% hands
high, 7 years old; never was fitted for a race
but once, when he won second place in
2:29; sire Judas; dam unknown, said to be
a running mare.
Gray Pacer— ls% hands high,6 years old;
no record, but shows a 2:87 gait; pedigree
Starwood— Bay colt, foaled 1888; sire
Blackwood, 5 years old, record 2:22 M;
got by Blackwood, 3 years old, record 2:31;
sire of Protine, record 2:18; son of Alex
ander, Norman sire of Lula, 2:15, and May
Queen, 2:20; first dam Zalie, by Pacemar
ker (sire of Midnight, 2:18^), son of Rys
dyk's Hambletonian; second dam Star
Queen, by Seely's American Queen. Zalie
showed a trial in 2:25 with very little hand
ling. ■ . She was ; purchased :at the - Kellogg
gale in 1891, ana is recorded us simulant. 1
A STIUJVCi OF Tittmm <;iiiiiii:us.
A Veteran ' .Trainer ' « I ves 'the ; Fine
Points of J.K.Aekcrmmi'n String:.
The Globe has already mentioned most
of the horses now at the Minneap
lis Driving park, but there are a
number of lino animate which have
been removed to the stables there the past
two weeks, notably those in the charge of
the veteran trainer and driver, J. E. Aeker
inau, and owned by J. F, Appleby of the
twine binder fame. Mr, Ackerman was
called upon by a representative of the
Gr,oiiE a few days ago. He was found not
only a clever and successful horseman, but
an affable and accommodating gentleman.
He has in charge some phenomenal two
year-olds, horses that are destined to as
tonish this part of the country, if not the
world. At the head of the list comes the
beautiful chestnut stallion, Lakeland. He
has a notable pedigree: By Anton, by Al
mont, by Alexander AbdaJlah, sire of Gold
smith Maid; first dam by Brown Chief, by
Mambrino Chief, sire of Lady Thorne,
Then comes the handsome chestnut mare
Pearl, ft fine-bred animal, sired by Tuckyho,
dam by Swigert. She trotted last
year in a three-year-old race, mak
ing a mile in 3:45)^, which we
believe is the best time ever made in this
state. She has only started in two races.
Like all the horses handled by Mr. Acker
man, Pearl is intelligent and well trained.
She understands her master as does a New
foundland dog, and does his bidding,
Twine Binder is an extraordinary chest
nut gelding. He is tall, rangy, and his mus
cular development is perfection personified.
He has a vexatious and almost incorrigible
aptitude for running away whenever
speeded, so that it is impossible to even ap
proximate his possibilities. It is
however, to say that he is speedy. He
shows up fairly and is graceful. His habit
of running away, Mr. Ackerinan believes,
is now in a fair way of being broken. Be
fore passing into the hands of his present
owner Twine Binder had his jawbone
badly shattered by some sort of a device by
which his driver undertook to drive him so
that he could not run. Mr. Ackenuan's
ingenuity has been brought into requisition.
He has invented five styles of bits, and has
now succeeded in getting one that pleases
the horse. Although naturally high-lived
and somewhat rebellious, Mr. Ackerinan
has him now trained to all sorts of tricks,
and he gave an exhibition with him in
front of the stables yesterday, without
bridle or halter. He will be started in the
June races of the Driving Park association.
Low Down is a small black stallion and
a wonder to everybody. Mr. Appleby has
become so attached to him that money can
not purchase him. He will not be 3
years old until July, but he can pace a
"living storm." Yesterday Mr. Ackerman
hitched him up to Black Bird, a running
mate, and paced him around the track three
times after warming him up. Some of the
best judges predict that when 7 yeai's old
Low Down will make it warm for John
ston, but that is a long way in the future.
As it is there are many who are willing to
wager large sums that he is the fastest colt
in the country. No one not having wit
nessed the feat would have believed it,
therefore the time in which the colt paced
a mile will not be given out. When pulled
off the track there was not a
"wet hair ON mar,
Low Down was sired by Tuekyho and is
out of a half sister to Pearl.
