Newspaper Page Text
THE CASTOR SHIED.
Since Prosser's motor has been run,
The transit strife has but begun; •
And J. Ham D. and Thomas C.
• Declare that now the town will see,
Tnat Thomas L. with all his roll
Doesn't own tbe earth from pole to pole.
THE REGISTER FIEND.
That some men should have greatness
.thrust upon them was clearly demon
strated'at the Merchants* hotel yester
day afternoon. "The wind was just
blowing fiercest and the rain threatened
to pour milk cans, when a great, tall,
lank gambler braced into the lobby, and
casting an all-important glance about
his pomposity, walked up to the register
and began reading the autographs. He
had been leaning over the book about
twelve minutes when certain guests ap
proached the desk and awaited their
opportunity to register. The tall man,
with black mustache and very flashy
black Prince Albert coat, didn't budge
an inch, but continued his perusal of
the classics. Page after page was
turned and thumbed and the same ad
vertisements in each successive page
were read and reread until twenty-one
minutes had been occupied by this swift,
young, vulgar-looking puppy from
some'half-horse town. Still the crowd
augmented about him and fully a dozen
men scowled with anger and disgust.
Not a move, however, and totally obliv
ious to pressing circumstances, the con
founded hoc, actually hart read back to
April 22, when a reporter undertook to
load the spittoon With the tall man's re
mains. After being reminded that he
had held the counter against all comers,
for twenty-seven minutes, and received
several cuffs in the side and a few lurid
epithets, he closed the book up tight
and walked away, seemingly dissatis
fied with the treatment and the results
of his research.
He evidently was trying to ascertain
who the book was by and who was its
publisher. The cool, well-seasoned and
brown-baked trail of some human freaks
Is certainly exasperating, and if this
blooming dunce had a name, it certainly
would and Simula* be published.
A PAIR OF ROASTS.
Somebody, whether the Jockey club
Or the Manitoba road, deserves a severe
scoring for the long, unreasonable and
disgusting delay over the starling home
of the trains after the races yesterday.
It is enough to deter even hot sports
from further attendance on the races, to
say nothing of ladies and gentlemen, to
be' compelled to sit half an hour, or
over, in a hot, stuffy train, long after
the crowd should have been in town.
The races ended very late— entirely too
late— and it was annoying and vexatious
to a degree to be compelled to wait so
long at the fair ground station. The
company had two trains there, and why
one of them did not start immediately is
•what . the race patrons would like to
know. ■ '. -
The old familiar "unpublished deeds"
Is looming up. again, in the report from
the office of the register of deeds of the
conveyances of real estate. Are any
further frauds being concealed behind
these suppressed records? Any more
Uihlein deeds creeping in and the pub
lic no wiser* Why not let the public
know what deeds are recorded and have
the public business transacted in a per
fectly open and unsuspicious manner?
Gen. J. 11. Baker (of Garden City)—
The wheat crop is in fine condition, and
as for oats, they are just splendid.
M. W. Clay (of Hutchinson)— The
wheat crop is the finest seen in my
State Senator Compton (of Fergus
Falls)— The crop was never before
equaled iv my section of the country.
. FRESH FOR FRIDAY.
A meeting of the board of trustees of the
Seabury Divinity school was held at the Mer
chants' hotel yesterday' morning. ' 'There
were present Bishops Whipple nnd Gilman,
Profs. Keduey and Wells, Judge Atwater, A.
11. Wilder, R. Warner, Gordon E. Cole, Rev.
Mr. Dobbin ami J. A. James. The object of
the meeting was to determine the apportion
ment of funds for carrying on the school for
the ensuing year.
Capt. Phil Reade, Third infantry, inspector
of small arms practice. Division ot the Mis
souri, registered at department headquarters
yesterday morning. The captain is here on
official business connected with the coming
department rifle competition to be held at
Fort Snelling. After dining at the Ryan, he
left for Camp Douglass, Wis., to complete
arrangements for the division competition to
be held at that place.
Rev. W. M. West, of Faribault, was in the
Conductor O. C. Gregg, of the state farm
ers' institutes, was at the capitol yesterday.
Insurance Commissioner Bailey yesterday
certified the Michigan Millers' Mntual Fir©
Insurance company, of Lansing, Mich.
Hon. J. B. Hompe, of Fergus Falls; Gen. J-
H. Baker, of Garden City; Hon. J. M. Under
wood, of Minneapolis, were visitors yester
day 1 1 the state executive department.
Adj. Gen. Mullen has received and ac
cepted the resignations of Capt. Ciemans, of
C mpany 11. Third regiment; Frank L.
Randall "and George C. We liner, respectively
judge-advocate and assistant surgeon, of the
Third regiment. '*- **'-_ ■ -
The supreme court reversed the order of
the lower court iv the appeal Kee Wake
field, respondent, vs. Mary A. E. Day, ap
pellant. It was an action brought to quiet
title to land. Plaintiff alleged that the land
in question was vacant and upoccupiecl, that
ne was the owner in fee thereof and asked to
have defendant's adverse claim barred by
the judgment of the court.
ST. PAUL PARK.
The lafest factory secured to this place is a
pump factory from Cleveland, O.
The Presbyterian church is nearly com
pleted. It will be the finest church in the
Thus far this season, abont fifty buildings
have been erected in this place, at an aver
age cost of §2,000 each.
A large number of residences will be
erected in the vicinity of St. Paul's college.
Some of them are now building.
Steamer Wanderer is back from Lake
Pepin and will hereafter make regular trips
"between St. Paul and St. Paul Park.
Tbe Minnesota Carriage company is re
building Us factory. It will be the same size
ana style as before it was burned, and not
enlarged, as reported. '
Rev. Covert, of the Presbyte riau church,
has gone to his Indiana home for a five
weeks' visit. Rev. Donaldson, of St. Paul,
will supply the pulpit during his absence.
