Newspaper Page Text
CAUGHT ON THE FLY.
Scarlet fever is at 4.AZ Ellen st.
The city council will meet to-night.
Custodian Egan will assume charge ot the
court house to day.
BH. W. ISloek was yesterday examined and
The will of D. U. Valentine was yesterday
admitted to probate.
Dr. Belle M. Wnlrath has returned from
her extended Southern trip.
Council commiitees on ordinances and ac
counts will meet this afternoon.
William Hanun. ex-president of the city
council, returned home yesterday.
The committee on claims of the city coun
cil met and transacted routine busiuess.
Miss Emma Butts, of Summit avenue,
leaves Monday evening for an extended Eu
Assessments for Langford end Hamp'.len
parks were completed yesterday by the board
of public works.
L. A. Smith, county attorney, and B. K.
Salverson, auditor Chiprewaa county, were
among the visitors at the cnpitol yesterday.
Stephen Burns, proprietor of the Wabasha
Dairy restaurant, left last night for Galena,
Hi., having been notified of the death of his
Fannie Farrell and Emma Creppel, colored
females, were arrested for being disorderly
and visiting saloons by Officer Couroy last
Jessie Whitney, a servant girl, taken to the
city hospital Sunday evening suffering from
an overdose of morphine, recovered, aud was
James Corey's frame dwelling on Wyo
ming street just this side of the city limits
was destroyed by fire at midnight. The loss
was $1,000, fully covered by insurance.
Belief Agent Hutchins— l have secured a
temporary home for the wife and two small
children of Fredeiick Lindeman, the Ger
man who left Willow River, Wis., a week ago
to meet his family In St. Paul, but who has
not yet been heard from.
Officer Godfrey discovered the jewelry
Store of W. A. Edwards. 81 West Third street,
open on Sunday night. It is claimed $750
onh of jewelry is missing. As the show
cases were unlocked, the affnir is considered
somewhat peculiar by the police.
The old city lockup was whitewashed yes
terday, and had a sweeter odor than
ever before. The cont ot whitewash
was a groat improvement, but did not suc
ceed in killing off any of the huse "gray
backs" or other vermin which infest the
The following cases were argued nud sub
milted in the supreme court yesterday morn
ing: Samuel C. Ray, respondent, vs. The.
City of St. Paul, appellam; Joseph \v. Rey
nolds, respondent, vs. Seper Franklin, op
pellanl; T. E. Hills, appellant, vs. F. B. Rix
et al., respondents.
Judge Otis has resumed the trial of the
cases of the appeals of James J. Hill from
the order of the supervisors of White Bear
and Mounds View townships, which were
partially heard on May 23. There is objec
tion to a road as iaid out near Pleasant lake
through the lauds of Hill.
There were three articles of incorporation
filed with the secretary of state yeste rday,
namely: The Otter Tail Cheese Faetorv,
-**Hited at Western, -with a capital stock of
(10,000; the Tracy District Pair association,
with a capital stock of $10,000, and the
Sleepy Eye Dispatch Publishing company,
•with a capital stock of 52.000.
Judge Shiras, of the United States circuit
court, has filed a decision in the case of
William Manning against the Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul Railway company. The
judge says the questions were ones for the
jury. The court will not set aside the ver
dict for the reason that the court would have
come to another decision on the evidence.
Marriage licenses were issued yesterday to
John CavnnauKh and Mary Carliu, Judsou L.
Underwood and Minnehaha Kemp, Auton
Jinny and Eliza Bergman. Patrick J. Powers
and Ella A. Riley, Michael W. Peil and Mary
A. Weiskopt. Charles L. Lawrence and Clara
L. Bullard. Robert M. Itolfer and Emma C.
Kavanaugh. Johanus Bergesson and Au
gusta Amelia Anderson, Joseph Hajek and
The health commissioner has received the
following circular, which is being sent
through the mails: You are hereby informed
that your garbage is now removed free of
charge three times each week, if so desired,
by the Azoline Manufacturing company, said
removal subject to the regulations below.
Any one desiring this service.or having com
plaint to make iv connection with the same,
will call upon or address the health office,
city ball, St. Paul. Minn.
Sergeant Zirklebach last night arrested
Mary Foley and Rosie Brack from a house of
ill-fame under the hill, where they had gone
and sought lodgment. The Foley girl lives
at 55 Western avenue and the Brack girl at
397 Charles street. They are seventeen and
fourteen years old respectively. The Foley
girl had been before the police court some
time ago. and was allowed to go on promise
of being a good girl. The Brack girl was in
duced to leave her home by the Foley girl.
The latter appears determined to go to the
bad. The Brack girl is scarcely more than a
child. They were locked up at the central
station to await municipal court action this
J. W. Smith, of Fargo, is at the Ryan.
J. D. Hills of Menomonee, is in the city.
N. T. Clark, of St. Cloud, is in the city.
C. E. Wright, of Austin, is at the Windsor.
M. T. Weum, of Albert Lea, is stopping at
Miss Thrallren, of Eau Claire, is a guest at
H. J. Merriam, of Red Wing, is registered
at the Clifton.
Dr. Cunningham, of La Crosse, Wis., is at
R. P. Rogers, of La Crosse, Wis., is stopping
at the Windsor.
John A. Tasely and wife, of Albert Lea, are
Mrs. Mattie Simpson, of Wlnona, is a guest
at the Merchants'.
Thomas Irvine, of Beef Slough, is stopping
at the Merchants'.
John Cooper, of St, Cloud, registered at the
Sheldon W. Vance, of Crookston,came up t
St. Paul yesterday.
F. C. McConnell, of Fargo, N. D., came to
St. Paul yesterday.
F. W. Temple, of Blue Earth City, Is stop
ping at the Merchants'.