The black stallion Diamond is a two
year-old trotter of great promise. He was
sired by Executor, the well-known stallion,
and is nearly the same breeding as the horse
As Low Down is a phenomenal pacer, so
is the black gelding Dandy a phenom
enal trotter. He was also hitched
up to the running mate and
exhibited. It was the eleventh time he had
been in harness, and scarcely knew what
trotting was, yet he went, although some
what unsteady, like the wind. He is 3
years old and will be started this summer
What his possibilities are it is difficult to
predict. Some think he can beat 2:30 this
summer. His breeding is nearly the same
as that of Low Down.
Unknown is another handsome black 2
year-old of promise. Sired by Tuekyho,
byAntar, and dammed by a blooded mare of
note. He has only been in the harness a
few times, but will be tracked at once.
William Parker, the well-known colored
driver, and / the trainer of Molhe B a few
years ago, has a fine stud of trotters in
training for the campaign. Among them is
the chestnut stallion Glenwood with a
record of 2:27, by Wapsil, and owned by
Dr. Dunsinoor. He is particularly ad
mired for his staying qualities.
Prince Smith has a new acquisition to his
stable in a green horse by Swigart and
owned by James O'Brien of Fergus Falls.
It is said that he showed a mile in 2:24 last
L. A. Legg feels especially elated over
the feats of his thoroughbred mare Ollie
Becket, in outrunning the famous Laßelle
N, and carrying 25 pounds more than La
John Van Horn has just taken a green
gelding and a green mare to train, and he
thinks he has got winners in them.
Mike Gannon also has some promising
green horses in training.
How Shall We Breed Our Mares!
To the Turf Editor of the Globe.
The question of breeding is an important
thing. Fanners send their mares either to
the nearest stallion, the cheapest one, or
the one owned by their neighbors who so
licits their business. Every owner of a brood
mare owes it to himself, to his neighbor and
to the owners of stallions to breed with
judgment. By this it is not meant he must
breed to the most expensive stallion, or that
he should send his mares hundreds of miles
away to breed her to the sire of the sensa
tional trotter of last season. He should
first decide what he wants to do. Now that
we have decided to breed trotters, let us see
what is required. We find the following
elements: size, color, action and the market
value of blood lines. The judicious breeder
will always aim high. If he fails in hitting
the mark he will be sure to find himself in
a better position for the next trial. In other
words, he breeds to the best stallion avail
able. He must be better bred than the
mare. No sane man desiring a trotter will
breed a running mare to a pacing stallion
and reasonably expect a trotter. Wonders
never cease. He might get one. No horse
cam transmit what he does not possess. It
is hoped that owners of brood mares may
be led to give the question of
breeding that careful study it
deserves, and fully investigate the
matter. A few dollars saved on a stallion
fee may prove a loss of ten times the
amount saved when a purchaser is sought
for the produce. How many breeders have
given this a thought? What are the pro
ducing blood lines? Take Wallace's stud
book and compare them and see for your
self. Two-thirds of our fastest trotters of
to-day are descendants of Rysdyk's Hamble
todian and Mambfino Chief. For instance,
take George Wilkes, son of Rysdyk's Ham
bletonian. His best cross was on Mam
brino-Patchen mares, and Dictator's was on
Mambrino Chief and Clark Chief mares.
How many Hambletonian stallions that are
producers that have got the blood of Ham
bletonian Star, Mambrino Chief and Clay
cross on their dams? Black Hawk and Mor
gan on the second and third dams are very
essential. You take the Black Hawk and
Morgan on first dams and they produce very
few trotters, but tiiey are trotters them
selves. How many sons or grandsons of Rys
dyk's Hambletonian out of Black Hawk or
Morgan dams that have sired trotters? Only
one of note, namely, Almout, Jr., who has
four in the 2:30 list. By in-breeding on
mare's relation on the sire's dams you are
likely to get trotters. For instance, take a
Hambletonian staljion whose dam is Black
Hawk or Morgan blood and breed her to
such a stallion and the produce is likely to
be very rapid. On the other hand, you take
a stallion whose dam is Mambrino Chief
and Black Hawk and they cross on most
any kind of mares. I think I have taken
up too much of your space already, so I will
close until later. Respectfully,
C. S. Radcliffe.
An Addition to the Running Turf.
