OCR Interpretation


St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, May 24, 1890, Image 2

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1890-05-24/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

2
SAINT PAUL.
Additional City News on Page Y.
POPULAR QUOTATIONS.
A. New Axiom for the Police Court-
Where there's a workhouse seutence,
there's a habeas corpus.
A Maxim for the St. Paul Ball Club-
There is room at the.top.
Gov. Merriam and Secretary Mattson
—We never speak as we pass by. ,'
The Minnesota Club to E. J. Cattell—
We shall meet, but we shall miss him.
Black Pearl to Dick Moore— Was thy
sleeo disturbed by fantastic dreams-*
G. S. Ives to D. M. Clough—
rush iv where angels fear to tread.
The Republican Kids to the tall Cam
paign—Time, at last, sets all things
even. . .
CAPITOL CULLINGS.
The Belt Creek Coal Company, of St.
Paul, tiled articles of incorporation with
the secretary of state yesterday, lhe
capital stock is placed, at 1250,000, and
the incorporators are J. T. Armington,
of Belt, Mont., and M. I). Grover and
W. A. Stevens, of St. Paul.
The cases of Ole Larson, appellant.
vs. The St. Paul & Duluth Railroad
Company, respondent, and M. Burr, ap
pellant, vs. John Seymour, respondent,
were argued and submitted in the su
preme court yesterday.
Plans for a new lock-up at Newport
have been submitted to Secretary Hart,
of the board of correction and char
ities, and will be approved with a few
small changes.
" By request of the town board of Will
rear Secretary Hart is preparing plans
and specifications for a new lock-up to
be erected in that town.
THE FLEETING SHOW.
Scarlet fever is at 091 East Seventh street.
The county board of abatement meets to
day.
A chimney fire at 397 Fuller street gave
the fire department a run yesterday morn
ing.
Eleven births, four marriages and two
deaths were bulletined at the health office
yesterday.
Ex-District Attorney George N. Baxter has
left for a two weeks' business trip (Through
Montana.
The test of the new Waterous fire engine
will take place on Fillmore avenue, 'West
side, at 2 o'clock to-day.
It Is rumored that F. E. Parker, a promi
nent politician among his colored brethren,
is to be appointed a deputy sheriff.
In the past fourteen days Judge Kelly has
received fourteen verdicts of juries aud ren
dered tw.nty decisions in court cases.
The ladies of Branch 54, Order ot the Iron
Hall, gave a musical and literary entertain
ment last eveuing at 70 East Seventh street.
Robert L. Lee was here yesterday on the
■way from his Montana cattle ranch to Liver
pool. He expects to leave New York on the
Teutonic.
Marriage licenses were issued yesterday to
Asmulh Pfusct and Louise Stieg, Max Schin
dler aud Notaiea Pfusct, August Soyhl aud
Minnie Ek.
Judge Otis was engaged yesterday in hear
ing the appeal from the supervisors of White
Bear aud Mounds View townships on the
matter of making a new road.
There will be four jury courts in session
during the June term of the district court,
beginning Tuesday, June 3. This will re
quire a large attendance of petit jurors.
An impromptu dance was given last even
.Jg by the lady clerks at 70 East Seventh
Itreet. About twenty couples were preseut.
Music was provided by Kleist's orchestra.
In the case of Stephen V. Stafford to re
cover $_**.. 71 for goods sold at New York, In
■J874, to J. C. Stout .. Co., the jury yesterday
returned a verdict in favor of Stout & Co. :
Emma Krutz and George Leiduer have
commenced an action in the United Stetes
circuit court against Mary Lennon to quiet
title to lot 3 in block 93, in West Duluth.
In the cause of Scheffer & Rossum against
Albert E. G. Muohlberg, the jury rendered a
verdict for 8184.24 in favor of Scheffer &
Rossum. The action was brought ou a prom
issory note.
In the case of Herman L. Mayer against
William Berlandi, to recover for labor done
and materials furnished in erecting a build
ing, the jury rendered a verdict for $765.20
in favor of Mayer.
The business men residents at Merriam
Park have invited the officials of the Manu
facturers' Loan and Investment association
to a conference to be held at Woodruff's hall.
Merriam Park. Monday evening.
At the hearing of the habeas corpus case ot
A. Carpenter, yesterday. Judge Wilkin or
dered the discharge of Carpenter from the
workhouse, where he had been improperly
sentenced on a charge of larceny.
John Bi Urich and Caroline Bittrich have
brought an action against Luella E. Terry,
Chase Terry and others, to have a mortgage
satisfied and declared inoperative. It is
claimed the money due thereou has been
paid.
Bergman Brothers have commenced an
action against Peter C. Weiloff to recover
$60.42 for merchandise sold. They nave
also commenced another action against
Weiloff to recover $142.05 on a promissory
note.
A Swede named Screnson was thrown out
of a buggy at the corner of Ninth and Waba
sha streets yesterday morning stud badly
hurt. A long gash was cut in his head lie
was picked up and taken to his home on
ltice street.
There was a meeting yesterday of the St.
Paul Jobbers' unioa. At the close Secretary
Tallmadge made the usual report: "We have
transacted no business of interest to the
outside." It is said that the meetiug was
held for the purpose of considering Eastern
freight rates.
Upou a warrant sworn out by W. J. Mc-
Grath. Christ Fetters was arrested by Officer
Delano last night and lodged in the central
lock-up to await trial in the police court this
mornin**. Petters is accused of stealing -a
silver watch valued at $25 and a gold chain
worth $20.
