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title: 'St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, July 28, 1891, Page 8, Image 8',
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OF VARIED HIE.
The assembly meets this evening iv regular
session in the council chamber.
The state grain inspector has just made his
June report. The receipts are given as
The assembly committee on claims met
jesterday afternoon and transacted routine
Rachel Webber was yesterday examined at
ler residence, comer of Snelling and Marsh
ill avenues, touching her sanity, and ordered
by Judge Olivier to be taken to the Rochester
The office of the building inspector closed
It noon yesterday out of respect to the mem-
Dry of the late assistant building inspector,
Henry Burningham. All the employes of the
•ffice attended the funeral.
The Economy Steam Heat company has
Bled a certificate of amendment to its articles
»f incorporation. The name of the company
Is now the St. Paul Light, Heat and Power
tompauy. and its capital stock is 5150,000.
1 Thomas Fitzpatrick was arrested Friday by
Deputy United States Marshal Col. Sheehan
tt Brown's Valley upon a charge of selling
hquor to the Sisseton Indians. He will have
I hearing at 10 a.m. to-day before United
States Commissioner Tighe.
The Second Ward Taxpayers" Improvement
association has declared unreservedly in
favor of the city selling the present market
house property and using the proceeds to
erect market sheds of less pretensions in
Various parts of the city. It is thought the
heeds of the city will be served better.
The historical society has purchased a
complete set of Hakluyt society books, com
prising eighty-two volumes. The set is a
reryrare and valuable one and is worth
Dearly 5200. It was bought from Bernard
Quaritch, the famous London book dealer.
!The books are reprints and publications of
ill manuscripts and haustatious heating of
Early explorations, discoveries and descrip
tions ot newly discovered lands, some of
them dating back nearly 700 years.
Factory Inspector Casserly has gone to
\Vinona "on business.
A. C. Clausen, chief grain inspector, has
returned from the East.
Lieut. Glenn and Capt. Bert Braden called
at the adjutant general's office.
Secretary Cross, of the state fair associa
tion, called at the capitol yesterday.
Capt. Knapp.deputy United States inspector
of steamboats, of Dubuque. 10., is in the city.
J. L. Stack was considerably recovered ves
teruav from his unfortunate bathing accident
Sunday at White Bear.
Bank Examiner Kenyon is in Cass county
consulting with tne "new county officers
about the opening of their accounts.
Dairy and Food Inspector Hokemeier has
returned from a business trip to Fillmore,
Steele, Dakota and Dodge counties.
State Senator dough, of Minneapolis, pres
ident of the state fair association, called on
the railroad commissioner yesterday.
S. O. Brooks, assistant general freight
agent of the Kansas City road, left on Sun
day night lor Montana, accompanied by his
Laura A Patten, of Lynne. Mass., widow of
Charles P. Patten, a Minnesota soldier, has
been granted back pension money, frcm 1«65
to 1882, to the amount of about $400.
W. 11. Blaekman, of St. Paul, has been
allowed a pension of $12 per month. A simi
lar pension has been granted to David Hans*
com, of Eden Valley.
Second Lieutenant L. Lange, Company K.
Second infantry, hss tendered his resigna
tion,and has been honorably discharged from
the military service of the state.
Labor Commissioner Powers has gone"to
Duluth. where he intends to visit all the vari
ous elevators for the purpose of obtaining
data on wheat prices to be embodied in his
next report. SKS
Mrs. T. S. F. Hayes, of Iglehart street, en
tertained a few of her frieude last Friday.
Among them were Col E. H. Milb»m. Mrs.
E. H. milluim. Mrs. Burbank, Miss Ellis and
Mr. and .Mrs. Liuihau.
At the Ryan— K. Mendcuhall, Washing
ton, 1). C. ;' C. E. Willard, C. A. Brophy, Chi
cago; W. J. Lockwood, New York; W. C.
Wood, Chicago; Dr. J. G. Newell. Shakopee:
Henry Newell, Sibley, Io. ; Mrs. S. M. Mitch
At th* Clarendon— C. Sprague, Moor
head: E. 11. Ely. E. O. Christy. Chicago: P.
K. Allen, Cannon Falls: N. Allen and wife,
Hiawatha, Kan. : X.C.Gray, Taylor's Falls;
5. P. Casey. Little Falls: William Cunning
ham, Boston ; C. P. Smith, Indianapolis.
At the Merchants'— W. H. Spencer and
wife. Missoula, Mont.; 11. T. Purdy, New
York city: 11. M. Waterman, Athol." Mass.;
Mrs. ('. A. Smith and child. Spokane, Wash,;
B. C. Mm and wife, Dennison, Tex. ; J.
G. Nichols, "Helena. Mont. ; J. E. Farnswortu
and wife, Austin, Tex. •
At the Merchants'— George H. Walsh, E.
M. Proutv, Grand Forks; W. F. Honey, Park
River. X. D. : .J.G.Brown, Duluth: A. Mc-
Laren. Duh,ith; C. E. McGregor, Great Falls;
S. W. Leavitt, Litchfield; C. Van Cam pen,
Rochester; Dr. C. A. Hayes, Chippewa Falls;
Donald Grant, Faribault; 1). E. Myers, St.
Cloud; M. W. McDonnell. Winona; J. A.
Fleming. R. J. Fleming, Dubuque, Io.; Car
tington Phelps. Morris.