Chicago Breeders' Gazette,
From present appearance the running
turf will ere long receive a notable addition
to its list of owners in the person of the
California millionaire, Mr. .John W. Mackey,
that gentleman having, through his agent,
been conspicuous at the recent sales of thor
oughbred yearlings in Kentucky, and it is
probable that when the Woqdburn colts and
lillies are offered to the public; he will again
be a liberal purchaser. At the Belle Meade
sale, which took place April 30, where the
stock disposed of included the get of such
sires as Enquirer, Great Tom, Bramble and
Jjiike Blackburn, Mr, Mackey's agent se
cured eleven choicely-bred ones, and the ex
tent of his investment at this, the opening
sale of the year, indicates that lie intends
going into racing on an extensive scale.
The Enquirer yearlings which fell to Mr.
Ma^key's bids were a chestnut colt out
of Vanilla by Jack Malone; a chestnut filly
out of Capitoja by Albion; a brown filly out
of that good mare Mozelle (dam of Brook
lyn, Bridecake and Beechenbrook) by Jack
Malone; a bay filly out of Blondina by Bon
nie Scotland; a brown filly out of Bandanna
by Bonnie Scotland; a black filly out of
Nubia by Albion and a bay filly out of Tal
lulah by Planet. The two Blackburns are
a chestnut filly out of Gossip by Leaming
ton and a chestnut filly out of Annie Au
gusta by Leamington. A bay colt by Great
Tom, dam by Sawn, and a bay filly by
Bramble, dam by Tipperary, completed the
purchases. It woxild seem that Mr. Mackey
has purchased with a view to the breeding
as well as the racing qualities of his stock,
as the blood lines of the animals selected by
him have become famous as successful pro-*
ducers of runners.
Thoughts of Shoeing and Training.
Turf, Field and Farm.
The lightning flashed outside and the
elms which shaded the porch dripped the
moisture of an April sky, but it was dry
and cozy in the parlor of the old-fashioned
hotel. "I am sorry that the rain began be
fore you arrived," said Turner, "becau.se J
wanted to let you see the horses work on
the track. Now you will have to look at
them in the stable." ♦Thad counted on
different weather," replied the owner of
Maud S, "but we will make the best of the
situation. If you will kindly have each
horse led from his box to the stable floor I
can see all that I am most anxious to see."
After Trinket, Edwin Thorne and others
had been critically examined, Turner re
marked: "The first time I saw you, Mr.
Bonner, was at Point Breeze, twenty-nine
years ago. You were a famous man even
then, and I took a position where 1 could
study you well. I was a boy, and I was
curious to see whether you would buy the
horse which the parties who had you in tow
were ottering. After seeing him go you
declined to purchase, and I was gratified,
because the animal was not what was repre
sented. You know more about horses
now." "Yes, I have picked up a great
deal of information. My limit at first was
$800. Now, it is difficult to say what I
really would pay for a horse which would
beat the record of Maud S. With me, the
best is the cheapest. All tilings considered,
Maud S was the 'cheapest horse I ever
bought. She had what 1 wanted, and what
I spent more than twice §40,000 in trying
to obtain by the purchase of other horses.
This is my second visit to Point Breeze,
and I think that I am able to give you more
points about horses than would have been
possible twenty-nine years ago. As I have
f uriu'shed you some information about shoe
ing, I should like to have you answer one
or two questions on training." "All
right," said the renowned reinsman, "go
ahead." "In preparing Trinket for a race,
or a trotter of equal speed, would you at
any time drive her a fast mile?" "No. I
first give a horse strength by plenty of slow
work, and I frequently brash him about
150 yards just to see if he has his speed. If
I know on the eve of a race that he is hard
and strong and has his speed, I am satisfied.
