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HERE SHE BLOWS!
A. SICK LITTLE JAMBOREE UP IX
: MOURIBOX COUXTY
■ -Oilman and Thnud ?rlosr Gordon Go In to
i\ Kan aa Quif>:<le Convention — A High
r.Viif Ol>l Time t.t tfu Towa Caucus in
• Little falls — The Kindred Men Win
by 91 to 13. but the Oilman
Hen Hold Another Caucus — Both
Sides on Deck in the County Convention
arid Two Sets of Delegates Sint to De
The Jo ten Caucus.
[Special to the Globe, j
Littls Falls, July 8, 1883.— ball opened
here at Ihe Republican town caucus, which
was called for 10 a.m. to elect live delegates
to the county convention to be held this after
noon. At the appointed hour the court room
was packed with a tremendous crowd, who, as
the door was opened, surged in. Foremost
among tlii lot .1 noticed " Gilman " and
• Brother-in-law 8.-nedict, who, it seems, have
coai<-- Dp here to run this town caucus, as they
deem it a vital necessity for their salvation this
afternoon. I a!so noticed H. L. Gordon of
Minneapolis very numerous in the caucus. He
had Gilinan by the arm at intervals and
I • .-in . Ito be the legal advis&r of that genile
men aud bio friends. He even obtruded his ad
vice upon your reporter, endeavoring to in
struct him as to the formation of his report.
As the crowd filed in there was a plainly
noticeable sentiment that the Kindred men
were in the majority. Each member of that
faction wore a face wreathed in smiles,
while the Giiraan men had the somber face of
their chief. At 10 a. m., L. G. Worthington,
chairman of the Republican town committee,
called the caucus to order and asked for the
nomination of a chairman. 3. B. Fuller and
J. H. Rhodes were instantly named. Worth
ington, who is a Gilman man, put the motion
ou IVscd'S. who is ditto, but received a
thundering A T o on the negative which de
veloped at once the fact that the "Giiruan"
men were only a small minority. To hesitate
is to be lost, acd the fact of his hesitation
took from Worthington all claim he could
possibly lay to honesty in his ruling. Finally,
being called upon to decide, he did so as fol
"if you are going to make me decide, sup
pose 1 decide ia favor of Rhodes."
At that moment an appeal from the ruling
of the chair was called for and a scene of the
wildest tumult arose. The Republican mem
bers of the caucuss of both factions began
getting like wild Comanche Indians
•and amid the general confusion
which followed, Rhodes attempted
to take the chair. No notice was taken by
Worthington of the appeal from his ruling,
and quiet was not restored until Sheriff SteeJe
was called in, when he demanded order and
called for the house to divide, showing the
different factions by themselves. •
At this point brother-in-law, Benedict,
tried to get his work in by denouncing the
action as irregular. He was quickly subdued
by brother-in-law Gilman at his coat tails and
the crowd who cried "Put him out. He has
no business here," and other like expressions,
after which the assistant collector from -Ben
ton county faded away.
The division called for by the sheriff re
sulted in a clear lire-sixths lor the anti-Gilman
■wine:, and they were then allowed to elect
their chairman, S. B. Fuller, and a sec
retary, S. F. Staples. On motion a trio of
tellers were appointed by the chair. George
T. Barr, H. B. Tuttle and A. G. Stene were ap
pointed as such tellers.
Prior to this, however, the Gilmao men
were called upon to leave the hall by Worth
ington, but as Gilman and H. L Gordon, of
Minneapolis, told them not to go they went
not. As soon as the tellers had assumed their
places the chair ordered them to receive none
but the ballots of the Republican voters of
Little Falls, stating that none others would be
received. At this juncture Gilman men were
.repeatedly warned by the advice of Gilman,
Bro*her-in-law Benedict and Gordon, of the
Minneapolis pine laud ring, to refrain from
participating. Notwithstanding, however,
several challenges from men of that side
were received during the voting, which
was made by ballot on the entire
five delegates and were reported by the
chairman, who called the name aloud and
had the case disposed of before proceeding.
The result was ninety-one votes cast for the
following Kindred delegates: C. B. Buckman,
Jonathan Taylor, J. C. FJynn, N. Richardson,
O. L. Clyde.
The opposition, or Gilman ticket, received
thirteen votes. The usual routine was gone
through with and adjournment followed.