O. F. Paukers, of Northfield, is In the city,
stopping at the Clifton.
J. M. Ingraham, a promiment farmer of
Menomouee, registered at the Merchants' yes
Mrs. John Ellis Blake and Mrs. George
Cobot Ward, of New York ci}y, are registered
at the Ryan.
Isaac Staples, the well known Stillwater
lumberman, was in the city yesterday, stop
ping at the Merchants'.
J. A. Townley, of Winona, of whom prom
lent mention is made in connection with the
renomination for attorney general, is at the
Billy Krebs, an employe of Thomas &
Malloy, and one of the most popular young
men around the Seven corners, left yesterday
afternoon for a few weeks' visit to WaDasha,
Minn., his old home.
He Beat Yon Moltke.
Gen. d'llautpoul, of whose death we
arc informed by our Paris correspond
ent saw, once pitted against Count yon
Moltke. and beat him. General, then
Capt. d'Hautpoul was then, in Louis
Philippe's time, the head of Ibrahim
Pasha's staff. He was also aide-de
camp to Soliman Pasha. Count yon
Moltke was the virtual commander of
the Turkish army at Nezib, as was
Gen. d'Hautpoul, of the Egyptian
army, of which Ibrahim was the nor
n The Turks were routed,
owing to the skill and foresight Capt.
d'Hautpoul in occupying as he did the
positions dominating the road to
Aleppo. The intervention of Eu
rope alone saved Constantinople
from being entered by the Eeypt
tion army after the defeat of the
Turks at Nezib. G«n. d'Hautpoul was
sent by Gen. Trochu to Versailles in
1871 to negotiate an armistice, and met
there his old foe. Mollke, but refused to
sign until informed about Bourbaki's
army. Gen.Valden then took bis place
and" signed, and Bourbaki, to avoid
being captured, was forced to retreat
In haste Into Switzerland, Gen. dHaut
poul was the last of the French military
men who helped to build Mehemet Ali's
Egyptian army on a European model.
FOR OLD LANG SYNE,
Annual Meeting 1 of the St.
Paul High School
New Officers Elected and a
Happy Evening" Spent by
Heroic Conduct of a Little St.
Paul Maiden at Lake
Snatched Just in the Nick of
Time From a Watery
The seventh annual meeting of tne
high school alumni was held in the as
sembly hall of the school building last
evening and was attended by about two
hundred members of the society—prin
cipally, of course, of the classes of '89
and '90— though there were representa
tives of almost every class for ten years
back. It was an animated gathering: of
young people, and the chairman had
difficulty in hushing the busy tongues
that would persist in chatting about
school events of past years.
The proceedings were opened with a
musical selection by Kleist's orchestra,
which, as well as other numbers given
by the orchestra during the evening,
was heartily appreciated. In the ab
sence of the president and vice presi
dents, the treasurer, John M. Blakley,
took the chair and presented a brief
but excellent programme of recitation.
Prior to calling upon the contributors
he extended to the recently graduated
class of '90 a cordial welcome on behalf
of the alumni into the ranks of their so
Henry P. Ritchie, president of the '90
class, returned the greeting, and ex
pressed the pleasure the new class felt
in becoming members of so honorable a
Then followed an interesting address
by Prof. Carman,, principal of the high
school; a dialogue recitation by Will
iam L. Banning, and readings by Miss
Austin and Miss Banning. Some de
lightful numbers were sung by Miss
Mac Murphy, who was enthusiastically
recalled. Miss Austin and Miss Ban
ning also responded to recalls.
This programme having been thor
oughly enjoyed, the business session
was opened. A cash balance on hand
of §18.30 was shown by the treasurer's
report to exist, and the thanks of the
association were tendered to that official.
The following officers were elected, the
figures after the names designating the
class to which they belong:
President, John M. Blakely, '82.
First vice president, Ruth'Kimball. '90.
Second vice president, Fred Forrest, '88.
Third vice president, Carl Taylor. '89.
Recording secretary. Jennie Kyder, '88.
Corresponding secretary, H. S. Mills.
Treasurer, William R. Williams.
Executive Committee— J. D. Armstrong,
'85, chairman; Bertha Robbing. "85; Miss
Eustis. '£7; Miss Huseman, '90; Leavitt
Corning, '80: Albert Moore, '87; Thomas
Mr. Martin announced that the Alum
ni Annual would be issued and on sale
in a few days, and a prominent feature
would be the school jokes of the past
A motion of adjournment was car
ried, but it meant only that no more
business would be transacted. The
floor of the hall was cleared of seats, and
to the excellent music of the orchestra
a couple of hours' dancing was indulged
in by the young folks and several of the
older ones who were present.
At an earlier stage of the even
ing the class of '89 held its an
nual meeting and elected these offi
cers: President, Leavitt Corning;
vice president, Miss Jessie Young;
secretary, Sheppard Stone; treasurer,
Chester Bradford. It was decided to
perpetuate the class organization, and
power was given the officers to call a
meeting at any time when deemed ad
A YOUTHFUL. HEROINE.
Gallant Rescue By a Maiden at
On the banks of Lake Gervais, a
beautiful summer resort, a number of
St. Paul people are residing during the
warm season. Among them is Maj.
Kelleher, whose family includes an
eleven-year-old girl named Shirley, a
diminutive child, but possessing the
spirit of which heroines are made.
While Shirley aud some companions,
accompanied by the major's serv
ant, Kose Ryder, were wading
in the lake Sunday the latter
got beyond her depth and sank below
the surface. The little girls were nat
urally greatly excited, but Shirley, dis
playing rare presence of mind and
great strength for one so young, took
hold of a boat that was lying on the
beach, shoved it down into the water up
to her waist, then gave it a quick push
and jumped in. Fortunately, the boat
passed close to Miss Ryder just as
she rose the third time, and
little Shirley quickly grasped her.