FOR JUDGE AND JURY.
The following actions were begun
yesterday in the liamsey county dis
lienney Buggy Company, of Freeport. 111.,
against B. F. Ferriss, to recover gl.:ioO upon a
F'riedrich Zehnder against Hermann C.
Kirsch ana others, to foreclose a mortgage
for 13,000 upon the south half of lot Bin
Edna O. Schribner against Richard F. Piatt
et al. to foreclose a mortgage for $630180 upon
lot 32, block A in Denslow's addition.
Frank E. Duncan and Zoraida 11. Duncan
against Annie Fianigan to cancel a chattel
mortgage and to enjo\p the defendant from
enforcing a judgment for $25750. Plaintiffs
pave a chattel mortgage upon a lot of house
hold goods, and claim to have paid sums ag
gregating 515*2.35. which were credited as
usurious interest It is claimed that the
judgment Mas illegally taken, and should not
be enforced, and that tbe mortgage should be
canceled because usurious interest has been
charged. Brandt Bros, seek to enforce a
mechanic's lien against Martin Fazekas and
others on lot 31, block 3,0f Joseph It. Weide's
rearrangement of block 3of the north half
of block 2 of lliuters addition, owned by
Kellie M. Weide.
Charged With a Grave Crime.
James Latowell, seventeen, a musi
cian residiug at 13 East Exchange
street, was arrested yesterday on a war
rant charging him with having com
mitted rape upon the person ot Annie
Kegel, seven years old, residing with
her father, Fred Kegel, at 15 East Ex
change street. The crime is alleged to
to have been committed July 20. The
prisoner, a big burly fellow, refused to
say anything when arrested. He was
locked up at police headquarters, and
■will be brought up in the municipal
ccurt this morning.
Woo Too Chung's Dilemma.
Wing.Oooey, a Chinese laundryman,
called at the governor's office yesterday
in behalf of Woo Too Chung, a Chinese
merchant on Rice street. Woo Too
Chung is a naturalized citizen, but has
been refused admission to the United
States by the collector of the port of
San Francisco, on his return from a
trip to China. He has telegraphed to
his friends in St. Paul for proofs of his
V DELICIOUS 0
NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS.
Kinilla >• Of perfect purity,
lemon -' of great strength.
Almond*— I Economy in their use
RoseetCjl Flavor as delicately
and deliclously 03 the fresh fruit.
LIBERATE LARGE LOGS
The Great Jam at Taylor's
Falls Successfully Cleared
Snatches of Scenery Viewed
at This, the "Devil's Own
Hints to the Tourist to the
Beauties of the St. Croix
A Charming- Bit of Country,
With Taylor's Falls the
Early yesterday morning the great
log jam at Taylor's Falls was broken,
and the multitudinous sections of Min
nesota and Wisconsin pine resumed
their peaceful trip down the St. Croix
river. The crowds of St. Paul people
who had been up to see the jam. and at
the same time revel in the wild beauty
of the scenery, returned Sunday night
and yesterday morning, the latter sec
tion being accompanied by a large por
tion of the driving force, whose work
was over. The log jam, while a large
one, did not reach the proportions of
the great mass piled up there last sum
mer; yet, notwithstanding, it presented
an interesting spectacle, which, taken
in connection with the weird and im
posing aspect time and the river have
left upon the face of nature in tha
locality, was quite sufficient to draw
many people to the .spot. There is a
wild and striking change in the charac
ter of the «buntry after the traveler
leaves Center City. The transition is
particularly abruut from the rolling
prairies and peaceful lakes to the
wild, mountainous acclivities, the sharp
gorges and chasms and the swift rush
of the river through the seismic rock
which forms the principal charm of the
daljes of the St. Croix. The train at a
bound leaves the prairies and shoots out
upon a trestle work high udoii the
mountain side, then darts along a ledge
or through a cleft cut out of that pecu
liar purplish rock which seems hard as
adamant. Far below, running a jagged
course, the plans for which could only
have been laid by a streak of mountain
forked lightning, is the St. Croix river,
which cycles ago cut its way through
Towering Wall of Rock
and formed the dalles, leaving the vast
formation piled in every grotesque and
picturesque shape on one side, irregu
lar and jagged, and on the other pre
senting the convolutions of an immense
purple curtain, waved by the omnipo
tent hand of nature and then suddenly
petrified into eternal rest.
Just above the dalles, the village of
Taylor's Falls lies, one part perched
like a sentinel on the green tops above,
the balance resting on the shelving bank
of the river, which here narrows down
and is bridged over to the Wisconsin
shore, lt is a lively little village, while
a jam is on, and while its wooden side
walks are pricked into millions of little
dots by the spikes on the shoes of the
log drivers, and Sunday was crowded
with sightseers. Three hundred yards
below the town the St. Croix makes an
abrupt and right angular turn to the
west, and produces the famous dalles—
and the equally famous log jams. The
peaceful dweller of these regions goes
to bed when the .river Is flaked with
scattered logs, looking like matches in
the distance, and awakes to see a tre
mendous mass of timber, piled, rammed
and jammed as by some Titan hand,
filling up the channel for a quarter of
a mile and rearing fifty feet into
the air. Almost invariably such a jam
forms at the short turn referred to— the
angle of the rock there jutting out be
ing the most grotesque of the many
formations in the vicinity. "It seems
to be the devil's own territory," re
marked a lady as she climbed from rock
to rock with the agility of a chamois.