And now comes the funny business of the
other faction. Before Rhodes left the hall a
motion was made amid the yells for a division
of the housef or a recess of one hour.and though
the welkin was made to ring by the no's he
declared the caucus adjourned.
Soon after the caucus, under Fuller, ad
journed, Rhodes entered the room followed by
Gilman, brother-in-law Beneaict,Gordon et al
and about sixty graders from the railroad
work. He called tuem to order an d asked for
the election of a tecretary. E. G. Hill
was elected but refused to act
as he was in the other caucus.
L. G. Worthington was then chosen. On
motion the following list were elected by ac
clamation: L. G. Worthington, J. 11. Rhodes,
M. Porter, J. T. Stilwell. E. G. Hill.
Powers of substitution were then granted.
Here H. L. Gordon, of Minneapolis, who
claims to be here acting in the interest of the
Republican state committee, got in his work
by causing a motion to be made to count the
votes, but as it was so palpable that they were
most of them from the grade, and as the tel
lers acknowledged themselves unacquainted
with the larger part of them it was dispensed
with. Then they adjourned. The secretary
of this latter gathering admitted to your re
porter that the men, who in the main com
posed the crowd he was with were from the
[Special Telegram to the Globe]
Little Falls, Minn., July S.— At 2 o'clock
this afternoon the county convention was
called to order byL. G. Worthington, chair
man of the county committee . As was in
timated in my earlier dispatch, everything de
pended upon how the town of Little Falls
went, and as it went against Gilman by a vole
of 01 to 13 j, bolt became a necessity to big
side. Having carried the county by a b ire
majority outside of the Falls, he had only to
reject both delegates from here to gain con
trol, which, after a severe fight, he succeeded
in doing. The uio3t conspicuous feature
during the entire afternoon, as
was the case during the morning
caucus, w^s H. L. Gordon, of Minneapahs.
Himself, Gilman and brother-in-law Benedict
and 1) H Freeman, of the St. Cloud land
office, were in close consultation at intervals
during the entire proceedijgs, and Gordon
marshaled the Gilman forces throughout, in
structing the chairman and delegate as occa
sion required. Freeman's part seemed to con
sist iv buttonholing delegates and to lead in
applause whenever a Gilmau man made a re
mark. The example of the Duluth land offi
<ttn ought to be a warning to him. Having
obtained possession of the convention, the
Gilman crowd admitted their cro*d from
Little Falls while the Kindred men wiih
drew. D. E. Corbm and J. H.
Rhoaes were then elrcted by
the Gilman crowd.
As soon as they adjourned the Kindred men
elected J. Taj lor and N. Richardson as their
This has been in no sense of the word a
Morrit-on county convention. From first to
last it has been run by outsiders. H L. Gor
don, of Minneapolis, claimed to your reporter
to be a representative of the Republican state
central committee, and acting as such here.
That they, the committee, knew of his per-
F.ona! preference for Gilman; and m acswer to
the statement that M;nneaix>iis seemed Aery
much interested and had a great
deal to say about the Fifth dis
trict congres6mac, he answered, tl You
arenghf. Minneapolis proposr-s to have her
say about this election of couzressman in this
It Is rumored that Mr. Gordon saw a certain
delegate who made a proposition to carry thy
county for Kindred for S3OO, and certain it is
that the delegate did cot vote with the Kin
dred men. He was observed to walk up a
delegate by the arm and when tcld he hud
brought him waxed belli^erant acd wanted t.o
whip somebody. Still as yet there is do posi
tive proof in the matter though circum
stantial evidence is strong. No
fair minded man couli witness
to-day's proceeding and not feel
disgust at our lieutenant governor, who could
stoop so low as to go into an adjoining county
and attempt to log roll in his own behaif in a
town caucus. When he found this ruornine
that he had not force enough to carry the cau
cus he told one of his delegates to the county
convention that if he could only get adjourn
ment he had forty railroad graders coming.
These finally arrived and while the regular
caucus have a resists red list of voters, the
second caucus have nothing to show and did
not even dare to count their
men. It is a miserable, digraceful
farce, and the better class here deprecate it.
At thi3 hour, 0 p.m., the bands are parad
ing with a banner, Kindred for congress in
scribed on it, and the expression i.«, He
will show them when the ides of November
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Little Falls, July B.— Todd county was
carried to-day for Kindred. J. D. Jones, A.