It seems almost incredible that
one so young could drag a big girl of
fourteen years from the water into the
boat, yet Shirley Kelleher, the youth
ful heroine of Lake Gervais, accom
plished the feat. The deed was
quickly planned and nobly executed.
Rescuer and rescued were heartily wel
comed to the shore and there is proba
bly not a father in the city prouder of his
little daughers than Maj. Kellieher is of
Merriam to Be Confronted With
the Twine Commission Report.
The committee on binding twine will
submit its report to Gov. Merriam to
day. It is practically the same as al
ready published in these columns. A
few minor emendations and a few
changes of words with no special
import have been made. Mr. O'Brien
and Mr. Temple, of the committee, were
expected to arrive last night, but they
failed to come. However, they will
probably be here this morning, but
whether they do or not, Mr. Lathrop
has determined to hand in his report.
Last evening an hour or two was
spent in a pleasant discussion of the
various kinds of twine. A large number
of samples have been received from
Eastern manufacturers, and some of the
specimens, particularly of jute, excited
exclamations of praise. However, the
sentiment is in favor of Minnesota pro
ductiou, as outlined in the report.
BEHIND THE FOOTLIGHTS.
"Olivette" Produced by the Wil
burs at the Harris.
"Olivette" is a lyric gem, and when
dressed and presented as the Wilburs
played it at the Harris last night it
should attract full houses. The stage
setting reminds one of the "Merry
War," and the costuming was rich,
varied and picturesque. The music is
the chief elemeut of this opera, how
ever, and, with the exception of
Miss Baker's languid expression of
her part, the harmonies were admirably
suug. Why is it that Miss Baker, who
first struck us so favorably, should sink
into a routine of insincere and uncon
scientious methods? She sang the
"Countess of Rousillon" very poorly.
Mr. Tre Denick has an opportunity for
good work, and availing himself of the
part, he presents a vivid and
characteristic Capt. de Merimac.
Mr. Conly sang better than ever
and his stage manner is markedly more
pleasiug. Miss Kirwin was winsome,
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 17, 189U
gay and pretty. But her chic^-oh! such
an overdose as she will occasionally in
ject into her acting— is "nice" and
"cute," as the ladies plead, but it is
also so characteristic of the good, jolly
nature of the Wilbur pet that it does
seem often applied where "cuttin' tips"
had better be reft for another day. But
then there is such a wholesome pleasure
in Miss Kh win's work, and such a
happy ring in her sweet voice, that
even these slight mannerisms are small
pins in the cushion of her arts. Mr.
Kohnle, as Coquillicot, was very funny,
but quietly so. No rant, no blasting
noises, but very funny nevertheless.
One of the principal hits of the even
ing was the marine dance by Miss Madge
Taylor and Miss Belle Hamilton. Miss
Taylor is by far the most graceful dan
cer that we have seen in the Wilbur
company, and the appreciation of
the house was manifested by
twice recalling the pretty pair.
A new comedian, evidently sired by
some stray but ambitious minstrel
stock, is very ridiculously introduced
in the last act Dy Mr. Kohnle. In all,
"Olivette" is very sweet, very brilliant,
richly costumed and full of life and
spirit, and well worthy the patronage
of large houses. The usual matinees.
Rice's "Evangeliue" comes to the
Newmarket theater next Sunday^and
Monday evenings. The spectacular will
be given with the full New York cast.
It never had a liner setting than now.
Of the original dast George K. For
tesque as Catherine, aud James S.
Maffit as .The Lone Fisherman
have been retained. Without them
"Evangeline" would not seem Evange
line. For the present tour a brilliant
singer, Bessie Tannebill has been en
gaged to play Gabriel, and Yolaude
Wallace will essay "Evangeline."
Popular C. E. Beech, of j the Newmar
ket theater, will have a rousing benefit,
if indications point correctly. Tickets
for the entertainment to be given on the
26th inst. are selling rapidly, and the
house will certainly be packed.
Continued From First Page.
roads of this state that will be sufficient
to pay interest on the actual cost of said
railroads and their expenses and repairs,
but not one cent of interest on watered
Ninth- That we hold that mortgage
Indebtedness should be deducted from
ihe tax upon realty, whether such mort
gage is held at home or abroad; and we
ask such laws as will make the hidden
property pay equal taxes with the vis
Tenth— That we favor a material re
duction of interest on mouey, and de
mand that severe penalties be attached
to the practice of usury.
Eleventh— That we favor an increase
in the volume of money equal to the
requirements of an ever-increasing trade
and business, without the intervention
of banks, which shall be made full legal
tender, and that we demand a free coin
age of silver.
Twelfth— That we insist that our
members in congress shall support such
legislation as will positively suppress
the beef combination, which has prac
tically destroyed cattie culture in the
whole country and robbed both the
farmer and the consumer to create mill
Thirteenth— That the exchange sys
tem adopted by the millers, whereby
they practically take one-fourth instead
of one-eighth, as allowed by law, is un
just tax upon the farmers, and we urge
such measures as will prevent the
Fourteenth— That we look with alarm
upon the invasion of our country by
English capitalists, who are seizing
upon great local industries, giving alien
control to these interests which are
purely domestic and American, and in
creasing the power of home monopolies
by the power of foreign money.
Fifteenth— That we deprecate the use
of money by candidates for office, as it
debauches the public conscience and
leads to the decay of the body politic.
Sixteenth— That we urgently ask of
congress the immediate passage of Sen
ator Davis' bill for the enlargement and
improvement of the Sault Ste. Marie
Seventeenth— That we ask the next
legislature to establish the Australian
system ot voting for the whole state.