There are the devil's rock, the devil's
table, the devil's kitchen, the devil's
footprints, the bottomless pit, and a
dozen other points, localities and forma
tions, all suggesting in some occult way
a connection with tne regions presided
His Satanic majesty.
Immediately at the point of the angle
a huge purple peak of the seismic for
mation juts out over the river anil is
known as Echo rock, from the fact that
the most singular succession of echoes
is hurled back lrom the face of the pre
cipitous cliff opposite— an annoying fact
to the ladies, as that cliff will
fuvariably get the last word. Echo
rock commands a fine view of the
river, up and down, and was crowded
with people Sunday when the operation
of moving the log jam was at its height.
The log boat Areola was directly under
the cliff, and was the base of operations
for the hundreds of log drivers at work
upon the mass of timber. Less pic
turesque is the sight now, as the drivers
wear ordinary clothing and not the
brilliant colors of a winter carnival
club as formerly, but still it is a striking
scene. Armed with cant hooks and
shod with spikes, their dexterity is
amazing, and frequent were the plaud
its as a driver successfully readied the
jam, after dancing and plunging about
like a circus rider, upon the frisky in
dividual logs at the free end. The op
eration of breaking a jam is very simple
and yet surprising iv its results, when
one views the vast accumulation.
Briefly, it consists of pulling out
logs ' from the center of the
down-river end of the jam until the
wedge is loosened and the timber floats
free. Fifty men seize a cable and run
it from the boat to a suitable point m
the jam. where it is made fast; the
steam windlass in started ami in three
minutes a great gap is yanked out. The
surrounding logs are floated off and the
process is renewed until the jam is re
duced. The last break was made yes
terday morning, and the extra drivers
came down with the excursionists by
the St. Paul & Duluth morning train.
A Charming Vicinage.
Many as are the people who flock t)
view tlie scenery at Taylor's Falls, com
paratively few in the Twin Cities are
aware of the extent of nature's prodi
gality in this immediate vicinity. In
fact, "without a guide the stranger would
stumble by the choicest bits of pictur
esqueness without finding them. Every
thing in connection with the dalles lias
in plain sight, but the country abut
ting on the river on both sides
abound in exquisite bits of
scenery, delicious snatches of rugged
landscape seen through forest open
ings, sparkling springs, flashing cas
cades and misty waterfalls. A drive
about the country from St. Croix Falls
to Osceola discovers a myriad ot beau
ties that will well repay a visit. At
Osceola is a cascade before which Min
nehaha falls fade into utter insignifi
cance. The water dashes down a preci
pice, spreading into a glittering fan,
and then laughs and sparkles for half a
mile down a romantic and picturesque
glen, until it reaches the river below.
The vandal of civilization is about to lay
its iconoclastic hand upon the cascade
for milling purposes, but at this time
its beauty is unsurpassed. The Soo
road, which passes through Osceola, has
finished and beautified a picnic ground,
which promises to be a favorite resort.
Back from the river and nearly mid
way between Osceola and Taylor's Falls
is Troutmere. the country place of E. F.
Drake, of St. Paul, where a famous
trout hatchery is in operation and where
the casual visitor --may yank out the
speckled beauties of the brook at 60
cents pet pound per yank; or, hide in
the bushes outside and, unobserved,
yank them for nothing. A very fine
kenyel is also located upon the farm,
and Manager Hamm proudly displays
Great Danes worth $500 each. The
Bridal Veil fall is near by, and should
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: TUESDAY MORNING. JtJLY 28, 1891.
not be overlooked by the tourist. These
are but scattering notes of the many
points of interest and of, beautiful
scenery of which Taylor's Falls is the
focal point. As yet St. Paul has its
hundreds who have made the European
trip, been through the Yellowstone and
have gazed upon Niagara, to whom the
beauties of this home locality are a
sealed book. - H. T. B.
TO ROB THE GOVERNOR.
Attempt Last Evening to Burglar-
ize the Executive Mansion.
Last evening while Gov. Merriam and
his family were out driving, a man
gained access to the house, and when
discovered by the governor's colored
servant, the fellow took to his heels and
managed to make his escape. On the
return of the governor he was informed
of the affair and the police at
once notified. The officers were
furnished with a good description
of the unwelcome visitor, and a
general alarm sent out to capture the
man. An examination of the house did
not disclose any articles missing, and it
is surmised that the man was making a
survey of the house in order to commit
a burglary at some future time.
Gov. Merriam, when seen last evening
by a reporter, refused to speak of the
affair further than to say that he
thought the man was a sneak thief.
It will be remembered that some years
ago the governor was robbed of a num
ber of diamonds by a burglar, who was
afterwards captured and sent to state
BACK FROM THE PARK.
The Visiting Editors Were De
lighted "With Yellowstone. '
The editors who decided to make the
trip to Yellowstone park reached St.
on their return yesterday, and at once
departed for their homes. The party,
about one hundred and sixty in num
ber, came back in a train composed of
two sections. The first reached the
Saintly City about noon yesterday,
while the other did not get in until
about 7 o'clock in the evening. Those
who came on the early train were
enabled to go on homeward last
evening, while those on the later train
remained over night in the city. All
were delighted with the trip, and before
leaving the Park, through Secretary
Page, of the. association, presented As
sistant Passenger Agent Austin, of the
Northern Pacific, with a handsome dia
moud pin, valued at $150. Mr. Austin
took the party through the park on
time and without a single accident, and
the - editors *, naturally felt grateful
Of the returning editors the following
are domiciled at the Windsor:
W. C. Taylor, Omaha World-Herald;
Charles Bent* ami daughter, Morrison. 111.;
H. J. Slahle. Gettysburg. Pa.: Col. W.J.
Slattee. Winchester, Term. ; W. B. Lenore,
A Bold Robbery.