Rev. W. S. Vail, of the First Universalist
church, will preach a sermon Sunday morn
ing of interest to all G. A. R. people as well
as the general public, aud while no special
arrangements have been made it is hoped
that many veterans will be present. The
sermon will be "A Tribute to the American
Soldier."
Henry Eschle, captain of Truck No. 2, has
resigned from the fire department For
seven years he has been connected with the
central fire house, and has made a good rec
ord as a fireman in all positions to which he
has been assigned. lie will engage in the
carpet business, in which venture his ac
quaintances confidently expect to see him
succeed.
In the case of Peter Schneider against The
Town of White Bear, Judge Kerr yesterday
entered an order dissolving the temporary in
junction previously granted. The action
was brought to prevent the cutting of trees
by the town of White Bear upon premises of
Schneider.
In the case of John L. Moon as adminis
trator of the estate of George W. Moon
agaiust the Northern Pacific Railroad Ceni
pany and The St. Paul, Minneapolis & Mani
toba Railway Company, Judge Wilkin yes
terday denied the motion of the Northern
Pacific company to arrest judgment on the
verdict of the jury and to grant a verdict in
its favor.
Ed P. Hilton arrived in the city yesterday
from Cleveland. 0., and will renew old ac
quaintanceships in the Northwest during
the next two weeks. Duriug the eight years
be was in St. Paul as manager of the Olym
pic, lie made a host of friends here, who
would lie glad to see him return as manager
of one of tbe new amusement places now un
dergoing construction.
A Pleasing Sense
Of health and strength renewed and of
ease and comfort follows the use of
Syrup of Figs, as it act in harmony with
nature to effectually cleanse the system
when costive or bilious. For sale in 50
--cent and $1 bottles by all leading dmg
gists. "7 •;;■*.
Where Minneapolis and St. Paul
Lead Chicago.
There is no retail cloth iug store j a
Chicago that is the equal, in every re
spect, of the Plymouth Clothing House
GAPERS OF CATTELL
Unaccountable Disappear
ance ofthe Popular Brok
erage Manager,
With a Legacy of Debt and
Defalcation Alleged as
Souvenirs.
A Flock of St. Paul Lambs
Wondering How to Square
Themselves.
Sketch of the Personnel and
Career of the Man Now
Missing.
\____________h__a____\_\_m_________m___w_ee_t~ -- ***-_____________
In the hope that his absence was but
temporary and that he would return
with satisfactory explanations, the
Globe yesterday morning suppressed
the sensational story current concern
ing the shortage and disappearance of
Edward J. Cat
tell, resident
partner of the
Chicago stock
broking and
commission
firm of Walker
&Co. It is to
be feared, how
ever, that Cat
te 1 1 has as
sumed a more
serious role
ihan simply
that of the man
who is missing.
Transactions
have come to
lieht which lead to the belief that when
he left without the customary farewell,
he bore away with him sundry large
sums of otlier people's money and left
behind him an aggregation of bills aud
dents that will prove anything but
pleasant souvenirs of his meteoric
career here. Nearly everybody in St.
Paul knows Edward J. Cattell, the well
known ladies' and club man. whose
name has been in the list of guests at
every fashionable party for the past
few years, and whose face is as familiar
to the Minnesota club as the house it
self. Quite a number also knew Cat
tell's office in the subbasenient of the
Gilfillan block, corner Jackson and
Fourth streets, where, under the name
of Walker & Co., full many a St. Paul
lamb has tackled the bulls and bears of
Wall street or bought or sold wheat on
the Chicago board of trade. C.tttell was
resident partner of Walker & Co., stock
brokers, and for nearly six years has
managed the Business profitably and
successfully.
Where is he now?
The office in the Gilfillan block is now
in charge of E. C. Walker, head of the
Chicago firm, who arrived Thursday
morning, post haste and spent most of
the day closeted with Attorney W. H.
Sanborn, first, and Detectives Pinkerton
and McGinn, afterward. Cattell isgone
and Mr. Walker says he has put Pink
erton on his trail, but Mr. Walker could
not say that Walker & Co. were the
losers by his departure; that is, he told
a Globe reporter that he had not had
time and opportunity to examine the
books and accounts, and was unwilling
to commit himself at that time; but
earlier in the day he was less guarded
and said openly that the firm would be
out considerable money. And he freely
said the detectives were on Cattell's
trail, which carried the intimation that
some offense had been committed.
All day long private and public mes
senger boys poured in and out of Cat
tell's office, and more than one promi
nent citizen cautiously entered the side
door and ventured an inquiry as to Mr.
Cattell's whereabouts. Rut all that
seemed known was that Cattell had last
been seen Tuesday afternoon at the
club, after the markets closed. A note
was left on the operator's desk stating
that he had gone to Chicago, but Mr.
Walker says he never went there. It is
rumored that he took a Great North
ern train Monday evening, but of
this there is nothing definite. All
sorts of rumors have since obtained,
two of which secure greatest credence,
viz.: That he is off on a prolonged de
bauch and will turnup all right, or
that he has gone East to his wealthy re
latives to secure the necessary funds to
cover his shortage. Just what that
shortage is cannot be learned until all
claims for investments made with Cat
tell have been presented. Yesterday
morninc: Edward Walker, father of E.
C. Walker, arrived in the city. He is a
Chicago lawyer, and as counsel
in the famous Leslie Carter divorce
case, gained a wide celebrity. He
at once took charge of the situation and
announced that Cattell'*? shortage would
not exceed $10,000 and might run much
lower than that figure. His opinion was
that he had been speculating on his own
account, and as such proceeding is
strictly against the firm's rules, he took
himself off on a drunken debauch.