The streets of the city are being graded,
but are made so high and narrow that there
is not room for teams to pass, a good
many fail to see the reasonableness of this
"Not only are we certain of the Norwegian
Lutheran college, but also of another, pledg
ing 150 students, the name and character of
which the improvement company say they
are not prepared to give out.
Work on St. Paul's college. German Metho
dist, is progressing finely. The brick work is
completed with the exception of the cupola,
and the roof is now being built. The col
lege will be completed on lime, Oct. 1.
The Newport village election resulted as
follows: Henry C. James, president; Will
iam Fowler, H. A. Jones and William Moore,
trustees: W. L. Silvis, justice of the peace:
W. F. Barnhart, treasurer; E. M. Shelton,
clerk; Lee Wood and E. Moore, constables.
Newport foueht quite hard for a village or
ganization because St. Paul Park controlled
the township. But the vote for village offi
cers last Tuesday revealed a division at
home, as some of the above officers were
elected by a majority of 1.
The Johnson Electric Service com
pany have opened an office at 151 Drake
block, also, Koom 413, Globe building,
Minneapolis. Main office, 113 and 115
Clybourn street, Milwaukee, Wis.
Nothing Like It.
The rates, time, and pleasure of a trip
to Mackinac Island and other lovely
places in the vicinity by the Soo Line
and steamer dowu the beautiful St. Ma
. ■ ****■»
Points 'on the Coast r '.'-:;
Of Maine are reached with only one
change by the Soo Line.
Elegant Dining and Sleeping Cars
On all trains of the Soo Line.
To Boston Erery Day
Without change, by the Soo Line.
WARDS OF THE STATE
What Their Support Cost
Per Capita Daring the
Last Year. "
The Bark Secret Lodged in
the Bosom of ex-In
Brown, the Moorhead Mur
derer, in the Shadow of
the Gallows. AA
The Craft in Which a St. Paul
Man Will Sail Down
Secretary Hart, of the state board of
corrections and charities, has tabulated
some interesting statistical matter rela
tive to the working of Minnesota^ insti
tutions. The first is a per capita state
ment of current expenses for the year
ending April 30, 1889. in the state insti
tutions compared with those of Indiana,
Ohio and Wisconsin. It stood:
:Np.;. No. capita-
.3543 . $196 Inaane.f...A....A
180 182 202
146 382 '
150 147 205
The figures for the deaf and blind
schools are the averages for the school
term, and the per capita for the feeble
minded includes extraordinary expenses
for plumbing and furniture. In com
paring institutions in this manner, some
allowance must be made for difference
in numbers. A Small institutions like
those of Minnesota are necessarily ex
pensive. And the statement of Mr.
Hart's gives the daily cost of food for
each day's board furnished to inmates
and employes in the state institutions
of Minnesota and Illinois:
Minnesota. . Illinois.
Insane ....'........ $0,126 " $0,120
Deaf .v 0.122 0.108
Blind 0.149 0.136
Feeble-minded. „ ".", 0.116 0.106
Dependents..... 0.074 0.119
Reform schools • 0.105 0.126
Soldiers' homes 0.155 0.148
Average....... $0,124 $0,127
In the schools for deaf, blind and fee
ble-minded, the state of Illinois has
more than twice as many inmates as
Minnesota, and can therefore feed them
more cheaply. *,: A. , A ...A' A
A DARK SECRET
Which Ex-Chief Inspector James
Locks in His Bosom. '-' : -fyr}y
All has not been heard relative to the
appointment of A. C. Clausen chief
grain inspector. Capt. James, who is
being ousted from this position, had his
attention called to the interview of Eli
Warner, which appeared in the Globe,
setting forth that Gov. Merriam was in
strumental in preventing his reappoint
ment. Capt., James said: "There is no
doubt in my mind but what the governor
objected to my appointment. Commis
sioner Gibbs told me the morning Mr.
; Clausen was appointed that the governor
had 'let up' ou me since it was under
stood that Mr. Randall, of Winona, was
to be provided for in another way. L.
P. Hunt, of Mankato, also told me two
months ago that the governor had said
he did not 'owe me anything*' and
would not consent to my reappointment.
When the matter was put on that
ground, I concede Gov. Merriam was
right; but the thins: that I am surprised
about is that the governor. Mr. Elliot or
any one else should deny it. I have no
fault to find because I was not reap
pointed, or because the governor ob
jected to me, although I can find
no mention in the grain laws
giving him any authority in the matter
whatever, I do, however, want it under
stood that the reason I was not reap
pointed was not because the grain men
of the state were not generally satisfied
with my work. I am well aware of some
of the performances gone through the
two weeks before the appointment was
made, and could give some interesting
facts if 1 .was at liberty to give names.
I may do so if occasion requires it."
HEAVEN HELP HIM,
For Unless the Governor Does
Brown Will Hans.
The probability of Brown, the Moor
head murderer, robbing the gallows of
its work is becoming shadowier every
day. Chief Justice Gilfillan yesterday
notified Deputy Clerk Helm, of the
supreme court, that the application for
a rehearing of the case, made by At
torney Crum, of Fargo, was refused.
There is now but one alternative for
Brown, and that is to throw himself
upon the clemency of Gov. Merriam;
but there is very little to hope for in
that direction. Gov. Merriam has once
signed the death warrant, and, if the
legal minds of the supreme bench can
find no illegality in the trial of the con
demned man, with no new evidence of
an extenuating character produced,
Gov. Merriam is the last man to inter
fere with the action of the law.
IN HIS OWN CRAFT.
A St. Paul Man Will To-Day Start
for New Orleans.