IL Crowell and C. E. Hiwkins delegates to
Detroit. Nelson's men bolted and elected
Gilman'e name was not mentioned in the
THK GLOBE HOROSCOPt
A« It C*«>ts Its Light on ta« Chicago .'Mar-
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Chicago, June 8. — To-day's private advices
from England reported bad weather, strong
maikets and a good demand. Our wheat
market ruled strong and closed up 6tif! at the
advance. Consumers are taking all the cash
stuff they can get at about $1.20, and the ex
porters are willing to pay the same owing to
the floe quality. There were eighty-seven
cars of new winter received to-day and eighty
one of new graded No. 2. The tone of the
market is healthy and I am inclined to think
prices will go still higher. Curb for August
is $1.10?, .
Corn wasn't go active to-day and sold off
some. The shorts are about all covered, and
as indications point to increased receipts;
there may be still more of a decline, but I
don't think it will be permanent and still ex
pect to see July sell at 85c. The curb for
August is 70; B'c.8 'c. v ,
Provisions quiet and steady, closing a trifle
[Special to Western Associated Presa. ]
Chicago, July B.— Receipts for the week
tiave been as follows: Flour, 42,000 barrels;
wheat, 150,003 bushels; corn, 373,000 bushels;
3ats, 2G.",,000 bushels; rye, 4,000 bushels; bar
Shipments— Flour, 28,000 barrels; wheat,
170,000 bushels; corn, 661,000 bushels; oats,
370.C00 bushels; rye, 9,000 bushels; barley,
7,000. The shipments exceeded the aggregate
receipts about 330,000 bushels. The aggre
gate receipts for the same week last year were
4,152,000, or about 3,000,000 gaeater than this
year. Every one of the chief cereals fell below
last year's standard of receipts.
Wheat to-day with diminished receipts
strengthened up and sold after an unsettled
day [about l)£e higher for July and 5%c
higher for August regular and a shade higher
for spring. Sales $1.13% @ $1.16 for July.
$I.oß>s@lo, for August; $1.0Gfirstname.lastname@example.org%, Sep
tember; $1.0±>£<31.05%, year. Spring was near
Cam was greatly unsettled in fluctuations
and ruled weak and lower, opening &@lc oQ,
selling upl@l;sc, then rallied sharply at
1%@1%c, and toward the close again rallied
h (3!?^, the final sales showing a decline of
l>£c for July; 1% c for August; sales SO@S2s£c
for July; 7S%@So)£c for iAugust; 89@90%c
Oats were moderately firm, steady and
brisk in movement. Sales, 51>£(35l 7 ,c for
July, 41%@-H7jc for August and o'J%@ioy,c
Pork was fairly active, with free offerings.
Prices ruled week, declining 30@35c early,
then rallied 25@30c and closed at moderate
figure*. Sales, $22.20 ,> 2 @23.32>f for August,
$email@example.com for September, and $22.85®
22. 50 for October. .?
Lard was actively inquired for, but in spite
of a good demand the offerings broke the
market and it declined 15@20c early, then ral
lied 10<3l2}£c and closed with the advance lost.
Sales: $12.72# @12.55 for August, §12.85@
12.97* for September, $12.93@12 05 for Octo
ber. . .' :
Some assertions having been made that
the fire escapes, or ladders, placed upon
the fine business blocks recently erected
and notably the Gilfi'.lan block, on the
corner of Fourth and Jack
son streets, were worthless and
that no fireman would dare
to ascend them, the members of the Pio
neer Hook & Ladder company determin
ed to show to the public that they dared
to try the experiment, and last evening
about 7:30 o'clock the members of the
company, eight in number, proceeded to
the Gilfillan block and showed what
they could do. The members were
A. Betz, foreman, Thomas Buckley,
Wm. Schnell, Wm. Rigland, Thomas
Riley, M. Jlaloney, J. Duggandorf and
John Faber. At the word given, the
"brave laddies" led by Foreman Betz
started on their upward climb, and in a
little less than two minutes all eight of
them were standing on the roof. De
scending they were timed singly, and all
of them repeated the daring feat in from
thirty-seven to forty-six seconds.
A Kill 1 Match.
The St. Paul Rifle club have a shoot at
their grounds on Dayton bluff this after
noon, the prizes being a societ}* badge,
presented by Macklett & Scheffer, and a
silver flower vase, offered by the society.