A man giving the name of F. L. Lang
ley, aged twenty-three, was arrested
last evening for highway robbery. He
met J. F. Strouge, who travels for
August Oppenheimor's wholesale house,
at the union depot and asked Mr.
Strouge if he had change for a $10 bill.
The latter pulled out his pocketbook to
get thechange, when Lahgley snatched
it and took to his heelr. He was caught
a tew blocks away, and sent to police
headquarters in tliepatrol wagou.
Attention, Comrades G. A. R.
The National Encampment will be
held this year at Detroit, Mich.. Aug.
3d to sth, and 1 presume it is your in
tention to meet with the boys once more
around the camp fire and live over
again the stirring scenes of the past,
when all eyes in the North looked toward
you for protection. On your trip East
you certainly cannot afford Jo miss the
opportunity of going through by way of
Chicago and viewing the march of im
provements in that city, and the site of
the great world's fair of '93. . A very
low rate will be made by "The Burling
ton." not only to the old soldiers and
their families, but to the general pub
lic. Full Information can be obtained
at City Ticket Offices, 164 East Third
street, St. Paul: 900 Nicollet avenue,
Minneapolis, and Union Depots in both
FOOD FOIt INVALIDS.
Hundreds of invalids fail to regain
their health and strength because un
able to digest or relish their food. Be
covery would be quicker if they would
use Lactated Food. This is readily di
gested by the weakest stomach, gives
the needed strength, and is a delicious
and appetizing food. it can be pre
pared in. many ways, to suit all tastes
A CHANGE OF HEART.
The Role of Peacemaker Assumed
■ by a Killer.
MiDDLESBOP.ocr.ir, Ky., July 27.—
Mayor John M. Brooks, in view of the
disturbance which led to the lynching
of Rossimus, addressed a letter to Andy
Johnson, the well-known leader, asking
him to issue an appeal to young men of
his name and lamily in that vicinity to
behave as law-abiding citizens. John
son replied that (iiiiis Johnson, who
was with Rossi m us, is his nephew; that
he has exerted his influence with Gillis
Johnson and the rest of the family to
make them peaceable, and will continue
to do so. But he adds that the lynching
of Rossimus was murder, and asks that
the lynchers be brought to justice.
Johnson, who Himself killed several
persons and was acquitted a few years
ago. is now a prominent citizen of Mid
A SECOND COMSTOCK.
Great Find of Golden Store in
Carson*, Nev., July 27.— Owing to dis
coveries of free gold at Pine Nut, Nev.,
twenty-four miles from this city, a large
number of prospectors, including many
from the Comstock mines, are going into
that district and rapidly surveying
claims. A town site named Ziernille has
been laid out. a prospector named Will
iam Ziern having discovered the district
and taken out consiaerable gold. Abe
Haltnan, foreman of two mines on the
Comstock lode, has returned from the
seen? and says the country for ten miles
square has many quartz ledges, showing
free gold on the surface, and contends
that the discoveries are as promising as
those lirst made on the Comstock.
Vicious Little Rascals.
Petersburg, Va., July 2.—Yester
day morning a daring attempt was
made by three boys to wreck the pas
senger train for Richmond, which left
Petersburg shortly after 11 o'clock, by
placing spikes and other obstructions
on the track % short distance from Port
Waltham, six miles north of Peters
burg. The obstructions were fortu
nately seen in time by the engineer to
prevent auv accident. The boys were
arrested a short distance from the rail
road where they had been lying, con
A Blood Race Fight.
Catlettsburg, Ky., July 27.— Last
Saturday a battle between negroes and
Italian workmen on tlie Norfolk &
Western road, in Logan county, W.Va..
was fought, in which two Italians and
one negro were killed and several
wounded. The trouble arose over an
Italian's wife, who left her husband
and went to live with the negroes. The
laborers of both sides have joined the
fighters, and another battle is expected
when they meet. The officers were un
able to make arrests.
SICK HEADACHE— carter'aLlttleLlverPllls
SICK HEADACHE— carter'sLiitle Liver Pills
SICK HE Carter's Little Liver Pills
SICKHEADACHB-cmter'B Little Liver Pil
■SBF *— -- — ■
Highest of all in Leavening Power.— S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, ißß<j,
- ■ - — ._-.« . _ ...
TO MAKE THE FUR FLY
Continued From First Page.
course of the public press in allowing men
prominently connected with the newspapers ■
to enter upon a course of action in violation
of law without public rebuke, and in keep
ing-silence upon the matter until the voice of
public opinion had
Forced Them to Speak..