Eighteenth— That all public offices
which directly affect the people should
be made elective, and that United States
senators and railroad commissioners
should be elected by the people.
Nineteenth— That we demand that
the "war tariff," which has too loug
survived tbe object of its creation, shall
be radically revised, giving very ma
terial reductions ou the necessaries of
life, and placing raw materials on the
free list, to the end that we may com
pete with the world for a market; and
that such luxuries as whisky and to
bacco shall in no measure be relieved
from internal taxation till the high pro
tective tariff has been wholly divested
of its extortion.
Twentieth— That we are not satisfied
with the board of control of the state
prison in not introducing the manufact
ure of binding twine.
Twenty-First— That we favor co-oper
ative union of all the agricultural and
laboring classes of the nation to protect
themselves from the robberies of non
Twenty-Second— That we deem it un
wise and injudicious to establish an
organ, but we regard with favor and
will encourage all papers which will
espouse our cause.
Twenty-Third— That we demand that
the next legislature shall submit to a
vote of the people an amendment to the
constitution of the state forever prohib
iting the liquor traffic.
Twenty-Fourth-That in the abandon
ment of the railroad between Breckin
ridse aud Barnesville, which is a part
of the chartered line known as the Man
itoba and Great Northern system, a
grievance, wrong and damaee has not
only been done to property-holders
along said line, but to Wilkin county;
and as a matter of public policy, if al
lowed to stand as a precedent, to the
State of Minnesota; and whereas, in the
petition of Edwin S. Templeton against
the St. Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba
railroad, a majority of the railroad and
warehouse commission decided, Feb. 6,
1890, that the said railroad company had
a perfect right to vacate said piece of
railroad, the state alliance considers
the vacation of said road a violation of
the law and an outrage upon the peo
ple; and we call upon the attorney gen
eral of the state to institute proceedings
at once to test the right of said road to
take such action.
Twenty-Fifth— That this alliance urge
upon the' senators and representatives
in congress that they use their best en
deavors to secure the passage of a law
for the relief of the settlers iv the Red
river valley, upon the certain odd-num
bered sections of land in Marshall, Kitt
son and Polk counties now claimed by
the Great Northern Railway company,
but which has no legal title to the same,
by permitting settlers to enter the same
as public lands, giving the railroad com
panies other lands in lieu of the same if
ASKED TO STAY AT HOME.
Why Donnelly Did Not Address
the Fifth District Alliance.
Special to the Globe.
Fergus Falls, Minn., June 16.— At
the recent meeting of the Fifth District
Farmers' alliance in this city, the fight
over the election of president brought
to the surface a little of the antagonism
that exists between Ignatius Donnelly
aud some of the alliance leaders. At
one time there was a call for the read
ing of some correspondence that had
passed between Donnelly and R. J.
Hall, late president of the Fifth district
alliance aud now president of the state
alliance, and Mr. Hall advanced to the
front with the letters in his hand to
read to the convention. Somebody urged
that they be not read on the ground that
dissension might be stirred up by so
doing, and Mr. Hall did not read them.
Those who opposed the reading all said
they had read the letters themselves
and were confident that the members of
the ailiance would agree if they were
read that they contained nothing that
would in any way injure Mr. Hall. The
correspondent of the Globe tried to get
those letters from Mr. Hall, but he de
clined to let them go on the ground that
their publication might injure the
alliance work. By dint or considerable
argument, however, Mr. Hall finally
consented to allow a copy of them to be
male, on the understanding that they
would not be allowed to appear in print
until after the meeting of the executive
committee of the alliance in St. Paul,
June 16. Mr. Hall said he did not want
Mr. Donnelly to have any pretext for
claiming that he had been injured by
their publication prior to that committee
meeting. The term of secrecy has now
expired, and the Globe presents the
correspondence in question to waiting
thousands of alliance men. These can
judge for themselves whether the claim
of Mr. Hall's friends that there was
nothing in the correspondence for him
to be ashamed of was well founded or
not. The letters are as follows:
Morris, Minn., May 26, 1890.— Hon. Igna
tius Donnelly, Niniuger. Minn.— My Dear
Sir: Believing that the attack on the lead
ing members of the Fifth district alliance by
the Great West in its issue of the 23d inst.
will cause bitter feeling hostile to yourself,
and that your presence at the meeting to be
held on the 12th of June as the invited guest
of the alliance will be unpleasant to yourself
and to the members of the alliance, I hereby
withdraw the verbal invitation extended to
you some time ago to attend said meeting.
The leaders of the Fifth district alliance are
not thieves, liars and traitors, but are honest
and unselfish workers for the advancement
of human liberty, justice and right. I cannot
believe that you are the author of or a party
to these slanders. I am, with great respect,
your friend, R. J. Hall,
President Fifth District Farmers' Alliance.
Donnelly to Hall.
Dear Sir: Your valued favor of the 26th
inst. is received. When you invited me to
attend the Fifth district alliance meeting on
June 12 I made up my mind to be with you
at that time to help along the alliance work.
You told me at the same time that you were
going to St. Cloud to see Mr. Atwood to ar
range about the issuing of the call for the
convention. You went there. The call was
issued. It omitted in Us list of speakers all
reference to myself, and named in my stead
W. \V. Erwin, of St. Paul, and others. Mr.
Erwin is an able gentleman and my friend,
but he i 6 not a farmer or a member ot the
alliance. I considered this action of Mr. At
wood a deliberate insult, and as you are
E resident of the Fifth district alliance, and
ad conferred with him as to the case,l could
not but feel that you were a party to it. I
could not think that Atwood, sour and ma
lignant as 1 have long known him to be,
with an atrabiliousness of nature in
inverse ratio to his insignificance, could
have ignored the state lecturei of the alli
ance after you had invited his presence with
out your authority and consent. 1 had, there
fore, written to my friends that I should not
attend the meeting, and your notice for me
to stay away was therefore unnecessary.