It was learned about town that while
he was doing a legitimate commission
business for Walker & Co.. Cattell was
also engaging in a little bucket shop
work oh his own account, and as
he was a pronounced bear the
bullish tendency of the market,
recently, undoubtedly floored him.
The story was that he pocketed the
profits aud carried the losses back upon
the firm. For how much of this busi
ness the firm can be made responsible
is a question the courts must solve here
after. The amount outstanding is a
matter of the merest rumor, and there
is no necessity for going Into it.
Cattell came to St. Paul from Phila
delphia about six years ago, and became
first messenger and then cashier for the
Northern Pacific Railroad company,
furnishing without difficulty the neces
sary 130,000. bond. Shortly afterward
he became the local manager
for Walker & Co., which po
sition he has since . successfully
managed. A story accompanied him
here and for a time threw a cloud over
him. but was finally dispersed entirely
to his credit. He was accused of appro
priating a large sum of money placed in
his hand for investment in Philadelphia
& Reading stock. The case got into
court and he returned to defend it, com
ing back to St. Paul with every cloud
dispelled. It was this story which for
a long time closed the doors of the Min
nesota club against him, but he at last
was admitted, and since then has made
the club house his home. Iv
society he was always a favorite.
Though not handsome the strict sense
of the term.he was very popular.and his
ability as a raconteur and his general
character as bon vivant and man-about
town have gained him many friends.
He was always received with open arms
at the best homes of St. Paul, and his
reputation for honesty has never been
questioned.. His friends still profess
their confideut belief that he will turn
un all right. ; -
HIS HONOR'S CHOICE.
Mayor Smith's- Appointments to
the Several City Boards.
Mayor Smith yesterday made a num
ber of appointments which have beeu
pending for some time. Thomas Grace
Sr. was appointed on the board of
water commissioner's, vice CD." Gilfil
lan, who declined a reappointment.
The new * appointee is an ex-alderman,
and will hold office until Jan..4, 1894;
Hiram F. Stevens. Stanford Newel,
Frank B. Ross and John Dale, were ap
pointed upon the board of park com-:
missioners, for the period of two years
dating from March 1, 1890. "Messrs.
Stevens and Newel- are reappointed.
John Dale is senior member of the con
tracting tirm of Dale & Baum
gardner, and succeeds William A. Van
Slyke, elected alderman-at-large.'Frantc
H. Ross resides 7at Union . Park, I* is .
Northwestern passenger«agent of the
Kansas City road, and is appointed to :
succeed J." D. Ludden. Maj. James P.
Pond, Maurice Auerbaeh and Henry L.
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 24, 1890.
Carver are reappointed to the library
board for- terms of three years each,
dating from April 30, 1890. " The com
mission of each gentleman named was
made out and presented yesterday.*
The appointments to the board of edu
cation will be made,: probably, in a few
days, although the mayor is proceeding
very carefully in the , selection . of ma
terial for vacancies in that body.
A RACY CASE.
Some Interesting Testimony Rela-
tive to Police Appointments.
The record was broken in Judge ,
Kerr's court yesterday in the case of The
Second National Bank against Howe
Bros, when twenty-seven witnesses
were called. The questions that these
witnesses addressed themselves to were:
1. What can you say as to the character
of Officer Haney as to truth and ve
racity? 2. Would you believe him under
oath? A. D. Warner, John Ahem,, D.
W. Lawler, J. J. McCafferty and others;
testified that Haney's character was bad
and that they would not believe him
under oath. The defense called in re
buttal James Cleary, John Foos, J.
M. Bonner. "J. 11. Hullsiek, James
Schouimaker and Frank Ford, but
the testimony of these witnesses
was negative in its . character.
The weight of their testimony only
went as far as the statement that they
had never heard anything either good
or bad, of Hituyand therefore of
course they would believe him under
oath. An 'incident occurred during the
trial a little out of the common, when
Mr. Warner, attorney for the defend
ants, called the name of C. D. O'Brien,
attorney for the plaintiff, and the latter,
blushing like a wild rose, meandered to
the stand, when the following colloquy
ensued;
Mr. Warner— Mr. O'Brien, did you,
while acting mayor of this city, appoint
Mr. Haney to the police force?
"I did."
"Did you not, in company with Chief
Clark, go to the residence of Mr. Ilaney
and request him to name a member of
the force." •
"No, sir, (emphatically). I appointed
him on the recommendation of 'Baz'
Armstrong. 1 never knew the man."
Mr. Warner— That will , do, Mr.
O'Brien. 1 would like to say, in cross
examination of myself, that this is
the, first instance 1 have ever
known or heard of where the mayor
of the city was. obliged to go about from
house to house seeking candidates for
the police force.
The argument of Mr. O'Brien, in clos
ing for the plaintiff, was a masterly one.
He unmercifully scored Howe Bros.,
Officer Haney and Attorney Warner,
stigmatizing the suit, so far as the de
fense was concerned, as an infamous
plot, which, if it succeeded, would
blacken the character of two of St.-
Paul's best and worthiest citizens. He
appealed to the jury, by its verdict, to
vindicate his clients from the foul as
persion sought to be heaped upon them.
The court will deliver his charge this
morning, and a verdict will be reached
by noon.
THE DAVIDSON MILLIONS
Are Finally Divided Among the
Three Heirs.
The estate of the late Commodore W.
F. Davidson has been apportioned by
the commissioners designated by Judge
Morrison of the probate court. The
estate amounts to millions of dollars
and includes St. Paul and Minneapolis
real estate, besides interests in a line of
steamboats and a large list of valuable
stocks and other chattels. Peter Berkey,
John C. Richardson and Charles T.