At Riverside, one of St. Paul's beauti
ful suburbs on the west bank of the
Mississippi, a unique pleasure boat was
recently launched by Robert Chauncey,
who has been employed for years at
Tarbox, Schliek & Co.'s Riverside Shoe
factory. His boat is fitted with cabin
and various conveniences for a long
voyage. It is sixteen feet long, three
feet "breadth of beam, sloop rigged,
with broad sail and flying jib
and in this handy craft he
will start to-day on a trip
down the Mississippi to New Orleans,
stopping at the principal cities on the
way. Mr. Chauncey has provided him
self with letters of credit from well
known bankers, and he will be accom
panied by two large life-preservers and
a hold full of provisions. His boat is
named Uie "Annie Laurie." He will
ship her from New Orleans to Syracuse,
N.Y., his former home, where he will
visit and then proceed on --a trip to
Great Britain and the continent. Our
readers should not, however, consti ue
this as a statement that he will cross
the ocean in the frail product of his
boatbuilding. . -l.v
. Surprised at St. PanS^-';L-ty
J. C. Bullitt of Philadelphia, counsel
for the Northern Pacific Railroad com
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: FRIDAY MORNING, - JULY - 26, 1883.
pany, and Capt. Rodgers and family, of
Washington, are in the city on a visit.
They are quartered at the Ryan, and
have Parlor D at their disposal. Dur
ing a brief chat Capt. Rodgers ex
pressed himself ;as highly pleased with
the progress of our city since his last
visit in 1887. "There is a marked dif
ference in the community, both in size
and metropolitan advancement." He
was astonished at our actual growth in
population and the commercial Teach
ings of our business houses. He is now
enjoying the races with his family, and
when those are over they will further
their journey toward the coast. „
Mr. Bullit is here on official business
pertaining to the Union Pacific road.
He will remain in the city about a week,
JAGS OF JUSTICE
Weighed Out to Waiting Victims
by Judge Burr.
Twenty misguided individuals came
up before Judge Burr in the police
court yesterday morning, to get their
little jags of justice. Fines amounting
to $55 were paid into the treasury, six
prisoners went to the workhouse, and
eight culprits were released. J. N. Lef
felholy and Sam Bussey, the hoodlums
who ran over Miss Katie Clinton, of 741*
Hudson avenue, at Bridge square, sev
eral days ago, were arraigned for reck
less driving and drunkenness. Bussey
got thirty days at the workhouse, but
Leffelholy, who was given a sixty days'
sentence, secured a stay of proceedings
for thirty days, and was released on the
recognizance, of Attorney Murray.
Mamie Monroe fell a victim to Senator
Scheffer's law, and had to put up $20
for a breezy drunk in the Rondo . street
district. It was her second ' offense
under the new law. Louis Teske and
Libbie Shenstorf got roaring drunk over
on the West side. -Teske- paid $10, but
the woman was released to care for her
little children. Minnie Grant, an old,
old timer who was looking out for busi
ness, got a ninety days' vacation at the
lakeside for soliciting" on the street. S.
T. Thill, a self-styled "bad man from
Butte City, Montana territory, a bum
mer by profession,*' will spend ten days
at the Fitzgerald school of meekness.
William Cross paid 820 for getting
drunk and discharging a revolver near
the corner of Eighth and Cedar streets.
Scarlet fever prevails at 654 Olive street.
Bank clearances yesterday were $572,
City Treasurer Reis yesterday paid out
$23,000 for city bonds coupons. :'~f'-'.y : *
Twelve births, five deaths and ODe mar
riage were bulletined at the health office yes
"Confusion" Is filling the People's nightly :
with crowds and laughter. The live baby
catches the ladies from first to last.
Jeanne R. Lamprey brings suit against the
Commercial Union Company of London to
recover $300 on an insurance policy.
Prof. Tom Brooke will be tendered a testi
monial on August 6, when the strongest
benefit bill of the season will be given. * '
Plaintiff's motion to strike out defendants'
answer in the 'case of rannie Sabledowsky
against Marion Arbuekle et al. has been de
nied. . A : i"
Tbe council committee on streets will hold
a special session to-night to consider the
electric motor franchise asked for by Col.
Thomas Lowry. ' '"',.' ''"•'
Marriage licenses, were issued yesterday ; to
Fred Anderson and Hannah Henry, 1 Fred
Gtto and Sophia Theits, Adoiph Partsehand;
Bertha A assholz.
Information of insanity against Ellen Ken
nedy wad riled yesterday. Upon examina
tion it was found that the womau was sane,
and she was, therefore, discharged.
The customs receipts of the St. Paul cus
toms office for the fiscal year ending June 30.*
amounted to $224,709.05. Domestic ex
ports for the year amounted to $1,201,379.
Internal Revenue Collector Biermann re
ports that the receipts of his office for the
fiscal year ending July 1 amounted to $1,
--337,796. This is the largest sum ever col
lected by the office. '/-.':■-:•■.■' * - .-
All applications for entrance to the forth
coming civil service examination at the post
office must be lodged with the secretary
board of examiners, post office, on or before
Saturday, the 28ih inst. ;■* ;
A man giving the name of Edward French
was arrested yesterday afternoon by Cant.
Walsh, of the Ducas street police station, for
attempting to swindle Feyer & Co., at 180
Concord street, out of a small sum -^money.
Frank Baer, who has been a popular con
ductor on the Kansas City motor line for
fourteen months past, has concluded to take
a rest and run a freight train on the same
line for awhile. He says he la pleased with
the change. .-.-.'»•■ ,-- .*-.' ■; ■-./jV
J. K. Rocky, one of the active workers on
the Dawson (Dak.) Times, is in the city at
tending the races. He had a car load of live
stock at South St. Paul yesterday from Tap
pan, Dak., better known as the Troy farm, of
which John Van Dusen is the busy manager.
The condition of Billy Bell, the victim of
Wednesday night's shooting on St. Peter
street, was unchanged last night. His
chances for recovery are pronounced about
even, the greatest fear being that blood poi
soning will set in. The bullet has not been
taken from his body. :, A- '
William Griffith and John Foley, small
boys, were arrested last night at Sixth and
Cedar streets by Patrolman Meyerdiug, under
charges of disorderly conduct. One of them
threw a rock at another boy named Thomas
Wilde, striking him on the head and inflict
ing a painful flesh wound.