When I speak in the Fifth district it will be
as a private citizen, and I shall feel it my
duty to show up the creatures who are striv
ing to use the alliance for their personal
benefit. Hodgson and Sprague have already
feathered their nests to the extent of $2,000
a year each. Canning desires to go to con
gress by turning the Republican leaders of
the alliance over to the Democrats. Furlong
has got a fat office out of the hail insurance
company, and Atwood desires to use
the machinery of the alliance to
lift himself out of his native nothingness into
notoriety. It is the duty of all real friends
of reform to expose and smash such creat
ures. The Great West has not yet told half the
truth about;them.. As for myself, l.have.worked
for eighuyears for the alliance without a
cent of reward. I was a man of eminence
and influence before the alliance was born,
and I will be when it is dead. I ask nothing
of it but the opportunity to serve it. I have
fought lions iv my day, and lam not ready
now to go on the warpath against jackals, or
jackasses either. The 6th of June will suit
me very well for the executive committee
meeting. Very respectfully yours.
To R. J. Hall, Morris, Minn., President
Fifth District Alliance.
A Resident of the Bluff City Finds a
CENSUS SCARE SQUELCHED.
Convention of the Catholic Total Ab
Albert Lilligren, twenty years of age
and a resident of Stillwater, was
drowned in St. Croix lake, near White
Birch, Wis., Sunday, while attempting
to ferry a team of horses across the
water. The animals crowded to one
side of the boat, tipping the latter so
that it shipped a little water, and then
fell or plunged overboard. As they did
so Lilligren seized one of the horses
around the neck and went with him
into the water, but for some reason lost
his hold and sank at once. His four
companions, who remained in the boat,
say he did not reappear. The body was
recovered a few * hours later, and the
funeral will be held at 2 o'clock to-daj
from Wing & Simonet's undertaking
The fact that the census enumerators
for the First precinct of othe First ward
went into camp at Lake City June 9 be
fore he had canvassed half his district,
and that he has not yet returned, has sub
jected him to severe censure, as it was
naturally supposed that the time limit
would now prevent the census of that
district being taken at all. Mayor Du
rant yesterday advised Supervisor Smith
of the situation, and the latter wired
back: "Plenty of time to complete the
enumeration in district referred to. I
assure you the work will be satisfacto
The first delegation to attend the con
vention of the Catholic Total Absti
nence Union of Minnesota will arrive
from Graceville this evening. The most
perfect arrangements for the conven
tion, which will remain in session
Wednesday and Friday, have been
made by the general and subcommit
tees. Wednesday evening will occur
the grand parade under charge of Mar
shal H. H. Gillen. For the public meet
ings at the opera house and for the
pontifical and solemn requiem mass, to
be celebrated at St. Michael's by Bishop
Cotter Thursday morning, magnificent
musical programmes have been pre
A telegram was received here yester
day from Spokane Falls, by Mrs. Ter- •
rence Dunn, announcing the death of
her son, Michael Gillespie. No partic
ulars were given except that the died
yesterday morning. Mrs. Dunn directed
that the body be forwarded at once to
this place. The deceased was one of
the best-liked and oldest residents of
Stillwater, where he had lived upward
of twenty years, until about two years
ago, when *he went to Spokane Falls.
Be leaves a widow, who was with him
at the time of his death, and a mother
and brother living in this city.
John McDonald, while working on
the Kettle river rapids log jam two
weeks ago. was taken suddenly ill and
was rowed to the waugan, soon after
wards going to shore and lying down In
the shade. He was forgotten and the
wangan and drive moved on. Since
that time nothing has been seen or,
heard of him, and for anything known
to the contrary he may have died alone
there in the wilderness. It was not
known untu yesterday by his com
panions but that he had made his way
The Boeckeler cleared yesterday with
a raft of lumber, lath and shingles for
St. Louis; the Gleumont with logs for
Wiuona; the Lady Grace with a raft for
Clinton, and the Menomonie with a raft
for down river points. The Louisville
arrived after a tow last evening.
At a citizens' meeting held last night
Chairman O'Gormau appointed a com-
When Baby was sic*
We gave her Castorla.
When she was a Child
She cried for CastoriSL
When she became Miss
She clung to Castorla.
When she had Children
She gave them Castorla.
rnittee of five to solicit subscriptions to
defray the expenses of the Fourth of
July celebration and report at a meet
ing to-night in Opera House ball.
Deputy Sheriff Marty returned yes
terday from Hastings, whither he went
to attend the funeral of his brother-in
law, Frederick Schurch, ex-sheriff of
l' The driving club committee last even
ing sold the saloon privileges for races .
to William Carroll for $340, and the
restaurant privilege to Murray & Smith
for $50. •
I D. M. and W. H. Dujaney, of Hanni
bal, Mo., were in the city yesterday
looking for a raft of lumber.
: ■ '-'■ - '■'-■. _«». '.'.".
Train as a Globe Trotter.
* Tacoma, Wash., June George
Francis Train will start about Sept. 1
< for another trip around the world, ac
-companied by Editor Rodebaugh, of the
Taeoma Ledger, and a party of friends.
•He expects to make the circle of the
globe in fifty days. '
FACTS AND FANCIES.
Gasoline Stoves and Lightning Ice
Cream Freezers at Knauft's Hardware
store 336 to 342 E. Seventh street.
Call and examine or write for prices.
Attention is called to the adminis
trator's sale of Residence Property by
auction this afternoon at 3 o'clock on
106 East George street, off South Robert
: . . •- . "' ' .