Miller, as commissioners, reported the
following partition : To Mrs. Sara A.
Davidson, Davidson . block, corner,'
Fourth and Jackson streets; twenty-five
foot lot on Wabasha street with build
ing; lot corner Ninth and Minnesota
streets; lot on Minnesota street, be
tween Eighth and Ninth ; lot on Second
street, between Jackson and Robert
streets; lot in alley between JacKson and
.Robert streets; lots on Second street;
lot on Jackson, between Second and
Third streets; lot on East Eighth, be-,
tween Cedar and Minnesota; lot on East
Eighth street; lot at corner Ninth and
Robert streets; lot on Robert, between
Eighth and Ninth streets; part of lot on
Tenth street; lot 14, block 40, Rice &
Irvine's addition; undivided fourth of
lots in original plat, Minneapolis; all
householcfcfurniture; cash advanced by
executors, ?G,4'Jl.(i7*, total amount, $453,
--041.07.
To E. E. Davidson is set off the fol
lowing: ■ Northeast comer Jackson and
Sixth; Court block; Grand block; lots
on Eleventh. Fourteenth and other
streets; 3,500 shares St. Paul . Opera
House company, $50 a share; note L. N.
Scott -55,000'; note _C. E. Davidson $5,000
note A. Deianey, 81,000; Opera House
company's note to W. F. Davidson, $13,
--500; 299 shares E. S. H. company's stock,
$50 share; note E. E. Davidson, $5,000;
balance from Northwestern Mutual Life
Insurance company, $5,000; on note of
W. F. Davidson of 870,000 mortgage on
Grand block; bond and life member
ship chamber of commerce; cash ad
vanced by executors, $37,598.49; total,
$452,288.40. '
To Sallie M. Davidson the following
property is set off The Union block,
Lambert block, corner Cedar and Third;
sundry lots; Jackson street stable;
notes, C. H. Petsch, $17,660.67, $5,333
and $5,333; two notes, Thomas Lowry,
$40,000. Total value, $455,334.35.
The commissioners recommend that
certain property be still held in com
mon, among it being 420 shares Packet
company stock, $100 a share; 23,250
shares Silver and Copper Island Mining
company stock, $2 a share; nineteen
bonds of same; Packet company's notes
amounting to $349,303; 735 shares St.
Paul Coal company's stock; 1,996 shares
Sauk Rapids company's stock.
A BADLY MIXI.D TITLE
Straightened Out by the Court
to a Lady's Benefit.
In i the case of James H. Spencer
against Goss & Dunham, Judge Wilkin
tiled an order yesterday deciding that
Goss & Dunham are entitled to the
property in question. Judge Wilkin
says that from Dec. 14, 1856, up to the
time of the sale thereof by him, Edward
H. Hauke owned the south half of the
southeast quarter and the northeast
quarter of the southeast quarter of sec
tion 32, township 40 north of range 28,
west, in Morrison county, Minn. Hanke
sold it to Edward Tompkins in 1857. In
December, 1873, Hanke made another:
deed of the property to Ida M. Wilsou.
Both deeds for the property were re
corded the same day, viz., Feb. 20, 1874.
The deed of Tompkins, which- was first
made, was recorded an hour after the
one to Ida M.Wilson was recorded.
Ida M. Wilson conveyed the lands
to Justus A. Wilson. Goss & Dun
ham, by authority of Justus A.
Wilson, cut and removed 800,000 feet of
timber from the lauds, which was worth
$2.50 per thousand feet. The land and
timber were conveyed by Tompkins to
James H. Spencer. Ida M. Wilson had
no notice at the time the deed was made
to her of the deed being made prior
thereto to Tompkins, or that he claimed
', any interest in the premises. There is
no proof of the consideration paid by
either Ida M. Wilson or Tompkins for
the land. As conclusions 'of law, it is
' found that at the time of cutting the
timber James H. Spencer did not own
the timber; that the deed to Ida M.
Wilson conveyed the , title .to the land,
as against Tompkins; Goss . .-Dunham
are entitled to judgment against the]
plaintiff, James H. Spencer.
i ■■■■■.* ' ' . • ■"*._*
The Treat for Red Rockers.
7 An outline of the programme of the
Red Rock camp meeting was published
last evening. The programme is signed
by Revs. R. N. McKaig, J. E. Smith and
William Satterlee, who . constitute the
committee on programme. The date
fixed .". tor the : opening *of . . the camp is
June 13, and, will continue to- and: close
June 30. i, The opening service will con
sist of a consecration meeting, and the
programme the following days ■ will be
the same as usual. The reverend gen
tlemen mentioned to participate in = the
proceedings are Bishop Fitzgerald, of.
the M. E. church: Rev. H. French, Dr.
Coultas, Dr. .Warner, Dr. R. J. Cook, of •
the theological department of 7U.
S. Grant university; Dr. O. H. Tiffany,
Dr. A. B. Leonard, lion. J. G. Woolley,
Bishop ,". I. W. Joyce and Dr. Wylaud
Hoyt. The singing chorus will be
under the management of Prof. M. L.
McPhail, of Chicago, who did such nota
ble service last year. The song book to
be used is known as "Songs of Saving
Power." 738_8
A DINNER-PAIL WORKER.
The Crime Alleged Agsinst Noble
' ---A Point of Law— Police Court
News.
7 Frank Noble was arrested yesterday
by the city detectives and arraigned be
fore' the ; police judge on a . charge of
forgery. He is about thirty years old,
medium height, sandy complexion, red
mustache and "dressed like a laborer.
The specific charge is passing a $10
forged check upon the firm of Floon &
Leveroos, in whose store he made a
small purchase . and presented a check .
purporting, to be ; signed by Col. A.