We arraign public opinion as being largely
answerable for the state of affairs which ex
ist in our city; while upon the one hand no
officer, either of city or state, has the right
to await a call from a private citizen that he
shall regard his official oath and enforce the
law: neither, on the other, have private citi
zens the right to witness the non-enforce
ment of the laws with indifference, and so to
love their social ease, or so to be auxions for
their business prosperity, that they will qui
etly regard the growth of lawlessness both in
official station ana by private otteuders. . We
First— That public opinion be not allowed to
slumber again, but that, being now aroused
to the fact that many laws of this city are
being constantly violated, each citizen be
individually wakeful and faithful in calling
the attention of the proper authorities to all
such violations, and be ready both to testify
and to prosecute whenever the necessity
Second— recommend that every good
citizen shall unite in the law and order
league, the announcement of whose organi
zation is to be this evening made: thu it be
seen to that this league have personal, moral
and pecuniary support, that it may become
the terror of "evil-doers, the rebuker of law
lessness, wherever present, and the promoter
of uooil order and the enforcement of law.
Received \»'Hh Applause.
The reading of the report was re
ceived with applause, although the ref
erence to the calling out of the military
showed that a part of the audience was
opposed to that. The mayor's name
was hissed and applauded, while all
references to Gov. Merriam were
cheered to the echo. Sheriff Bean was
called a "fearless man," and the audi
ence mildly applauded.
Bishop Gilbert was the next speaker.
The bishop made an eloquent plea for
the enforcement of the law as it was.
"We do uot ask for iinyeliing but the en
forcement of the laws " the people have
made," said the speaker. "We ask no fanat
ical legislation, and here we stand and pro
pose to stand."
The organization of the old law and
order league was described, and the
fact that no business man could bu
found to accept the presidency on the
score that it would damage his busi
ness was cited as evidence that public
sentiment was not what it should have
On motion of Bey. Dr. Christie, of
the House of Hope church, the address
read by Secretary Abbott was adopted.
The League Officers.
The chairman introduced D. W. Doty,
the Prohibition attorney, as the secre
tary of the new leazne, and stated that
he "would announce the officers and
organization of the new law and order
league. He made a lengthy speech and
aroused applause when he said Judge
McMillan had been selected as the pres
'•You do well to appland," exclaimed the
young orator; "for though your chairman
might not want me to tell it, when we were
told by Sheriff Beau thai the fight could not
be stopped if commenced without force, be
said: •- "■ ■' 'i<->
'•Sheriff, I carried the musket in 1861, and
if necessary I will go along with you."' *.; ■ "
"All who are In favor of indorsing the
work of the committee will say 'Aye,' " said
'•Aye,'" said a thousand throats, and
the' Citizen's Law and Order League of
St. Paul was declared organized.
- The large audience thereupon slowly
The officers of the league are S. J. R.
McMillan, president; D. \V. Doty, sec
retary, and T. A. Abbott, treasurer.
The committee of one hundred will be
announced in a day or two.
WORK OP DRUNKARDS.
Three Men Killed by the Action of
Cumberland, Md., July 27.--Yester
day an excursion train from Johnstown,
Fa., brought 1,200 people to this city on
a pleasure trip. They left last night at
0:30 on the return trip. Whan near
Kockwood, Pa., a fight took place be
tween some drunken men on the plat
form of one of the cars, to quell which
James Kelly, a policeman from Johns
town, drew a revolver. This action an
gered the crowd, and it made a rush
for him. and forced him between the
cars while the train was running at the
rate of forty miles an hour. The con
ductor signaled the train to stop, the
coupling* broke, and Kelly dropped
under the wheels.^ind was crushed b>
death. Lucius Meyers, of Latrobe, was
thrown from the platform under the
wheels and killed; Milton Pyle, of Som
erset, was thrown against some rocks
in a ditch, and had his skull fractured
aim m leg broken Irom the effects of
which he died soou after arriving at
KILLED BY HER PARENTS.
Father arid Mother Arrested for
Toronto, July 27.— 0n the morning
of Thursday, July 23, the dead body of
Sophia llandcock, twenty-two years old,
daughter of Edward llandcock, a who
keeps a store in the village of Fairview,
a few miles from this city, was found at
the foot of the cellar stairs in her
father's house. There were suspicious
wounds on her head-»but her father de
clared that they must have been re
ceived by his daughter falling down
stairs, lt was suspected, however, that
murder had been committed, and the
case was placed in the bands of a pri
vate detective. As a result of his in
vestigations, both the father and mother
of the dead girl were arrested to-day,
charged with murdering her.
STARVED THE BABIES.
Many Infants Dead Through In-
Kansas City. Mo., July 27.— The
facts regarding the closing of the
Foundlings' home have just leaked out.
The home was backed by some of the
best people in Kansas City, but was
under the care of Mrs. Hinks, who, in
caring for fifteen to nineteen babies,
only employed two nurses, one for day
duty and one for night. Dunns the
time intervening between June 23 and
July 13 there were thirteen dead babies
taken from the home and buried at the
expense of the city. They all died of
cholera infantum. When the number
of babies had been reduced to live the
institution closed its doors. Mary Smith,
who for two weeks was a nurse at the
home, said the babies were starved and
•'Sheeny Al" Sentenced.
Lo**n>o>*,July 27.— At the general ses
sion of the criminal court, held at the
old Bailey to-day, Edward Pinter, alias
-i'Sheenv Al," the American chemist,
who is charged with having attempted
to obtain $40,000 from Edwin Streeter,
the Bond street jeweler, entered.a plea
of guilty, and was sentenced to three
months' imprisonment. Pinter claimed
that he had discovered the philosopher's
stone, and could convert a sovereign
into a piece of gold three times its
Exposure Proved Fatal.