Ido not want a watch held on him from
wire to wire. I am confident that his
strengtli is sufficient to sustain the action,
and I do not care to run the risk of tearing
him to pieces in trials upon which no money
depends. When I was a boy and §200 looked
as big as a million, I had a horse matched
against a pacer to go a single mile for $250
a side. Jn training him 1 discovered that
through excess of action he hit his arms. I
was in despair, when 1 was advised to try
and put him into condition by swimming.
Like a drowning man, I grasped at a straw.
The river ran near my door. I hired a man
to row me in a boat, while 1 sat in the stern
and held the halter. We started up stream,
and the horse swam beautifully. On the
return he struck out eagerly, and actually
towed the boat. I kept this up for ten
days, and I never brought a horse to the
post in better condition. The violent ac
tion in the water had given pliancy and
firmness to his muscles and made his wind
as clear as the ring of a bell. I won the
race easily, but it is lucky that it was a sin
gle dash, because through his faulty action
he cut his arms into ribbons. The great
trouble in training on the track is to avoid
driving a horse off his legs. He is apt to
pound himself to piece 3 before you get him
to a race." "If you keep your horse bal
anced you will correct faulty action and re
duce the risk of breaking him down," ob
served the owner of Maud S. "True,"
quickly replied Gen. Turner; "but unfor
tunately, none of us understand the science
of shoeing, the principle of action, as you
do. Show me the way, and I will gladly
follow." The theory of Turner with regard
to trials previous to a race will not apply to
all horses. For instance, on the Saturday
before the Tuesday on which Maud S made
her record of 2:09) i, the chestnut mare was
driven a mile in 2:lo>£.
Sannie G. is about to foal.
Commodore Kittson and D. W. Wood
mansee left Saturday night for Chicago.
The services of Capt. Kidd of Lexing
ton, Ky., who performed the duties of auc
tioneer at the Midway June sale last year,
has been secured to act in that capacity at
the sale on the 10th of June next.
The change in the track at Midway has
been completed and is a good deal improved.
It is not lay any means a regulation track,
as the limited space will not allow such a
one to be constructed. It is greatly im
proved, however, and will be serviceable
for exercising the horses.
John Wright of Farmington has added to
his trotting stock the black mare, Belva
Lockwood. She is B years old and is 15.3,
sired by Allie Games, owned by Simons &
Clough,.of Rochester, Minn. Allie Games
is byAlmont. Her dam is by Dorsey's
The brood mare Lida, property of Com
modore Kittson, died at Erdenheim the night
of May 4, from the decay incident to old age.
As the dam of Enquirer she will always be
noted. She was also the dam of Tocsin
and The Squaw. Lida was a bay, foaled
1858, by Lexington, dam Lize, by American
Eclipse, out of Gabriella, by Sir Archy.
H. G. Finkle of Moorehead has entered
his bay colt, Lord Nelson, by Wellington,
in the three-year-old colt stakes, in St.
Louis, Thursday, October 8, 1885. He
will meet there the celebrated three-year
olds by Electioneer. These are the well
known Palo Alto colts about which so
much has been said and written. Mr. Fin
kle bolts into the fastest company . known
in the United States, and we hope he has
not made any mistake.
The officers of the State Fair association
endeavored to secure the services of Capt.
Charles Smith of Earlville, 111., as starting
judge of the races at the state fair, but he
writes that it will not be possible for him to
come. It will be remembered that Capt.