Allen, for whom he claimed to be at
work. Noble is believed to be the indi
vidual who has been operating: exten
sively during the last; two weeks in the
same line, lie enters a store with a tin ;
pail and has every appearance of a.
workiugman. Noble was granted a
continuance until Monday morning.
■: C. F. Thompson.alias Charles Wilson,
was sentenced to the workhouse for
sixty days upon a charge of larceny.
Wilson is the man who swindled.a num
ber of workingmen out of small amounts
upon pretense ot giving them work on
the Northern Pacific railroad.
Nell Gavern, a colored woman, was
fined ?100 in October for keeping a house
of. ill-fame. Hail had beeu put up by.
one Stanton, previous to trial, to secure
her release from the lock-up. As is
customary, the court clerk applied the
bail upon the fine when she was con
victed and sentenced. Recently Stanton
claimed the money, holding the bail had
served its purpose when the woman ap
peared. Judge Ford held the woman's
line had never been paid and in default
she should serve ninety days in the
workhouse. A bench warrant was
issued for her arrest and the case set
for Monday. B-_&Pi^HP|_Pl
Maggie Hamilton was complained of
by Rosa Stone, her neighbor, for dis
orderly; conduct and was required to
sign a bond to keep the peace.
James Detain, an ex-policeman, who
who has been keeping a saloon on the
Bass lake road beyond the Northern
Pacific tracks, was sentenced to ninety
days at the Como reformatory, which
sentence was suspended upou his prom
ise to close up.
MALT AS DAIRY FOOD.
Commissioner Ives Tells Why It
;- Is Deleterious —It Must Be
Stopped.
Dairy Commissioner Ives is after the
milkmen who are feeding" malt, in dead
earnest, and doesn't propose to let up
until they change their tactics. Yester
day a Globe reporter placed before
him a statement of a milk pro
ducer, who y said that he proposed
to keep right on. feeding malt, as the
dairy commissioner could not secure a
conviction in such cases.
"That is partly true," said Mr. Ives.
"With some of our judges it is quite
hard to get a conviction, as they would
compel us to camp down with the cow
and see them feed the malt. But as for
me, lam going to adopt the plan the
man did that took the job of throwing
another man across the river; if 1 do
not succeed the first- time I will keep at
it until 1 do; or, in other words, we in
tend to keep before the consumers' of
milk the names of the producers who
feed malt. The time has arrived when
the consumers of milk can assist in the
enforcement -of the law, by refusing to
buy a single quart of milk that Is pro
duced from malt feeding. To substan
tiate the position I have taken with ref
erence to feeding brewers' grains and
distillery slop, it is only necessary to
refer *o measures taken by the national
government and several of the states to"
put a stop to such practices. A bill was
introduced iv February. 1879, pronounc
ing all milk obtained;, from animals
fed on any substance in a state of putri
faction or fermentation to be impure,
and unwholesome. . In 1884 the legisla
ture of New York passed a bill prohib
iting the . feeding of brewers' grains or
distillery slops.,; The legislature of 18S5,
of our own state, enacted* a law forbid
ding the feeding of malt or distillery
■waste.
': "There are good and sufficient reasons
for such laws; Is a fact that by care
ful analysis of these products, brewers'
[grains show a large per cent of water,
are deficient in oil, protein, nitrogen
carohydrates and fats. Their universal
proneness to decomposition and fer
mentation ought to also condemn them.
The feeding of brewers' grains and
slops increases tlie watery fluids, and at
the same. time decreases the fats aud
very rapidly impoverishes the milk. .
, "Numerous authorities could be named
all of which condemn the feeding of
this stuff to cows. I wish to notice
here, however, that Dr. Schartzkopf,
our state veterinary surgeon, was called
to New Ulm last march to make an ex
amination of some cows that were re
ported to have died of hydrophobia.
After a careful study and investigation
of the case in question, the doctor
found that the cows had died from eat
ing at irregtuar intervals of too much
' malt. Brewers' grains when taken as
usually fed form into a ball in the
third stomach ; this causes indigestion,
accompanied with great pain and hydro
phobia."
HIGH SCHOOL AMENITIES.
The Junior Socially Entertains
the Senior Class.
\ There was an interesting period of
tableaux and toasting at the high school
yesterday afternoon. The occasion was
announced as a reception by the junior
to the senior class, and uo efforts had
been spared to insure the success of the
affair. The opening attraction was the
play "The Magic Mirror," in .which R.
E. Ashton, as an Italian prince in search
of a wife, appeared as the protege of a
powerful magician, the ; latter being
represented :by John Lawton. The
magician undertakes to provide his
princely friend with a spouse as charm
ing and accomplished as she must needs
be who shall grace, the castle of His
Koyal Nibs, and a number of beautiful
girls are marched to slow music before
him. The pretty canidates for title of
princess were Misses Lilly Moore, Lottie
Mueller, Lilian Moffett, Blanche King,
Florence Boyden, Lutie Baker, Jessie
Sharpnech and Mabel Home. The last
named fair one was selected by the
prince _as his beau ideal, and , the re
jected ones, with refreshing- magnan
• imity, agree to act as oridesmaids and
assist ' in attiring the lovely Mabel for
the imposing ceremony to follow. Miss
Home looked her prettiest in bridal
costume, and* went through the mock :
ceremony of marriage with the very im-
Italian-looking Italian without a mis
take. At the conclusion of . the tableux
supper was served in the main corridor,
at which the entire party sat "down in a
purticularly happy:; mood. ■.- Fred H.