Special to the Globe.
Little Falls, Minn., July 27. —
County Treasurer Scott died here to
day at noon from the effects of exposure
at the late fire of the Little Falls flour
ing mill, aged thirty-seven, He was
serving bis second term.
FACTS AND FANCIES.
Naval Battle at Ilotel St. Louis,
And grand display of fireworks, on
Friday evening. July 31. Trains leave
St. Paul over the Milwaukee Railroad
at 5 and 7 p. m., and Minneapolis at s:3o
and 7:15 p. m. Returning, leave Hotel
St. Louis at 10:40 and 11:30 p. m. Fare
for the round trip, 50 cents. Tickets
for sale in Minneapolis, at A. D. T.
Cigar store, corner Nicollet and Fourth,
and Hofflin's drug store, corner Wash
ington and First avenues south. In St.
Paul, at Dyer's music store, 148 and 150
East Third street, and at Hippler & Col
lier's drug store, 199 East Seventh
Regular round trip tickets on sale at
City Ticket offices and Depots at 75
Don't forget that the Milwaukee is
theonly road to the Hotel St. Louis,
and lands you right in front of the
You must call at Peil's, 33 East Seventh
Street, and see the Oxford Tie and
Slipper sale. Our Cloth Top Lace and
Button for 12.25 to 13 beats them all.
Gents' £3 shoes are the best kangaroo
and calf. Gents, try our $4 and ?5 hand
made shoes. Low shoe sale, 33 East
Seventh Street. Fine shoes made to
Ou Saturday next, what is left of our
stock of Carpets. Draperies, Rues and
Wall Papers will be removed- to the
Utopia Block, corner Ninth and St.
Peter streets, where it will be sold to
jobbers by the lot. From now until
Saturday we will make further reduc
tions to bring our stock to a minimum.
if you want bargains come, and come
quickly. The Michaud Carpet Co.. 417
Wabasha street, between Sixth and Sev
A I.UXritY AXI> A NECESSITY
To Every Correspondent-- The
Victor Typewriter, .Price Only
lt is a thoroughly practical machine,
and the mechanical construction is
guaranteed to be perfect.
It works easy, is simple to learn,
copies perfectly and gives character to
Don't put a tax upon your time and
strength by writing the old way.
Buy a "Victor," that will average to
write as fast as any machine on the
PSend for testimonials to L. Flatau,
Room 111, Endicott Arcade. Agents
Mrs. WinsloT-j's Soothing Syrur.[f or children
teething cures wind colic, diarrhoea, etc.
Teeth Filled Without Fain,
Dr. Green. Seventh and Broadway.
MARRIAGES, BIRTHS, DEATHS.
MARRIAUE LICENSES ISSUED.
Charles Waiuo .*. Terese Weis
William T. Orr Florence P. Gibbs
BIRTHS REPORTED. .
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Fierce.. Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stuart...; Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Dwyer. Boy
Mr. and Mrs. George Williamson ' Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Liudblom Boy
Mr. and Mrs. William Hail Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Wilson Girl
Mr. and Mrs. George Gerstuug Boy
Mr. ana Mrs. M. Walter : Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Ualilquist Girl
Mr. and Mrs. John Truman Girl
Mr. and Mrs. John Kcnyon Girl
Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Van Gin
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Yost Girl
Mr. and Mrs. J. I). Miller Boy-
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Wood ..Boy
Mr. and -Mrs. P. McCarthy Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Frank McCluskey Girl
Mr. and Mrs. John Amburg Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Kruger Girl
Baby Billman, 615 Lincoln ay 5 days
Edward linger. Waters! 15 months
Bobert Sitta. 57 Wilkins st 14 weeks
Rosa A -.dwell t. Central a v 1 month
Johanna Walter. Stillwater road tiG years
Henry Burmingham, 1 l"3) Burns 5t.... 59 years
Julie I) ii 11 ii m. Little Canada 49 years
Willis Roemer, -7'" Granite st A weeks
Gertrude Beckcudorf 6 months
Jessie MeCree. Litchfield ay 4 months
Henry Jahnke, 310 Boudo st C months
Winifred Breimaii. 70 Garfield st 1 year
Klin a W egnard, 933 Conway st 4 mouths
Martin Back. 850 Sbncoe st .*-o years
ATTI-7NO TIIK AUCTION SAM-, itf
monuments and headstone on Wednes
day, July 21), nt 1 ! > a. m.. on Front St., oppo-
I site the Calvary cemetery.
SMITH AX TAYLOK, ItKAI. KhTATE
and Loans. have removed their oflire to
Manhattan Building. Robert and Fifth sts.
I ' Jacob Litt's Company in
Favorite I Man.
Flay. - ITIJIIi
i — | Matinee to-morrow. Sunday Fanchcm
"WEI COWXJTJCT a.
TUE give to all customers, Lowest Prices,
Prompt Transactions, Judicious Selec
tions, Conspicuous Positions, Experienced
Assistance, Unbiased Opinions and Confiden
tial Service. 808
AnvKn-n^ryFNT'*: Demoted, Proofs Snow*" axd
Estimates op Cost in- Any Kbwsi
PI'&MSUKD FREE Of Cii.-.:'.'*!".
J. L. STACK & CO.,
Newspaper Agents, *££
TUB-: ST. PAIL TBIiST COMPANY
-—Oflices, Endicott Block, Fourth
, street— Acts as executor, admin
istrator, guardian, trustee, as
signee, receiver, etc.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF
Hamsey— ss. Probate Court. Special
Term July 27, 1891.