• Teachers' Examination*
On Tuesday and Wednesday, the 17th
and 18th of June, an examination will
be held In the high school building, St.
Paul, for those applying for positions
as teachers or principals in the city
schools. -C. B. Gilbert,
Superintendent of Schools.
Administrator's sale of Real Estate
by auction this afternoon at 3 o'clock
on 106 East George street, corner of
Hardwood, charcoal-filled, handsomely
finished aud cheap. Enauft's, 338 to
842 E. Seventh street.
Administrator's sale of Real Estate
by auction this afternoon at 3 o'clock
on 106 East George street, corner of
At cost this week at Kuauft's Hard
ware Store. 338 to 342 E. Seventh street.
Attend the administrator's sale of
Residence Property by auction this
afternoon at 3 o'clock on 106 East
George street, comer of Maurice.
Have lour Carpets Cleaned
And laid by first-class workmen at St.
Paul Renovating Co., Sixth and Cedar. .
Attend the administrator's sale of
Residence Property by auction this
afternoon at 3 o'clock on 106 East
George street, corner of Maurice.
} ■ -
SICK HE AD ACHE- Carter . 8 Llttle L ver Pms
SICK HE ADACHE- B Liitle Liver Pi 8
SICK HE AD ACHE- s Lltt i e Liver Pills
SICK HE AD ACHE- Carter . B Lltt i 0 Liver pilla
HARRIS -:- THEATER
I ysi^The Lively Whales and .:■.•,'■.
WILBUR OPERA COMPANY
Put standing room sign out last night. Mat
inee to-day at 2:30. . To-night at Bp. m.
25 Cents to All Parts of the House.
ST. PAUL MUSEUM
Kohl, Middletou & Co. Dal
WEEK OP JUNE 16.— 10 c. 11l
Theater No. l. . h-atry Theater No. 2.
George Dia- « p Vt»Ae i
mond's Brill- SPECTACLE ! Tne
iants— Dainty nATTTTTTr '<* Beautiful
Dances, Pret- %Vp po S Bower
ty Songs, Clev- Sromf Bower
er Sketches. DSOMI Illusion I
| 10c |— THE BIG-HEADED BOY— I 10c I
HENRY M. STANLEY'S
"IN DARKEST AFRICA' 1
The complete story •of . Stanley's recent
thrilling adventures and the disclosure of his
important discoveries will appear for the
first time in the work written by himself, en
titled "In Darkest Africa.' Do not be de
ceived by any of the so-called "Stanley
book?" now being offered as "genuine" and
"authentic." To no one of these has Stanley
contributed a line.
Remember that STANLEY'S OWN BOOK
will be published in TWO "VOLUMES, bear
ing on the title page the imprint of
Charles Scribner's Sons,
F. W. BERGMEIER & CO.,
Stationers, 835 Robert Street, St. Paul.Minn.,
Sole Agents for Minnesota,
! and Town Agents Wanted. "
L»-««OOK'S COTTON ROOT
/grtT* compo USD
fIWgSSf Composed oi Cotton Root, Tansy
■ «? "iand Pennyroyal— a recent discovery
% 7 s-3 by an old physician. Is success
L^C-i^tuily used monthly— Effect
ual. Price $1, by mail, sealed. Ladies, ask
yon druggist for Cook's Cotton Root Com
pound and take no substitute or inclose 2
stamps for sealed particulars. Address
POND .L.ILY COJIPAXY, N0.3 Fisher
Block, 131 Woodward ay.. Detroit, Mich-
Sold by L. & W. A. Mussetter, Druggists and
Chemists, St. Paul. Minn.
FOR MEN ONLY!
A BnCITIVE * or or n ? MANHOOD;
ft rUdl I lit General and Jfervoas Debility;
nill> X 1 "WeatoseM of Body &aKnd:Jgffects
\j U ofEiror or Excesses in Old- »<mnf.
B.bust, Noble H.ntiood fulljßutoKd. How _to I » r d
M« TiitlKfrom 47 States, TerrltoriM*Kor*VCoontrM.
'tealwMrec Address ERIE MEDICAL CO..BUFFAIO.N.Y.
•B*t!"l blood & co/s I
m READY-MIXED 8
■HOUSE, BARN, FLOUR & CARRIAGE ■
R PAINTS R
BAre the Bsbt. Satisfaction Guaranteed!
UT BT. PAUL, MINKBSOTA. J
NO TEETH NEED BE EXTRACTED!
THE NEW PORCELAIN PROCESS.
Dr. B. C. Cornwell, Dentist.
Seventh St., N. E. Cor. Jackson, St. PauL
Send for Descriptive Circular
"It Disagrees With Me."
A common remark. If yon take
Tutt's Fill* you . can eat anything
you like, and feel no bad effects.
They act specifically on the liver,
stomach and bowels, causing a free
flow: of gastric juice, which is
- essential to good digestion and reg
Don't Fear Now.
' Rev. It. Hurts, Manata, Via., says: :
"Tutt'a Pills arc held in high repute
as a Liver Regulator. I hardly know
how we - could ; get along without
them. Chills • and I fever have lost
their dread. ■ Our people take one or
two doses of the Pills, and follow it
with fifteen grains of quinine, divid
ed in three doses during the day.
The chill never returns."
Tutt's Liver Pills
[CURE CHILLS AND FEVER.
Price. 25 c. Office, 39&41 Park P ace, N. Y.