Marvin was made toastmaster, and the
following toasts .were responded to by
the ladies aud gentlemen iv the order
shown:. 7 "■::-:■ - '-7
Walter Cannon, "The , World of the
Past and the Future;" Miss Etta Hall.
"School" Friendship:", Miss Lenore
'Horne,-*Fun and Frolic •"Harry Ritchie,
"Class of '91 ';-/ Samuel Mills. "Our Alma
•Mater;"! Thomas Nerhausen, "Our Con
gressmen:" Stephen Soule. "Our Con
gress:" Miss Eddeu McKinght/ "Our
Boys;" K. Peters, "Class of '90;" C.
llaibert,. "Our Girls." _-. ' ,
So Young, So Unhappy.
Mary J. Murphy has commenced an
action for divorce from James Murphy.
They were married at : St. Paul in 1830.
Since January, 3 1889, it is asserted ' that
James Murphy has not. provided for his
wife ?• and y child ; 7 and; 3 that \ he 7 has
treated his wife in soeruel and : inhuman;
a manner that -she went to reside with
her parents. The wife is uineteen and
the husband twenty-five years: old. ;
Mrs. Murphy charges her husband with
being an habitual drunkard for the past
year, The custody of the child is asked
for by its mother. 7.
DEFT FINGERS.
An. Hour's Race on tho Type-.
| writer — A Flower Festival.
j , The . flower festival of the Stenog
raphers' Business association came to
a happy termination yesterday evening.
There was a large attendance of - ladies
[and gentlemen in the evening, and the
) proceedings were of a diversified char
acter, and heartily enjoyable. 7* The
'frivolities of the evening were inter
rupted by a speed test on the : type-;
writer. Six competitors entered; two
dropped out before tha contest com
menced. The test was a "thorough"
.brie,' 'being an hour's : work
■on -the ; typewriter, the contestant
[getting the highest number of words
correctly being the winner. Misspelled'
j words, etc., did not count. Figures
'counted the same, as words.. The test
was one which the contestants them
selves agreed upon. It cannot be de
clared a fair : one, as endurance has as
much to do with the test as the ability
to manipulate the . typewriter. ' The re
sult was, J. H. Bolton. 3.711; . — Dye,
2,529; H. S. Collins, 2,437; Mrs. Withee,
2,036. Mr. Bolton was presented with a
gold medal and Mr. Dye obtained a sil
ver medal. The festival has replenished
the coffers of the association, and the
money is to be . largely devoted in fur
nishing the rooms of the organization
with a "suitable library.'
THE TRADES ASSEMBLY.
New Officers Nominated—A Va
riety of Reports.
The trade and labor assembly held an
interesting sessiou last night. The fol
lowing list of officers* were nominated:
President, Frank Valesh; vice presi
dent, Simon Shieley, J. F. McNally and
J.- Meyers; recording secretary, W. F.
Jones; financial secretary, J. Bolahd;
treasurer, Thomas Reese; statistician,
E. C. Ives; sergeant-at-arms, William
Stevenson; trustees, J. West, F. Amos,
J. Coughlin, P. Heidenreich. The
grievance committee reported a visit to
Lindekes, Warner & Schurmeier in re
gard to recently discharged employes.
The report was not satisfactory, and the
committee were. -directed to continue
their investigation.
The assembly declared itself in favor
of a state federation of labor. M. Benz
and T. M. Daggev were appointed dele
gates to the State - Eight-Hour league.
New delegates were admitted from the
barbers' and gutter layers' unions. The
assembly meets again the second Friday
in June, and will elect officers at that
meeting. .. -.
NO MIDDLE GROUND.
Congregational ists Adopt Resoln-
tions on License.
The Anoka conference of Congrega
tionalists, in sessiou at Stillwater, adopt
ed the following resolutions on temper
ance: M 9
First— Resolved, That we believe the Con
gregational churches ought to speak iv a
more decided manner than hitherto on the
question ol temperance, and that there ought
to be a strong movement inaugurated in our
Churches for prohibition.
: Second— Resolved, That we are opposed
to the enactment of laws that propose by li
cense, taxing or otherwise to regulate- the
liquor traffic, because they* provide for its
continuance and afford no protection agaiust
its ravages.
■ Third— Resolved, That we favor the sub
mission at the next legislature of a constitu- '
tional amendment prohibiting, lhe . manu
facture and sale of intoxicating drinks.
- Fourth— Resolved, We recommend total
abstinence irom all intoxicants as the true
ground of personal temperance, and com
plete legal prohibition as the duty of govern
ment.! ..- : „■•-■ '—■".' •
Resolved, That a copy of these reso
lutions be forwarded to the tenth national
temperance convention, that is to convene in
the city of Xew York June 11 and 12.
j WALKER MAY WALK.
A Youn» Man's Penitentiary Exit
J j-?-,/ on a Technicality. -
j Arthur R. Walker was yesterday
ordered to be discharged from the peni
tentiary at Stillwater by Judge Nelson
of. the United' States district court.
The application was made by District
Attorney Hay, who stated that Walker
had been tried. and convicted. upon an.
information and not upon ; an indict-;
ment, as in his view the law required.
The order.recites that Walker bad been,
sentenced to a" year at hard labor in
that institution from November 2, 18S9;
and that the discharge shall take effect
without the delay and formality of pro
ceeding by writ of habeas corpus.
Walker was registry clerk in the Min
neapolis postoffice, and it was claimed
that he embezzled and destroyed reg
istered letters.*
Y. M. C. A. Notes.
The Evangelistic Class of the Y. M.
C. A. cordially invite the young men of
the city to meet with them this evening,
at 8 for the study of the Sunday school
lesson, in the Association chapel. .