Two suspicious characters of hard reputa
tion were arrested on East Seventh street
yesterday afternoon by Detective Ahem. At
"the police station they gave the names of
Thomas Cody and James Woodruff.; The
former is well known as "Reddy" Codv, and
served a term at Stillwater about 4 years- ago
for burglary. ** '■ ;,*.: ■ .'<"
James McAtegar. a farmer from the upper
country, came to town yesterday with con
siderable money in his wallet and a clear
conscience. He" got drunk, however, took a
turn about the city with a painter named Pat
rick Finnan, and wound up at the central
station. A refusal to pay a cab driver $3 for .
services, brought him to grief. •".'!>>. .j-
Edmund M. Dayton, who was recently ar- .
rested on a charge of attempting to secure a
pension through false representations, had a
bearing before United States Commissioner
McCafferty yesterday. It was found that the
offense charged was committed over three
years ago, and was therefore outlawed by the
operation of the statute of limitations.
The wailing, howling Salvation army has
long been looked upon as a nuisance by peo
ple living in the vicinity of "Ninth and Jack
son streets. Complaints have been entered
with Mayor Smith by the righteously indig
nant sufferers, and as a result the army offi
cers have been notified to conduct their re
ligious services a little more like human
The Prosser motor was again exhibited
yesterday morning on the Mississippi street
line. Col. J. Ham Davidson states that for
want of water connections the trial was
greatly hindered, and that it virtually
amounted to nothing. Further tests will be
made during the next week, however, and
the necessary arrangements will be made to
successfully run the motor.
The board of equalization is now holding
daily meetings. Yesterday the assessed valu
ation of J. H. Murphy's property was re
duced $4,450. J. R. Murran's assessment
was lowered $6,828, the Berrisford Baking
company's assessment was raised $6,000 and
53,706 was added to that of Priedmann &
Lewis. To-day the board will hear com
plaints from the dry goods dealers. .
A burglar entered the residence of Court
Reporter George N. Hillman, at 615 Lin
coln avenue, early yesterday morning. It
was an unprofitable venture, however, as the
thief secured nothing but a pair of gold cuff
buttons and a few pennies from a missionary
fund kept by Mr. Hillman. The money will
come nearer benefiting the - wicked than it
would had a church society blown it in.
Fort Crawford. Mineral Springs.
Beached via "The Burlington" en
route to Chicago. Fare for rouud trip,
S9.GO. Tickets good to return until
Oct. 31, 1889. y A
Everybody Is Invited
To purchase excursion tickets to Bos
ton, Portland, St. John, Halifax aud
other Eastern cities reached by the Soo
Line. Very low rates for the round
trip. Sales begin July 27. The Hall
fax Summer Carnival, Aug. 5 to 10, will
be a grand display of military and naval
forces combined with other attractions.
Nothing like it has ever been attempted
in this country. Ticket oflices 197 East
Third street and Union Depot. -
A Only One Dollar ($1) via the Minne
apolis & St. Louis railway to Lake -
Minnetonka upon Wednesdays and Sat
urdays dnring current month, which
will include a tour of the upper and
lower lake. See time advertised else
where. . _ ■ ■- : , -
Do You Know
Ton can go from St. Paul to the Atlan
tic seaboard daily, without change of
cars, via the Soo Line? A A*;
A Quick and Delightful Trip ■';
To the cool resorts of Northern Michi
gan by the SooLine.
STILL MORE COMPLAINT
Of the Methods in Vo^ue at the
Stillwater Penitentiary. -
. James Dnnlap was an inmate of the
state prison up to Wednesday, when he
completed an eighteen months' term for
burglary in the third degree, being sent
up from Minneapolis. He called at the
Globe office last evening and desiredt
to make a statement anent.the misman-u
agement of the state prison, at the same*:
time corroborating those previously:
published in this journal by ex-convicts*!
Walter Briggan and W. Clark." A
"I wish to emphasize," says Dunlap,^
their statements by the assertion that;,
SterdoQk is a person wholly disqualified*!
for holding the position of prison war*-]*
den; that his deputy, Westby, is one of
the most ignorant and illiterate persons
connected with the institution." •>"*■'
With this by way of introduction^
Dunlap proceeded by complaining that?
favoritism was shown among convicts;
that about thirty of ■; the inmates were
provided with the best of- food, whiles
the rest had to content themselves witbA
the most miserable pittance. The bath
ing facilities are scandalous. There"
were some inmates who never had- a?
bath for nine months. The majority of
the guards were humane men, -but
there were four wholly unprincipled.
One had been known to accept cigars
from the superintendent of the Electric -
power house for the use of convicts, and
he was well known as the representa
tive of a St. Paul lawyer, soliciting
clients among the convicts desiring a
pardon. His is a direct breach of the law.
The religious services were very lax,
and not twenty-five of the in
mates respected either one* of
the chaplains. "I was oh the
gallery," proceeded oDunlap, 'for fif
teen months, and during that time saw
Chaplain Albert but once. A short
time ago he paid a. visit to a man in the
top gallery, and wanted to know if he
had ever seen him up there. The man
replied he had not. 'Well,' Chaplain
Albert says, 'I did not know that this
gallery was occupied.' The man' asked
him whether: there was any funeral
service over the burial of deceased con
victs, and he replied that he did not
know half time who did die." A
thorough investigation of the prison
and its management was only possible
by the adoption of the detective system.
Persons visiting the prison were always
escorted around by the warden, the
deputy or the guards, and under these*
circumstances it was not to be expected :
that the convicts would make any com
plaints. Dunlap will to-day formally
make a complaint. to Secretary Hart, of,
the state board of corrections and char
ities. ' -..;' ~~ <r^-:
In the Shape of a Caning' by His
', \. '-..■ Former Associates. .->:..''
■ Capt." James, who, with the cud of
this month;- severs his connection with*
the state as chief gram inspector, is the
recipient of a gold-headed cane from
the members' of the grain inspection de- f
partment at Minneapolis. Messrs. A.