DR. SAN DEN'S
A NEVER FAJ Lst,-J N G CURE FOR
ALL PEREDNALWEAKNESS IN MEN
NERVOUS DEBILITY, *»T>V . VITAL LOSSES
RHEIJUTISJI, EAJNSIN BACK and MMBR, KIDSKY and
BLADDER COMM.AINTB. EXIIAI7STIOS, WKAKXESS,
DYSPEPSIA, COSSTIPATION, SPIXAI, AFFKCTIOSS,
.MTRAI.UIA. etc, without medicine. The current*
ire under complete control of wearer and so powerful the;
seed only be worn, three hours dailcy .and are Instantly felt
by th« wearer or w« forfeit $6,000. Great improve
ments over all others. Especially recommended to
7UU nV* M C Vi as we suffering from
I UUraVi IVB d Vt AGED, suffering from
VITAL ■WEAKNESS of a. personal nature and their ef
fects,who laokmtal force nerve energy and muscular power
\nd have failed to attain strength and Prrf ret Jlanhpod,
ALL MEN who think their waning riul
g\ la la . BVI CI M lty the natural result! of the
progress of old age and decay, when it is simply want of
animal or natural electricity and the power to produce it.
We haTe Belts and Suspensories specially for these cases.
Worst cases guaranteed permanently cured in 8 months.
A Good Core of Nervons Debility.
Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. 21, 1890.
Tin SandknElictkic Co.:— gives me great pleasure to
Inform you, and for the benefit of other sufferers as I was.
that your wonderful Electric Belt has been of the greatest
possible service to me, and has done more than you drum*
ed It would. I have worn Tour belt a few months, and I an)
to-day just as healthy a man as I ever was. I suffered from
nervous debility, weak back, kidney eemplaint, and gener
ally broken down in health, notable to work. I went to the
best doctor»without the least benefit, but got worse. At
last I made up my mind to see you. I bought a $20. 00 belt
and am now a well man. 1 recommend your bel ts to all suf
ferers, especially of nervous debility, for I know it will
oare them. Tours most sincerely,
CHARLES FISHER, 300 Clifton Aye.
Our illustrated book, giving full information and test
menials from prominent men in every State who hare been
cured will be sent for 40. pottage. Consultation at ofßec
free and invited. Open Saturdays till Bp. m.; Sunday.
.■rom 10 a. m. to 12 m.
THE SAN DEN ELECTRIC CO
Journal Building, Minneapolis. Minn.
Galenic Medical Institute
No. 67 E. Third St., St. Paul. Minn.
■^gpHalfisf^. the cure of private, uerv
#J^^T—^l^Eßl ous and chronic diseases,
BSTmT avW including Spernmtor-
HBJH^ = 188 rhoea, or Seminal Weak
wua&^P W/WB ness ' Nervous Debility,
Gonorrhoea. Gleet, siric
wu|Bw ture, Yaricoceie, llydro
o|UßH| cele. Diseases of Women,
jß^m^^ [Sk etc. physicians of this
OOPiBkmCED* old and Reliable Insti
trr tute especially treat all
he above diseases— regular graduates—
and guarantee a cure in every case under
taken, and may be consulted personally or by
Sufferers from any of these ailments, be
fore consulting others, should understand
their diseases and the latest improved treat
ment adopted at our Institute by reading our
The Secret Monitor and Guide to Health, a
private Medical Treatise on the above dis
eases, with the Anatomy and Physiology of
tho Sexual System in Health and Disease.
, containing nearly 300 pages and numerous
illustrations, sent to any address on receipt
of reduced price, only Twenty Cents, or value
in one or two-oent stamps.
.Pamphlet and chart of questions for stat
ing case sent free.
11l business strictly confidential, Office
hours, 8 a. m. to 6 p. m., Sundays excepted.
Address letters thus:
St. Pawl. Minn.
Notice to Bankers
and Brokers !
Sealed bids for the Bonds of Morrison
county, Minnesota, will be r eceived by the
undersigned up to and including the 14th
day of July, at 2 o'clock of said day, when
said bids will be opened, said Bonds to be is
suea in accordance with chapter 252 of the
Special Laws of the State of Minnesota of
1839, in the sum of forty thousand dollars,
each Dond to be of the amount of $500.00
and bearing interest at the rate of 5 per cent
per annum, payable on the first day of Au
gust of each year, Bonds to run for 30 years,
and Bonds and interest payable at the office
of the treasurer of said Morrison county,
The Commissioners reserve the right to re
ject any and all bids.
Chairman County Commissioners.
Attest: Frank Ellbnbkckeb,
County Auditor of Morrison County, Minn.
COME TO THE LAND OF
BIGRED APPLES S.
Small Fruits. Climate so mild the grass
grows . all the year around. ' ■ U. 8.
Census reports show Oregon the healthiest
state in the Union. Paradise for nervous
sufferers. Willamette Valley, containing
lour millions of fertile acres, excels the
world for grain and fruit. No crop failures.
No irrigation. No cyclones. No cold weath
er. No extreme heat. Rich lands cheap.
TEN ACRES IN FRUIT WORTH A QUAR
TER SECTION IN WHEAT.
C II rii Capital of Oregon and heart of
OMLLiYI this far-famed valley. Immense
water pc wer. Churches and schools abound. -
Fine public buildings and stale institutions.
Splendid society. The rapid inflow of men
and ' money is causing constant and rapid
rise in real estate values..
DO DTI A fl Manufacturing and commer-
Un I LAN U cial center and Metropolis of
the Northwest, having the largest trade and
greatest wealth of any city in the world in
proportion to its population. Fine field for
investment. Prices soon double.
MONEY CAREFULLY INVESTED FOR
Correspondence invited. Price lists aud
illustrated pamphlets sent free. References
—The Mayors of Salem ■ and Portland, and
bankers oi either city. Address
THE OREGON LAND COMPANY,
"Hotel Portland," Portland, Oregon.
Health Is Wealth.