; The class for those beginning; the
study of God's word will meet Sunday
afternoon, at 5 o'clock.in the Junior de
partment of the Y. M. C. A., and in
vite any young mau who desires to do
so to meet with them.
Messrs. Underwood and Hall, of
Macalester, will be present Sunday aft
ernoon ' at the men's meeting in the
gymnasium at 5 o'clock, and an inter
esting and profitable time is looked for.
Good music and singing assisted by an
orchestra. All young men are cordially
invited. -HSM
A Poor Little Victim.
About TO o'clock yesterday morning
little Mary Wolfgruber, two years old
and daughter of a stonemason at 271
Nugent street, wandered from home
and out upon the short line tracks at
Western . avenue. A passenger train
struck her, cutting off one of her legs
and necessitating the amputation of the
other. The engineer made an effort to
stop upon sighting the child, but was
going at too great a rate ol speed. The
little one was taken to the city hospital,
close at hand. Last night it was
thought by the hospital physician that
she had a chance lor recovery.
A Yonng Mother's Plea.
;' Adelaide Mayne has • commenced an
! action for divorce from William Mayne.
■It is alleged that they were married .at
Marshalltown. la., in 1884. They have
a boy aged four years. The " wife is
twenty-two and the husband twenty
'nine, years old. William : Mayne is
'charged with adultery at Cedar Rapids
and "other "places with a woman un
known to Mrs. Mayne. The custody of
I the boy and permission to resume her
maiden name, Adelaide Cavanaugh; is
[asked by the plaintiff. 7-7-
Creditors Get There.
: In the matter of the receivership of E.
Allen & Co,, and the application of.the
National German-American bank and;
■others to receive their dividends with
out filing releases of their claims* Judge
Otis yesterday filed an order directing
that all the property of E. Allen & Co.
and of Edgar Allen, Abram Livinsou
and Benjamin" J. Ettelsohn, not, exempt
by law," be distributed among their cred
itors withont filing releases.
SURE Jgjg& CURE.
; A CLEAN AND PERFECT CURE OF ; '
Hurts and Bruises,
A Doctor 7. . "■*. Saw It.
■ f '•' :"' - Lawrence,* Kansas, Aug. 0, 1888.
. ' George Patterson fell from a *_d-story window,
. striking a fence. . I found him using St. Jacobs :
Oil freely »Q over his hurts. "\ I saw him next \
morning at work ; all the blue spots had gone,
. leaving neither pain, scar nor swelling.'*. -•
y.y-yy ;y;y. C. K. Neumann, M.D..
r .* -.; .7. At Druggists and Dealers. •- *. .**
THE CHARLES A^VOGELEfI I CO., Baltimore. Kd.
Makes The Weak Strong
. The way in which- Hood's Sarsapariila
builds up people in run down or weakened
state of health, conclusively proves the claim
that this medicine "makes the weak strong."
It does uot act ' like a " stimulant, [■ imparting
fictitious strength from which there must fol
low a reaction of greater weakness- than be
fore, but in the most natural way it overcomes
that tired feeliiig,' creates an appetite, puri
fies the blood,, aud, in short, gives great
| Hood's Sarsapariila
bodily, nerve, mental and digestive strength.
Now is the time to take it. • .;:/
"In the spring my whole system was com
pletely run down. I began taking Hood's
Sarsapariila, and after using two bottles I
find my appetite restored, my nervous system
toned up, and my general health , greatly im
proved." George Bratt, Bill Poster, alii-'
polis, Ohio.:
Hood's Sarsapariila
. '.'I earnestly . recommend Hood's Sarsapa
riila to all who need a good strengthening
medicine and blood purifier." Winfield S.
Tucker, Tewksbury, Mass.
*"I have . taken Hood's Sarsapariila, . and
heartily recommend it as - a blood purifier."
S. Bu.klan*d, ex-Mayor of Fremont, Ohio.
Hood's Sarsapariila i
Sold by all druggists. $1: six for $5. Prepared f Sold by all druggists. $1: six for 35. Prepared
only by C. I. HOOD & CO., Lowell, Mass. only byC. I. HOOD &CO., Lowell, Mass.
.7 100 Doses One Dollar 1 100 Doses One Dollar
HATS T
mm mnn \________\m___\ mfka n___fe_ I*%_-__b_^ m
TO-DAY (SATURDAY), HAY 24th,
I will place on Sale at my Auction Rooms, Nos.
254 and 256 East Seventh Street,
4,000 STRAW HATS !
All Sizes, at the Following Remarkably Low Prices :
Genuine Imported French Panama, worth $4.00 . . - To-Day, $1.50
Genuine Imported French Chip, worth $4.00 .............. .To-Day, $1.50
Genuine Duniap & Miller Hand-Made Mackinaw, worth $3.50..T0-Day, $1
Genuine, Good, Hand-Made Mackinaw, worth $2.00 To-Day, 75c
A Good, Hand-Made Mackinaw, worth $1.50 To-Day, 50c
A Good Straw Hat, worth $1.00 To-Day, 25c
A Good Straw Hat, worth 75c • To-Day, 15c
A Good Straw Hat, worth 50c - To-Day, 10.'
Aiso 300 Duniap Hats,Lisrht Color for Summer, worth $5.00.T0-Day, $1.50
The Best Linen Collar for 5 Cents To-Day.
This Will Be a Great Bargain Day for Straw Hats.
Every Article Guaranteed as Advertised.
E. HOLLOW AY
COMMISSION AUCTIONEER,
254 and 256 East Seventh St.
THE GREAT HOLSTEIN SALE
FOR 1890.