C. Clausen; A. B. , Black, L. D.
Strait, . G. F. Perkin, J. Flan
negan, H. ' B. Higgins, J." Heis
ing, C. F. Maxfield and J. H. C.
Waller address a letter to Capt. James,
In which they say: "The undersigned,
members of the Minneapolis inspection
department, contemplate with keen rej£
gret the prospect of your separation in
the near future- from the managements
of state grain inspection. The relations*
existing between us have been invari
ably of a very ; pleasant : nature. ' Your'
uniform kindness and consideration and 0
the generous support extended by you
in the performance of our. duties, as;
well, as the wisdom, discretion and forA
bearari'ce displayed by you in your mau-,
agement, calls for and elicits bur heart-:
felt appreciation and warmest gratitude:!-
We therefore sincerely regret the sepa*
ration that will soon take place, and cart
only wish you Godspeed ,in any new*:
field that you may enter upon." y .^
'.' v MARMS AND masters: :, f .A£
Where and When They c Must At
■r-.y tend State Institutes. ■■•-> A- ?,*>c
The state teachers' institutes , for the
coming fall have been arranged by Prof.
D. L. Kiehie. of r the public instruction
department, and are as follows: Aug.
26, at Marshall, Anoka, Brainerd, Mor
ris; Sept. 2, Elk River, Crookston,
Litchfield, Wadena; Sept. 9, Oraceville,
Detroit, Little Falls; Sept. 16, N. P.
Junction, Perham. Park Rapids, Will
mar; Sept. ,23, Princeton. Cambridge,
Benson, Moorhead, Wheaton, Delano,
Elbow Lake, bank Rapids; Oct. 7.
Montevideo, Long . Prairie, Chaska and
Pipestone; Oct. 14, Ada, Pine City,
Stillwater, Stephen; Oct. 21.Farrington,
Battle Lake; Oct. 28, St. Charles and
Glenwood. There are four regular con
ductors for these Institutes: C. W. G.
Hyde, J. T. McCleary, W. F. Rochelon
and G. E. Kneffer. and they will be as
sisted by Miss S. E. Sprague, Mrs. E. K.
Jaques. Mrs. A. S. Beade, W. W.
Pendeigast, Sanford Niles, and E. R.
Shepard. A>A :--' > , ; - A
THE LOCAL RAILROADS.
Director Harris' Visit— Gossip of
A Officials and Tracks.
; Robert Harris, formerly president of
the Northern Pacific, and now chairman
of the directorate, arrived in the city on
Wednesday, and left for Duluth yester
day. He was satisfied with the arrange
ments made by his road to secure better
Union depot facilities. - He also inti
mated that it was possible "and probable
that the Northern Pacific would organ- "
ize a collateral trust for the purpose of
securing loans for large improvements.
Mr. Harris will, extend his journey to
various- northern and western points,
and States frankly that his trip is not on .
business. . :'" : ;;"~ ";: * ;
E. C. Oviatt, of the Manitoba, at Battle
Creek, Mich., arrived yesterday morning,
with a coast Dound party. S. A. Swart, the
company's agent at Dcs Moines, was also on
hand with thirty lowans. Both parties ' left
on the afternoon train.
E. B. McElroy, department commander of
the Oregon G. A. R., was at the Northern
Pacific offices yesterday morning.' looking up
matters pertaining to the Milwaukee encamp- -
General Passenger Agent Buseubark, of
the Kansas City, is in the city. He expresses
an earnest desire to meet P. T. Whitney and
sing a hymn.
Rumor bas it that Judge Cooley, chairman
of the interstate commerce commission, is t0,.
--succeed Fink as chairman of the Trunk Line
The Transcontinental association has^
authorized a round-trip rate of $70 from the'
coast to the G. A. It. encampment. yy -f_
W. W. King, city passenger agent of the
Burlington route, called on James Pond, of"*,
the Northern Pacific, yesterday. *
Assistant General Passenger Agent MeCui
lough, of the Omaha, returned yesterday
from Eau Claire.
A meeting will be beld at Chicago to-day
by the Western Freight association to discus* '
rates on coal.
General Manager Dudley, of the Duluth'
road, went to Duluth and way points yester
day morning. ."■
The Dakota Press association will arrive in
the city this morning en route to the " 500. "5
A dividend of 3 . per cent will be declared
on Pere Marquette preferred stock. 'II
J. M. Hunt, traveling passenger agent of
the Chicago &. Alton, is in the city. .*
General Manager Winter, of the Omaha, is
n Ashland on business.
Jay Gould will not buy the Alton road. His
belly is full.
J. T. Clark, of the Omaha, left for Chicago
ST. PAUL PERSONALS.
D. B. Collin, of St. Peter, Is in the city on
business. - .. ;.-_;. 7 ; .
D. M. Sabin, of Stillwater, left for the East
S. P. Childs, of Blue Earth City, Is at the
Mrs. Irwin, of Duluth, is visiting friends
in this city.
T. H. Taylor, of Madison, is stopping at
J. W. Reid and wife; of Chicago, are guests
at fhe Windsor. ■ . ■ - '- ■
George H. Hopper, of Ashland, is quartered
at the Merchants. ■• ' ;-***■..:«.
• J. Oliver, of the Omaha "World," is quar
tered at the Ryan. : . : '
N. J. . Feasor, of. Tower, Minn., is quar
tered at the Windsor..:
Elijah Swift, a prominent lumberman of
Eau Claire, accompanied by his children, Is
quartered at the Merchants . .
Hon. James Compton, of Fergus Falls, is a
guest at the Merchants. . •''.:*
D. W. McKay, of Philadelphia, is in the
city, a guest at the Ryan. _■_.
! John T. Ames, a prominent merchant of
= Nortnfield, is a guest at the Clitton.
Abraham Adams has returned to : the city
Rafter an extensive visit through Europe.
H. K. Ellyson and family, of Richmond,
"•"Va., are guests at the Ryan during the races.