Smith acted in that capacity at Minneapolis
several years ago while that city was con
tending for the superiority with St. Paul in
regard to fairs, and his management was
very satisfactory, indeed. It is to be re
gretted that his services cannot be secured, i
Now that so much has been written
against C. A. De Gmff s lutnmer of breeding
stock in open sheds during, the winter in
Minnesota, and because so many wise incut
who know so much about .breeding have de
clared that good, healthy trotting stock
could not be successfully bred that way,
we call special attention to the fact that on
the 10th day of June next. Mr. Charles
A. De Graff of the Elysmn
stock farm, Janesville : Minn., will
expose for sale at the Midway auction sale,
a considerable number of colts and lillios
that were bred and raised in open sheds on
his farm, and were not kept during the
winter in box stalls, nor did the groom go
and "tuck them up" in the night or feed
them with warm, consoling drinks with a
spoon. They roughed it. An opportunity
will be given in June to examine them and
see whether they are good, sound, healthy
animals or not.
The Coney Island Jockey club will give
an extra day's racing on Saturday, May 23,
for the benefit of the Bartholdi pedestal
The track at Hampden Park, Springfield,
Mass., has been remodeled, making the
turns perfect, and the track has been sod
ded, the same as at Narraeansett. About
$5,000 has been expended upon it to make
it as near perfect as possible.
The Woodard sale of trotters at Lexing- "
ton, Ky., which closed May 1, was the most
successful affair of the kind on record. 285
head of horses being disposed of at an av
erage price of §278 per head.
"Knapsack" McCarthy has fifteen horses
in training at Philadelphia, the latest ad
dition to the stable being a green pacer
owned by E. H. Smith" of Milwaukee, that
was purchased last winter for $500, and
that is said to be good for a mile in 2:30.
The stallion Ked Cross, 2:21K, has been
sold to a New York gentleman for road
Mr. J. I. Case is willing to sell the pacing
mare Gurgle, record 2:20, owned by him.
Mr. W. J. Gordon of Cleveland has finally
engaged a driver for his stable of trotters
during the coming season, his choice being
T. J. D unbar of Milwaukee.
All the talk about a match race between
Mary Cobb, Harry Wilkes and Phallas has
ended with nothing, being done, and the
plan now is that the associations composing
the Central circuit should make a class foi
these horses, and also admit Trinket and
Panique, the colt that Commodore Kitt
son sold to the Dwyers last year for $14, 000,
and that was subsequently disposed of for a
much smaller sum, is reported to have
broken down in such a wanner that no
hopes or his being able to race again are
Miss Russell, the dam of Maud S, foaled
a grey colt by Harold recently, the young
ster being a full brother to the queen of the
turf. Green Mountain Maid, the dam of
Prospero, 2:20; Elaine, 2:20, and Dame
Trot, 2:22, dropped a full sister to these
well-known trotters two weeks ago.
W. W. Bair— "Shouting aud yelling at
the horse is the old-fashioned way of driv
ing. The cooler and more collected the
driver the less excited the horse and the
better work the horse will do. The only
way to master a horse — I'm speaking of fast
horses more particularly — is to treat them
kindly, speak coaxingly, and be with the
horse you drive enough for him to know you
well. By shouting at a horse and whipping
it you may get it under the wire a second
sooner, and it may drop dead the next
second. If a horse's legs could only stand
the strain faster time could be made, and
Maud's record could be pulled down to two
minutes, A horse's wind will last. It is
not the wind that gives out; it's the legs."
Registered. Standard 1774. Record 2:47;
has shown a 2 :28 gait, without having ever
been handled for speed. Has never sired a
colt that could not trot in three minutes or
Registered. Standard 1773.
Will make the season at No. 6 Greenwood
avenue, near Post Siding, East St. Paul.
Terms $25 for the season, with the privilege
of return. For pedigree and further informa
tion apply to
H. R. GARDNER.
MA STER LODE, Jr. 2920, got by Master Lode 595,
dam Mambrino Chief; 2d dam Sherman's Black
Hawk. Stand, $25; single service, $10. Address
C. S. Radcliffe, 869 Sibley street. 131*
■pOB SALE— Young Trotting Stock— l haveseveral
-C one and two-year-old colts, the get of Baymont,
1027, son of Alden Goldsmith, 337 out of standard
mares. Colts all large and rangy, fine looking, and
unmistakably showing the promise of speed. G. W
PRESTON STOCK FARM, Preston, Fillmore
County, Minn— For public service, Herod (2:24^),
King of the Morgans, Trample, the most successful
trotting sire of his age in the Northwest; Comas, a
first-class draft stallion. For pedigrees and terms,
address M. T. Grattan. 98*
REVENUE— Rec. 3:2214, registered 1978, will
be allowed to serve a few mares be
sides my own at $100 the season.