Iv the matter of the estate of Nellie K.
On reading and filing the petition of St.
Paul Trust Company, executor of the estate
of said Nellie K. Green, deceased, represent
ing among other things that it has fully ad
ministered said estate, and praying that a
time and place be fixed lor examining and
allowing its final account of administration,
and for the assignment of the residue of said
estate to the persons entitled thereto:
It is ordered that said account be ex
amined, and petition heard, by the Judge
of this Court, on Monday, the 24th day of
August, A. D. 1891, at ten o'clock a. m.. at
the Probate Court room in the Court House
m St. Paul, in said county; and it ls further
orderpd that notice thereof be given to all
persons interested by publishing. a copy
of this order for three successive weeks, on
Tuesday of each week, prior to said day of
hearing, In the St. Paul Daily Globe, a
daily newspaper printed and published at
St. Paul, in said county.
By the Court: 7 JOHN B. OLIVIER,
(us.] . Judge of Probate,
il Fourtli, Fiftli & St. Peter Sts.
■Br ST. PAUL, MIN-S.
Din bli lo
Prices Quoted To-Day Are
for Tuesday Only.
/M On FOR AN EIGHT-DAY
I I Sill CLOCK; strikes the hour;
\\ Hbi handsome walnut frames;
.1 -I ! 8 six patterns; measure
▼ I■ v v twenty inches in height,
fourteen inches in width.
Regular low price, $2.89.
Price for Tuesday, $1.98.
if\ . FOR LATEST NOVELTY
111 f_\fa_ FOLDING PURSE, with
IU PIP patent folding, Gold or
lil 1.1.1 Silver Top. Our Spe-
IV UIW C i a i r i Ce> 29c. For
Tuesday, only 19 cents.
A"7 A r FOR CHAMBERS' EN
\ I J L CYCLOPEDIA; 12 vols.,
\ I / n Cloth. Our regular low
ill I 1 1 Pr l ™- $9.98.
V ■ §Urn v Price for Tuesday,
MFOR FOLDING LAWN
CHAIRS; finished in the
natural wood. Regu
lar price, 69 cents.
Special for Tuesday, 37
if\ .FOR FRENCH CHINA
I L *m\- OVIDE TEA CUPS AND
IM IV SAUCERS; six hand
ill I . I■] some decorations Oar
■ " v w special bargain price is
Price for Tuesday, only
Fourtli, Fifth & St. Peter Sts.
vegy m fes ssar etas •
IS NOW IN PROGRESS.
87 and 88 E. Third St.
' 180 East Seventh Street.
ST. PAUL, - - MINN
Speedily cures all private, nervous, chronic
and blood aud skiu diseases of both sexes
without the use of mercury or hindrance
from business. XOCLKK, JiOl'AY. Pri
vate diseases, and all old, lingering cases,
where the blood has become poisoned, caus
ing ulcers, blotches, sore throat and mouth,
pains iv the head and bones, and all dis
eases of the kidneys and bladder, are cured
for life. Men of all ages who are suffering
from the result of youthful indiscretion or
excesses of mature years. producing nervous
ness, indigestion, constipation, loss of mem
ory, etc., are thoroughly and permanently
Dr. Feller, who has had many years of ex
perieuce in this specially, is a graduate frim
one of tie leading medical colleges of the
country. He has never failed in curing- any
caves that he has undertaken. Cases aud
correspondence sacrecly confidential. Call
or write for list of questions. Medicines sent
by mail and express everywhere free from
lists, and exposure.
The satisfaction of knowing that the people appreci
ate the fact that we carry only the best and most relia
ble lines of all kinds of Footwear, in the different
grades, and at reasonable prices. All our goods are '
made for or by us, as we are manufacturers and im
Our own make of Oxford . that Lovering's own make of Black Broad
are selling for $1.50, $1.75, $2.00 and „, .. - .. „ _ - .
$2.50 in Plain Toe or Patent Tip Ste very cloth Overgaiters, «■ We make to
durable and comfortable. Low Shoes order all kinds of Plain or Fancy Over
of all kinds and sizes, lAAto 9 EE. „-« *-,- *-**«*.»« a *-«.
Our new and exclusive styles in French S^fs *o match suits, when a quarter
Kid and Patent Leather Oxiords are V 3™ of goods is furnished. See sam
ijery noWy and ect-fitting. pies of Overgaiters in our show window*
I ; ..j^W^Bff - Gents' Patent Leather Piccadilly
• f££a?r£i Blucher, $8. Silk, Vesting and Kid '
' /^r^*S^| Top Patent Leather Shoes, $7, $8
Mg?y t£|l and $10. All the newest styles in
M. i- ' ' I Gents' Street and Dress Shoes. Ia
,/S-*^-' '■_ y. --*-9f- our Custom Department we make to
jtyfyh 1.7 ". Tgiji order all kinds °* Footvear fcrtta
' / I yy i -—~~~.^ i Kf7y^ Slreet, Dress Stage.
' ' fi#^7 "^
Our Special Sale of Ladles' Fine Kid H I .