' I Mr. and Mrs. E. B. McElroy. of --"alem,
♦ Ore., are "stopping at the Ryan. They are
. hound for the East. ":*i
jj MILLIONS ■**■ THE DEAL. *
, ! BULLIONS IN THE DEAL.
s English Capitalists Collar Several
*j ■'*. Biff Breweries in Jersey.
' j Paterson, N. J., July 24.— About
. Ijwo months ago, agents of the English
: "Syndicate began making negotiations,
iior the purchase of the Paterson brew
eries. Experts examined the books of
• the different firms., to ascertain the an
nual incomes, and made offers to pur
chase accordingly. At : first .it
■ was '. proposed. _. by . the syndi
c-ate to purchase ' all the brew
. dries, then to purchase only the largest
- cones' and finally the whole matter re
gained at a standstill. The cause of
this was the enormous price asked by
Kat? Bros, for their establishment, the
largest in the. country, both ale and
lager ."beer being brewed. James A.
Graham and the Passaic Spring brew
eries ; for a long time refused to sell, and
the latter concern the syndicate lias
been unable to purchase. At a
secret meeting .held last, night
the final details of the gi
gantic transaction was completed, but
,it was long after midnight before
everything ; was ' satisfactorily . settled.
The prices agreed upon for the different
breweries are as follows: Katz Bros.,
8*50,000; Hinchliff Bros., $825,000;
Braun Bros., "f'215,000; Sprattler & Men
net, $200,000, and: James A. Graham,
$180,000. The first cash payment will
be made on the 13th of August, and the
representative of the syndicate will at
once sail for England to secure the neces-.
sary signatures to the -■ contracts-he has
made and to secure the deposit of the
required amount of cash, which. is to be
ready any time after Aug, 13. All of
the brewers retain one-third interest in
the concern, represented by stock, and
they will continue tomanaee the brew
eries just as at present under the direc
tion of the syndicate. The. brewery not
sold will, it is thought, eventually. come
under the control of the . syndicate,
which will make an effort to control the
retail trade as well. They are now en
deavoring to obtain a controlline inter
est in the hop market of the country as
Well.'* :* *.*-.• -■■'. :: -.. ■- * •;.:■'
A v,A"~ A -. Fairs for .1889. A ; J^
Fairs for 1889.
|j ' MINNESOTA. -:• ....'.*■. ..;." :', ■-.
Minneapolis Exposition... Aug. 2l-Sept. 28.
Minnesota, Hamline ."...."...'.... Sept. 6-14
Minnesota Southern, Rochester Sept. 2-7
Clay, Glyndon ...Oct. 1-3
Mower, Austin....... ........Sept. 17-19
Murray, Slay t0n ...'.-. .- Sept. 18-20
Pipestone. Pipestone.." .Sept. 17^19''
Todd, Long Prairie i.i „-... -Sept. 17-19
Waseca, Waseca ..... , ...Sept. 26-28
Winona, Winona .'.... Aug. 20^-31
-: I'," .' . DAKOTA. -.* •'■).- ' •--"
Dakota. North, Grand Forks Sept 17-21
Dakota, South, Aberdeen i Sept.. 23-27,
Ray Co., Webster..... ...Sept.' lo-12
Ransom Co., Lisbon 1 Sept. 25-27 •
* ; -:-'' • WISCONSIN COUNTY FAIRS; : ■■■■ ->'"."■' *■'■
Brown, De Pere..'... ..:\. -..-.... ...Sept "3-0.
(Jhippewa. ChiopewaFalls. ..;... Sept 17-20
Dane. Madison : ... ......,: Sept. 24-27
Dodge.' Beaver ...*.. Oct. 1-4
Door, Sturgeon Bay -..-.. Sept. 11-14
Dunn, Menomohee :...'. '.. ....Sept. 3-5
Grant, Lancaster....; ..Sept. 18-20.
Green, Monroe; ...Sept. 11-14
Jefferson, Jefferson ."• Sept. 10-13 ',
Crosse, La Cr055e. .....;.-.. . ...... ..5ept.-. 3-5 .
La,Fayette. Darlington Sept 10-13
Manitowoc, Manitowoc v. Sept. 23-26
Marathon. vVatisau ......Sept. 20-28
i Outagamie, Hortouville.... .Sept. 25-27 •
Rock, Janesville ....'".. . ; . Sept. 10-13
Baraboo Sept. 24-27
Shjebovgau. Sheboygan Palls Sept. 11-14
Walworth, Elkhorn. .-'.'.'... ."*.'„.. ..Sept. 24-27
"•jVaukesha,. Waukesha... ....Sept. 10-13'
'■';-, 3 Editors Entertained.
Special to the Globe.*;;' "..'"; '-':.
I West Supkki'or',' Wis., July 25.— The
Wisconsin editors arrived by special
this morning and spent the day iri the
city. . They<- breakfasted in the Euclid
hojuse and were then taken for an ex
cursion on the lake. At 5 o'clock they
were tendered a reception and banquet
at the West Superior and Tower hotels.
Speeches were made and the occasion
proved a very pleasant one. The party
took a special train for Duluth at 5
o'clock. , v..v ' A •
-.'.•.'■-'■*•"■: m* . . — ; — -":
To Protect Factory Girls.
' Chicago, July 24.— After months of
weary waiting and persistent lobbying,
the Illinois Women's alliance to-night
succeeded in getting an ordinance
passed through the Chicago city council
authorizing the commissioner of health
to employ five female sanitary police to
inspect factories and tenement houses.
This ordinance is designed to protect
the poorer factory, and shop girls in
crowded localities from .the abuses
about which so much has lately been
written in the public press. A /.A
--5 Seaboard Rates to Be Cut. .
i Denver, Col., July — It is an
nounced that the Denver, Texas & Fort
Worth railroad will to-morrow make a
reduction of 18 cents per hundred on
first-class freight rom" Denver to New
York via Galveston and the gulf ; also
that an additional reduction of 4 cents
will be made in a few days; and ! ar
rangements are being made to extend*
this reduced seaboard to Utah, Mon
tana and all Northwestern points. The
matter is causing no little consternation
'-. in railroad circles. A, .»' , • '■
■- ■*» — -
OBITUARY, v-'-..'.* - '=■■
Waterviile, N. V., July 25- Charlemagne ■
! Tower, aged eighty-one years, died here this
fnorninp: ot paralysis. He leaves four daugh
ters and a son an enormous fortune.