To Be Held at the Sale Barn of H.F. Brown,
*"iiit«m_irt'j__Hlni-arrawM , rr^^
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.,
DAY OF MAY, at 1
7/
-jS_B_j_p | Tv^a^Bß_Ea___9r^___
The Prize- Winners of the Northwest to go under
the hammer.
50 of the BEST Holsteins to be sold REGARDLESS.
Sale under cover. NO Postponement. Cattle on
exhibition all the week. Call and see them. JEWELS,
BILLY BOELYNS, DE BRAVE HENDRIKS,
ABBEKERKS, NETHERLANDS and AAGGRES.
Now is the time to get you either a family cow, a
fine herd or a choice young bull. ALL AGES. ALL
ANIMALS GUARANTEED. ALL BARGAINS. ALL
TO BE SOLD.
v I I Send for catalogues. See later announcements.
i. o. 'w\a.:d-__,
Proprietor " The Dakota Valley Herd,
Jamestown, N. D.
COL. F. M . WOODS, Auctioneer.
J^f-^ A VERY STYLISH
Jjlp CARRIAGE
&A VERY STYLISH buying
CARRIAGE
We have them at all prices, from
You can't make a mistake in buying
/^^^^S^TOXOuf FURNITURE, CARPET,
DRAPERY AND SHADE
V/ yf K\7^_Vf^^^^S VvV Lines are alt very large. We are also
\/ 1 \\_/\v A V^7_ A^ agents for the best Refrigerators and
SMITH & FaSwELL,:
339 and 341 EAST SEVENTH STREET.
y-y SPRING SHOES
J0? fl Our Gentlemen's Shoes in New Styles are
7 _4tl££^_. -^**«**? ir JO % ' New Shapes in Dress and Walking Shoei.
'^ E^K _£_jf Our Gentlemen's Hand- Sewed 7 Calf Shoe*
'^^L*,.'"-" .5 y^^^^^^^ff for $5.00 a pair, stand at ihe head of com
]^SsSj^_C___jP^^ 'J-SJB--P'' petition for style, fit and durability.
A FULL LINE OF BURT & PACKARD'S
KC»RREGT;;SHAPE SHOSS,
London Piccadilly Shoes for Tcung Men.
SCHLIEK & CO., 85aBJ §S|§|l
7 JgT Write for Catalogue and Price List
Every ingredient employed In producing
Hood's Sarsapariila is strictly pure, and is the
best of its kind it is possible to buy. All the
root, and herbs are carefully selected, person
ally examined,and only the best retained. All
are ground in our own drug-mill, and from
the tflfre of purchase until the medicine
is prepared everything is carefully . watched
with a view to obtaining the best possible
result.- T SE____l
For That Tired Feeling
"F or a first-class spring medicine, my wife
and I both think very highly of Hoods
Sarsapariila. Last spring it did us a
great deal of good, and we felt better
through the hot weather than ever before.' It
cured my wife of sick headache and relieved
me of a dizzy, tired feeling. We shall take it
again this spring." J. 11. Pear**-, Superin
tendent Grauite Railway Co.. Concord, N. H.
Creates an Appetite
"Hood's Sarsapariila has driven off the
rheumatism and improved . my. appetite so
much that my boarding mistress says I must
keep it locked up or she will be obliged to
raise my board with every other boarder that
takes Hood's Sarsapaailla." Thomas Bun
ke'll, 99 Tillary Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
SHOWERS
The recent showers have
made it disagreeable for city
people, but the farmer wears
a great big smile, for he knows
that these damp days will help
to fill his granary in the fall
of the year with products of
the soil. We smile because
our store is filled with Bar
gains for our customers. Here
are a few samples :
15 Pounds Granulated Sugar 81.00
4 Bars ABC Soap '25
(Formerly sold at 10c a bar.)
2 Quarts Strawberries .25
Fine Bananas, per • o: 15 to .25
2 Cans Table Peache i 25
l-gal. Can Apples .25
(i Cans Sweet Corn .25
1 doz. Fine Imported Sardines . . . 1.40
Fine Imported Sardines, per can. .12. ,
Imported Holland Herring, per
keg 75
Sweet Chocolate, par cake 05
Kennedy's Soda Crackers, per
pound, by the box 05'
Macaroni, per pound 10
Crosse & Blackwell's Jams and
Marmalades, per jar SO
Olives, per quart 25
Everything in stock at tho
same proportionate prices.
We want, to call your atten
tion to our Fine Line of Nice,
Crisp VegetableSjfreshfrom the
garden, consisting of Cabbage,
New Potatoes Head Lettuce,
Cucumbers, Summer Squash,
Asparagus, Wax and String
Beans, Peas, Radishes and
Rhubarb. Also our Bananas,
Pineapples, Oranges and Lem
ons.
At last the City Engineer
has kindly removed* the ob
structions from in front of our
store, and hereafter carriages
can be driven up, with a nice,
shady street in which to wait
while you make your pur
chases.
The Old Reliable
Andrew Schocb
Grocery Co.
Seventh and Broadway
FOR RENT !
STEAM-HEATED
Offices! Stores!
AN'L'
ROOMS!
Prices Moderate, Apply to
Edw. E. Davidson.
340 Cedar Street.
Cochran & Walsh
OFFER
CHEAP
Corners— Pleasant ave
nue and Sherman, im
proved, 80x125; Summit
and Oakland, 100x150;
Louis and Iglehart, 150 x
140; Hamline and Good
rich. Lots in Merrianv
Macalester and t : along
(Grand {avenue line.
F-MHoULnMLn«in«Bttnaksnt^^

xml | txt