Dr. B. C. West's Nerve and Brain Treat
mekt. a guaranteed specific for Hysterio
Dizziness, Convulsions, Fits,- Nervous Neu
ralgia, Headache, Nervous Prostration caused
qy the use of alcohol or tobacco, Wakeful- ,
ness, Mental Depression, Softening of the
Brain resulting in insanity and leading to
misery, decay and death. Premature Old Age,
Barenness, Loss of Power in either sex, In
voluntary Losses and Spermatorrhoea caused
by over exertion of the brain, self -abuse or
over-indulgence. Each box contains one
month's treatment. 81 a box, or six boxes
for $5, sent by mail prepaid on receipt of
PnC WE GUARANTEE SIX BOXE3
To cure any case. Witheach ". order received
by us tor six boxes, " accompanied with $5,
we will send the purchaser our written guar
antee to refund the money it the treatment
does not effect a cure. Guarantees issued
only by Hippier & Collier, the open-all-nigh
druggists, corner Seventh andSibley streets,
St.. Paul. Minn.
m ■.'.'■ . results,' largest circulation and
LJsi rx + most advantageous rates are
MM r? A? # given by the Globe, the great
mw v w • »waat' f medium.
MANUFACTURERS OF FINEST CLOTHING.
Lowest-Priced House in the World !
— =; — ; \ . •
Little wonder that we are always busy. The
public know that our Clothing is DEPENDABLE 1%
ALL RESPECTS, SEASONABLE PATTERNS, CORRECT;
IN STYLE and SOLD AT MANUFACTURERS' PRICES*
which are invariably lower than the "carried-over"
(odds and ends) advertised by desperate dealers;
and sold on the sliding scale system throughout*'
the whole season. The beautiful novelties and/
styles of our
GIVE YOU THE IDEA OF CORRECT DRESS. Every*
thing new as it appears on the market. FRESH
GQODS EVERY WEEK. HAVE YOU SEEN THOSE
BEAUTIFUL SUITS RECEIVED FROM OUR FACTOR^,
LAST WEEK that we are now
SELLING at $10.00?
We guarantee them equal to any sold in this*
city at $15. Their rapid disappearance from our;
tables is convincing proof that the intelligent pub-»
lie appreciate OUR grand offering,
Don't delay if you want choice and fit of those,
SUITS AT $15.00!
They're going fast. No wonder, for dealers
near by ask for the same $20. BE WITH THEj
MAJORITY. COME AND GET ONE AND BE MADE AJ
CONSTANT PATRON. '
BROWNING, KINQ & CO..
ST. fjltjxi. - - mxctny
■ - ■• ■ - ■ • ■ >, -,
' t( s*s s^ EsJwfiM SsH I >Ba I Km i
Mfß I** Riffl^s3L bH hVBB \fl^ ** ** - ' v^L ""
Fourth, Filth ana St Peter Sts., St. Paul, Minn.
We carry a vary _,„ ff
complete line °^ I^^^^^^^^^^^W^ M
LAWN or PiAZZA^^SBSSi ■■' ff
Chairs, in 4 or 5 dif-
ferent classes of j^r 40^
goods, at almost any^g^ Jgr *** ffZ^r
price to suit the taste Is^^
In Hammocks we have 4 different kinds, each In 8 or $
different grades, at all prices from 98c to $5.48 each, be^
sides those for children; also ropes and spreaders at verjf
low prices. In Hammock Stands, with or without canopy);
Hammock Chairs (suspended and adjustable, as desired)]
we lead the Northwest in variety, quality and low prices}
Our Folding Lawn Settee, finished in Antique Oak or Ver*
million, made of hardwood and especially varnished ta
withstand the weather, is having a great sale at $2.89 each*
We cordially invite your inspection. $
_ — — . j
/ / M/>k A 22x27 GRAYON PORTRAIT «
MB&Jl/rjLZ^^^^ Copied from any picture, From lifewitfr
J M 'TT^rfP^^^ one dozen cabinets free. Artistic photoirr&ji
A.# phy in all its branches. We occupy the eS\
- <^^^ £ tire building, Jackson street, corner Sixty
MEN'S RUSSET SHOES, &^'
108 East Fourth St., . ■ • St. Paul, Minn. \
nn rrnrn LOW PRESSURE ';
liU I" !■ E1 pr — 1 1 n ii ii ii « ii ■
UK. rtLUn, ELECTRIC motors
856 Jackson Street, ■■■■■■^■m mini imw^
.... ....... For all mechanical purposes from 1-10 t*
ST. PAUL, 1 MINN. i 250 horse power. Consult us Deforo pu^
without the use of mercury or hindrance from MILD that there is absolutely >O DAXk
business. HO Cv RE, "NO PAY. Prl- GER TO LIFE under any condition,
reteOlieases and all old, lingering cases,
W^Mh^S^a^^^S CniQnN ELECTRIC-:-LIGH?
KoF^^S^nd^ddra^cu^ tMiSHiI AND POWER CO.
Khe atf^nSS^ffi 1 ? | College Aye. - Cedar St., St - ?auL
excesses of mature years, producing nervous- i , |
Bess, Indigestion, constipation, loss of mem- | ,
lured - " c th ° rOUB y Pemanentl7 j -_ CHICHCSTEB'S E N OU BH I
t £ \ MmPENNYROYAL PIUS.
tases that he has undertaken. Cases and ] /j^-S:fITJ^LJi i ;!fflui bwjfTsSja,^■,l''%
torrespondeuce sacredly confidential. Call l!^ M ,iMh>ci. T«ko no .f^^' r ! 4 SbK%
or write for list of question!. Medicines sent A^K if *">'» rtlßU v 1 v^?^sS-3
bymailand express everywhere free flroa *Tl^r.r£ill'o^iu^»B««* > »^'™<r
flit d axpoaura, * B|J4»«»«e» vmtmt *** — — -^