' MARINE MATTERS. .
■ Ashland— Arrived: Schooner Lock, coal.
Cleared: Manitowoc, Whitney, Louisiana,
Wayne and George, ore, Cleveland.
; Dulctk — Arrived : Jay Gould, Chi-'
■ cago; Hunter, Milwaukee; 8. P. Hodge.
Mon tana, Buffalo ; Passadena, Cleveland. .
Cleared: Japan, Buffalo; Glengary, Gaskin,
Glenora, Montreal: Jay* Gould, Chicago;
Hunter. Bayfield; Neoasna, Ashland. -'*•
I Winona— Boats up: Inverness,' Douglass,
Boardman, Musser, Lafayette, Damb, Jennie
Bases. W. J. Young, Jr., Eclipse, U. S. Gen.
Barnard, U. S. Alert, Robert Harris. Juniata,'
Katharine. Boats down: Donglass Board
■faan, Helart Mar. lowa, Loelia, Sea Wing,
Robert Dodd, Robert Harris, Jennie Haves,
Inverness, Lafayette, Lamb, Glenmont
Water 1 foot 10 inches.
J Sault Ste Marie— : S. E. Sheldon. 3.
P.**Elv, Bp. m. Eber W ard. Yakina, 8 a.m.;
George Hope. Sea Gull. 10; Prontinac, 10;
Altjerta, Thomas Palmer, G. G. Iladley,
12:10: Ontario, 2:20; R R. Rhodes, 4:15.
Down: Sparta, Sumatra, 1:40; Spokane,
Robert Mills, 2:40 ; Minneapolis, San Diego.
3:35: George Presley, 7:35; Orizaba, Fay
fette Brown, James Stacy, 2:25 ; Tower. 9:30;
Set*ia, Morinia, 1:50; John M. Nichol,
, J »
Movements of Ocean Steamships.
' tiUEENSTowN— Nevada from "Sew
Yojk for Liverpool. LL;
* Lpndon— The steamer Lake Superior from
Montreal for Liverpool passed Maiinbead
' Southampton— Arrived: Saale from New
York for Bremen.
' New York— Arrived: Rhynland from Ant
werp; Lahn from Bremen.
I FOR ATHLETES. "I
'—•" " ■ ■***■ **■ un .mml
! ; Care* |( lie Best
Cramps, .-^» _ AT __:
Soreness, /*^^a HOME, A
) Stiffness, Most Re-
Swellings, -AjKi Downed Abroad
i Strains, ff \\ .will use a©
Bruises,^^ >^ other A
! Cots, jr D Remedy;
WOODds. Dealer-. V **'** r : ""J
THE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO.. Baltimore. Ud.
A St Paul Clothing House
Exclusively Owned and Con
trolled by St Paul Men.
L Established, 1870.
THE GOD OF THE SEA.
; Neptune is exceedingly
popular at this season of
the year, and it's no won
der lie has so many wor
: Cool, correct and com
fortable Neglige Goods for
the seashore and lakes at
Red Figure Prices. '*•
| White Flannel Coats,
; White Flannel Trowsers,
: Imported Blazers, all col
ors, $3.00. Three Dollars
for these Imported Blazers
is too cheap altogether; but
we've too many; that's why
we slaughter them so badly.
• Fancy Stripe Tennis
Caps, 50 cents. (All colors.)
| Straw Hats, regular Eng
lish Yacht shapes, our own
Blue Flannel Suits, $8
and $10. V
Clay's English Blue Serge
; | Boys' Suits, $3.50.
Boys' Shirt Waists cheap
er than ever.
j Outing Shirts, Flannel,
Madras and Silk Shirts at
prices which are certainly
j Bathing Suits for Men or
\ r A few of those full-length
Mexican Hammocks for
$1.00 each. »
: All kinds of Hot Weath
er Clothing at prices which
are Lower than you antici
37 th Annual
RED FIGURE SALE
THIRD STREET, Kk
N. B. — Out-of-Town Orders
solicited. Goods sent on ap
proval to any part of the West
Price Ust and Easy Rules for
-. Self-Measurement mailed free
Joseph McKet & Ca
Please remember that we close our store at 1 o'clock on Saturdays during July and August,
Our stock of Muslin Underwear was never more
complete. The reductions are made to stimulate
trade during the dull season, and not on account of
Hamburg trimming, two clusters of tucks in front, 75 cents.
Ruffle trimming, two clusters of tucks in front, 81.00. '• - . .
Hamburg trimmiuir. tucked yoke. 1.75.
Lace trimming, cluster tucks $2.00.
Deep hem. cluster tucks, 25 cents. _ .•■•■-.. .-. ■ - --
Deep hem, four-inch insertion, 25 cents.
Cluster tucks, Hamburg trimming, 35 cents.
Deep hem, five-inch insertion, 50, 60 and 75 cents.
The "Favorite Bustle," a new style, has had an a
unprecedented sale. Three sizes in stock.
We are agents for the Jackson Corset Waist, a
hew invention, being a combination of Waist, Corset
and Shoulder Brace. t They take the place of or
dinary corsets in every respect, and are highly
recommended by the most eminent physicians
throughout the country. Two styles. Prices, $1 '
and $1:25. * , A A : ;
:. There's been another sorting up of Remnants in
the Wool Dress Goods Department. Remnants of "
All- Wool Dress Goods in lengths varying from two • •
to ten yards, consisting of Cashmeres, Serges,
Plaids, Stripes and Mixtures of all kinds. They
will be sold far below value; many even at half-price.