Sand-Welt Boots and Cloth Top Patent S^^^^^ V '
Tip and Low Heels, for $4, will continue fig - „ " v*|l
until all are sold. All sizes now, AA to M__\\_\\____W^___\7
E. Our $3 Cloth Top Boot in Button t^^^^^^^^^^__
and Lace is a Special Bargain. Wg~ S! *BB§|
Children's Shoes in all widths.A to E, in Button and Lace. Boys' and Youths'
Shoes, our own make, extra strong and durable. Russet, Tennis and Bicycle
rm»LOVERIN6<S $3.50 Calf Sewed Shoe* far
t-i' IHeii Sent €. O. D. on Approval to aural*
dresw. We pay express wiiea iuoua>* to.uji
lie Eon thi . Hiii>oßttii;«toiib'-90iitt«i*®% Oar Patent
Largest Custom S&oplQVSi-tiillJ. m^ ShMJ
Ws^mW y MR Ww B 8:8 HM Absorb all moist*.
t_ *v, n nr.-if I '•nx.iinriiiii .. „, Sa aa ure, ventilate and
In tlie West. QLhTHE SHOEMAN^. r %f|P keep the feet cooL
All goods sent C. O. D., on approval, to any part
of the United States.
The Firms Mentioned in This List Embrace ihe Most Representa
tive Houses of St. Paul in Their Respective Lines.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
FOOT, SCHULZE & CO.,
Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers in
Boots aud Sho-33.
233. 235 and 37 East Third Street.
C. GOTZIAN & CO.,
rroprietors Minnesota Shoe Company
187 and 180 East Third Street.
CIGARS AND TOBACCO.
VV. S. CONRAD,
m porter, Manufacturer and Jobber In Ci
221 East Third Street.
H. C, BURBANK & CO.,
Manufacturers of Clothing.
220, 222 and 224 East Third Street.
NORTHWEST'N FUEL CO
Edward N Saunders,
President and Treasurer.
National German-American Bank Building
CARRIAGES AND BIGGIES.
IMPROVED DAISY BUGGIES*
Carriages, Harness, &c.
559-3G9 East Third Street
NOYES BROS. & CUTLER
Importers and Wholesale Druggist*
4CO, 40?, 404, 400, 403 and 410 Sibley St
~ RYAN DRUG CO.,
Importers and Jobbers in Drugs and Drug
f2", 227 and 2C9 East Third Street.
DXV GOOD!* AND NOTIONS.
Dr" Goods and Notions. Miners' and Lum
bermen's Suits a Specialty. -7 .77
Corner Fourth and Sibley Streets.
ALLEN, MOON & CO.,
101. rr?, 205, 2C7 and 209 East Third St
GRAIN AND COrH-THSSION.
Grain and Produca.
31 R Sibley Street.
GRAIN.BALED II AY, -'"HILL FEED
FIELD AND GRASS SEED.
GRAIN, MILL FEED, BALED HAY, FLOUR
Grass and Field Seed*,
£65 and 367 Robert Street
GLASS, PLATE AND WINDOW.
ST. PAUL GLASS CO.
Beveled Plate Mirrors. Stained Glass. All
"/Glass used in buildings.
iil-ltA East Sixth Street.
IRON AND HEAVY HARDWARE. •
NICOLS & DEAN,
Iron, Steel, Wagon and Carriage Hardware
Corner Sibley and Fifth Streets.
ISER, BUILDING HIATERIA
BOHN MANUFACTURING CO."
Factoryand Lumber Yard, Arcade, Wells anl
City Office, Lumbermen and Builders' Ex
change. Cor. Seventh and Cedar Sts.
C. E. KELLER & CO.,
Dealers In Lumber and Building Material.
Estimates furnished on short uotice.
Rooms 301 and 02 Lumbermen & Builder"!
Exchange, Cor. Seventh and Cedar Sts.
Telephone Call. 1100-2. St. Paul. Minn.
LEATHER. SHOE FINDINGS A.SO
SCHEFFER & ROSSUM,
Saddlery Hardware, Leather and Findings.
Manufacturers of Horse Collars, Fly Net*
Sweat Pads and Boot and Shoe Uppers.
174, 170 and 178 E. Fourth St., St. PauL
— — »
AND PROVISION CO.
Pork and Beef Packers and Lard Refiner*
Chicago Avenue, Cor. Starkey Street.
j. t. McMillan
Pork Packer. Established 1870. Choice
sugar-cured bams, pure kettle-rendered lar
All kinds of pork products. Packing hou
upper levee. Telephone call 37'J-o.
JOHN J.O'LEARY & SONS,
rr to 64 West Tenth Street
GOODYEAR RUBBER CO.,
Rubber Goods, Gold Seal Belting, nose, Eta.
131 East Third Street.
L. L. MAY & CO.
City Store 5 West Third Street
Wholesale Warehouse. Como Avemt»
' ' STOVES. '
jtiffis*k FAVORITE STOVE
@jsm .. & RANGE CO.
>£~P§-?tef A- K. PRTJDEN, Manager.
>§3>«g^ 409 and 411 Si Me Stress.
THE HORNE & DANZ CO.,
Shipping Cans, Lard Pails, Oil Tanks aad
I 51 to .*>7 East Fillmore Avenue. -;7" v
WINES AND lilttLOKS. ■"■"-
GEO. BENZ & SONS,
Importers and Wholesale Dealers In PoreljP
and Domestic Wines and Liquors.
217 and 219 East Third Street
'■ — — ■*
P. J. BOWLES & CO.,
31-4 Sibley Street.