Season closes June 10th
VONARNIM— Rec. 2:l9V£, registered 1647, will
make the season at $50. Season to
close July Ist.
BLACKWOOD. Jr— Kec. 2:22^, registered 880,
will make the present season at the
very low terms of $25. Season
closes November Ist.
Money to be paid at time of service.
N. W. KITTSON, Proprietor.
For further information and pedigree, address
B. D. WOODMANSEE,
104* " St. Paul, Minn.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF RAM3KT
— 88. In Probate Court, special term, May 2,
In the matter of the estate of George W. Getty,
On reading and filing the petition of Daniel
Getty, administrator of the estate of George W.
Getty, deceased, representing among other things,
that he has fully administered said estate, and
praying that a time and place be fixed for examin
ing and allowing his account of administration,
and for the assignment of the residue of said es
tate to heirs.
It is ordered, that said account be examined,
and petition heard, by the judge of this court, on
Thursday, the 28th day of May, A. d. 1385, at ten
o'clock a. ni.. at the probate office, iv Saint Paul,
in said county.
And it is further ordered, that notice thereof be
given to all persons interested, by publishing a
copy of this order for three successive weeks prior
to said day of hearing, in the Daily globe, a
newspaper, printed and published at Saint Paul,
in said county.
By the Court,
WM. B. McGRORTY,
[L.6.] Judge of Probate.
Attest: Frank Robert, Jr., Clerk. m4-4w-mon
Pursuant to an order of license of the Probate
Coujrt of Kamsey county, dated March lt>. 1885, I,
the undersigned, will on the 2Mth day of Muy, A. D.
1885, at 10 o'clock a. in., at the premises, sell at
public vendue the following described real estate
situate, lying and being in the county of Ramsey,
state of Minnesota, to-wit: Lot twenty-three (2:i)
of Btinson's Subdivision of block one hundred and
three (108) of Lyman Dayton's Addition to St.
I'anl, according to the recorded plat thereof on
file in the office of the register of deeds in and for
said Kamsey oounty, together with the dwelling
house thereon, to the highest bidder for cash.
St. Paul, May 2, 15«5.
JAMKS G. DONNELLY.
Administrator of the estate of James O'Rourke,
P. T. KAVANAGH,
STATK OF MINNESOTA. COUNTY OF RAMSEY
— »s. lv Probate Court, special term. May 2,
In the matter of the estate of Warden \V. Gilbert,
Whereas, an instrument in writing, purporting
to be the la^t will and testament of Warden W.
Gilbert, deceased, late of said county, has been de
livered to this court;
And whereas, Elizabeth W. Gilbert has filed
therewith lief petition, representing among other
things that said Warden W. Gilbert, died at San
Diego, California, on the 2!lth day of March, 1885,
testate, anil that said petitioner te the sole execu
trix named in said last will and testament, and
praying that the said instrument may be admitted
to probate, and that letters testamentary be to
her issued thereon.
It is ordered, that the proofs of said instrument,
and the said petition, be hoard before this court,
Ht the probate office in said county, on Monday,
the Ist day of .lunc, A. l>. 1?85, at ten o'clock in
the forenoon, when all concerned may appear and
contest the probate of said instrument.
And it is farther ordered, that public notice of
the time and place of said hearing bo given to nil
persons interested, by publication of these orders
for three weeks successively previous to said day
of heuring, in the Daily GXU&B, ;t newspaper
printed and published at Saint Paul, in said
By the Court,
WM. B. McGRORTY,
fl/s.] .Uxige of Probate.
Attest:KRAXK Robibt, Jr., Clerk. m4-4w-inoo