The best Outing Cloth made, reduced from 15 to
■ 12 £ cents. ■".:■''■'. - '■■■■ Tihliv
Parasols at all prices— sl.2s, $1.50, $1.75, $_\_
$2.50, $3, $3.50, $4, $4.50 and $5. Could you ask
; lor a larger variety ?
A* At the Glove counter are offered a lot of Sills
Mitts, Black and Colored, at about half-price.
i '•'" We close at 1 o'clock Saturdays during July and
August. Kindly, arrange to do your Saturday -
shopping in the morning. - • .: i; AA ;
Mail Orders solicited. They will receive prompt A
FIELD, MAHLER & CO., 3d and Wabasha Sts., St. PauL
■ i . ■■ ... .i • — >
ESTABLISHED 1858. : *A Aa.'
DECKER PIAMfIQ HAINES
BRIGGS "TIAIIUo. EVERETT
STERLING ORGANS NEW ENGLAND,
Prices Low. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS, Terms Easy
Wholesale and RetaiL ST. PAUL, MlNfy,,
ENGINES QUALITY HIGH, PRICES LOW t
BOILERS & Northwestern Machinery fe
MACHINE R Y 360 Jackson St.,
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. I ST- PAUL. *** ■ MINN
HIGH ART JEWELRY"!
AND EVERT NOVELTY KNOWN TO THE TRADE AT
E. A. BROWN'S,
111 East Third Street St Paul. Minn.
We be? to announce for the infor
mation and accommodation of bor
rowers that we are prepared to lend
In large or small amounts, at low
-1 est rates on first-class improved St
Paul business and residence prop
-1 erty, and to give the borrower the
Of paying the whole or any part
thereof, not less than §100, on any
"On or before" you see applied
to regular mortgage's.'.
Bnilding loans made with the
! same privilege. *.- '
How does this strike you*
RAM. Newport & Son,
Drake Block. Opp. Merchants Hotel.
_ *^^w^ -** '
Better Known as CHI ARO, the Unequaled
-LyL% Tooth Extractor.
Dr. Newell Is the man -who extracted teeth
on the Minnesota State Fair grounds last
fall before the crowds of peonle who chanced
to see his wonderfnl exhibition of skill.
If you have anything you wish done in the
shape of modern dentistry, such a* fillings
of all kinds, plate* wort, crown and- bridge
work, or teeth without plates, you will find it
to your interest to call on Dr. Newell and in
sure for yourself good work, honorable treat
ment and reasonable prices. All work
strictly first-class and warranted for ten
Open evenings from 7 to 8:30, 430 Wa
basha stieet. corner Eighth street. ' '
DCDOfIMAI Hare you ever seen a pair of
I LnOUllftL the celebrated W. L. Douglas
$3 Shoes fbr gentlomen and for ladles? If
not, don't fail tv call on one of the dealers
whose names. appear in his advertisement
Disease Cured Without Medicine
Electric Belt fo '' A " Pcr ~
Recently Patented and improved
- Dr. Sandeu's famous Electro-Magnetic Bell
will cure, without medicine, Nervous De
bility, Weakness from Overworked Brain,
Pains in the Back, Hips or Limbs. Lumbago,
Rheumatism, Kidney and Bladder Com
plaints, Dyspepsia, all Weakness of Sexual
Organs, Piles, Malaria and general ill-health.
The currents from our Belt are under com*
plete control of wearer, and so powerful they
need only be worn three hours daily, and arc '
instantly felt by the wearer, or we will foi*
feit $5,000. These belts have great improve
ments over all others, aud we warrant then
to be vastly superior, or will refund money. ,
WPllf MPH debilitated through In disc re.
llLiaiV 111 11, tion or otherwise, we out.**
ANTES TO CURE OR REFUND MONBT, by OUT ne
Improved. Electric Belt and Suspensory.
Made for this specific purpose, it gives a'
continuous, mild, soothing current of elec
tricity through ALL weak parts, restoring
them to health and vigorous strength. Worst
cases are permanently cured In three months.
We take it for granted that every buyer of
an Electric Belt wants the BEST MADE, and
it is, therefore, to the interest of sufferers to
call and see this famous belt before buying;
as It costs no more than the inferior old styles,
produces stronger and more lasting current*,
and is indestructible. We warrant it to last
for years, and a whole family can wear same
belt. It is lighter and more convenient td
wear than any other. Pamphlet.illustrated.
containing full information and hundreds of
testimonials from prominent people through
: out the U. S. for 4c stamp. Address
TIIE SAi-fD'K'V ELECTRIC CO„
! 411 Nicollet Ay.. Minneapolis, Minn.
Open Saturday till 8 p. m. and Sunday
from 10 a. m. to 12.
A lest of 30 YEARS has proved the great
merit of this popular remedy, by the rapid in
crease in favor with leading Physician*
everywhere. It is superior to all others for
the safe, prompt and complete cure of long
standing or recent cases. Not only is it ths
best, but tbe cheapest, as ALL DRUGGISTS
sell it for 7 5 Cents per bottle of 04 Cap
snles. CLIN* & CO.; PARTS. ■■
I _________g________________m r\ imur*
3 art ftiitaly riiafe asd always JCUVetual.
1 Sever fall to »Cor 4 apredy and aerial*
4 relief. Mora thin 10,000 American wumaa
I at* them rtgalarlv. Gaarutsed superior to all
P* other! ct ciafa n-lWel. It \ oar anuria don't
™ b;t"WU«or'i Compound Tatuy
Pills" accept no warihlau aeKroa wM t. ba "jait a*
g--jd," bat send 4 eta. lor "Woman* Safe Guard"
and receive th« only nb.oliitdy reliable remedy t>r
mail. WILCOX SPECIFIC CO.. Phila., Pk
N. LEHNm, -D " Analytical
. UHBIUMi and Technical Chem
-Ist; Office and Lab. No. 305 Jackson
street, St. Panl, Minn. Personal atten
tion given to all kinds of Assaying, Ana*
lj zinsr and Testing. Chemistry applied
to all arts and manufactures