The vase is a unique affair, being
made of stacked guns. The target is a
twenty-five ring target, and twenty-five
numbers and one cipher are placed in
twenty-six sealed envelopes. After they
shoot, one envelope is drawn, and whoever
has shot nearest the number drawn wins
the prize. If, for instance, the envelope
containing the cipher is drawn, the man
who has missed the target entirely wins
the prize. It is a splendid scheme fora
San Francisco, July S.— At San Jose, to
day the ten mile race, on horseback, between
Miss BalleJ Cook, the champion of America,
and Miss Ida Rogers, of Santa Clara couniy,
for $1,000 a side, and an additional $1,000 from
the agricultural society, was won by Miss
Cook by a qnarter of a mile in twenty-one
minutes. Each used five horses.
The Great Union band will give a rehearsal
in the pavilion at Hotel Liep, While Bear,
from 10 a. mtol p. m . , and a concert at the
same place from 3 to 6.30 p. m. every day dur
ing the encampment.
THE MILITIA UNDER ARMS
A Grand Encampment -lie Coining Wick
at White K«-ar L*k., -The Camp Betas
' Pat In Order -for Occupancy To-morrow
— Two natUltuoe, Ccitipri»in? Eleven
Comp»n!*», to be Present — FTMtllp lon
of tlia <.'••::,••■» ' f~£%
i" During the coming week, the historic and
| classic shores of White B^ar lake will be the
center towards which the eyes and bodies of
nearly all the citizens of St. Paul, Minneapolis,
Stillwater, Hudson, Hastings, and other local
ities throughout the state, will be turned.
It will be a memorable week in the civic his
tory of the state, no less than in the annals,
which will go down to future ages as being
the first occasion upon which the organized
militia of the state assembled together and
during a period . of profound peace
exhibited to the world all the
pomp, the circumstance and discipline
of glorious war . Minnesota to-day has a
"war governor." One who has smelled pow
der and one who firmly beli eves that it is the
duty of a nation, in time of peace to prepare
for war. In order to "do this it is necessary
that the great civil army of the republic
should have some little training and ex
perience in the primary department of actual
war, such as is incident^ camp life and drill.
It is only within the past year or two that
any interest has been felt in reviving the mili
tary ardor of the young men of the state. It
i has been revived, however, and as a result
in less than two years past there has been
eleven companies of infantry and one artillery
company organized, uniformed, and fully
equipped with arms and accoutrements.
Better than all, these companies are composed
of young men who take an interest in the
matter, and are zealous in the performance of
every duty devolving upon them, from the
captain to the "high private in the rear rank."
Th" state through the legislature has very
wisely fostered and encouraged this feeling to
a certain extent, but 'not a tithe of
what should be done. Enough has
been done, however, to encourage the "boys,"
and they are responding in true soldierly
Under the militia law of the state, as it
now stands, the governor, as commander in
chief, is invested with authority to order the
organized companies into a general encamp,
ment once a year, for the expenses of which
tb>i state has appropriated a certain sum.
The railroad companies have generously
seconded the efforts of the state by furnishing
free transportation to the companies to and
from the point where the encampment is to be
held, which this year has been ordered at
White Bear lake.
in order to aid in the success of tliis the
first grand encampment of the militia of the
state, Gov. Hubbard made application to the
general government for tents* to be used. The
request was complied with and 100 tents fully
rigged have been provided and are now upon
the campus at White Bear lake. Both the
general order of Gov. Hubbard and also the
orders cf the commanders of the two battal
ions have been published in the Globe, giv
ing the details as regards time, place, etc., of
the encampment aad need not be repeated. Suf
fice it to say that the difierent companies will
go into camp to-morrow (Monday) and
remain under military discipline for five days.
The camp has been named Camp Hubbard in
honor of the commander in chief
So mnch by way of recapitulation.
Yesterday a representative of the Globe was
detailed t^ vhit the proposed camp, and found
active operations in progress for the grand
event. Pursuant to the orders above mentioned
the detail of a fatigue party consisting of
fifty-one men from the different companies,
left St. Paul yesterday morning by the nine
o'c'osk train for the camp grouues, where they
reported to Lieutenant J. K. Metzger,
Quartermaster of the post, and proceeded
at once to lay out the camp and put up the
The camp ground is located upon 100 acres
of land owned by Maurice Auerbach Esq.,
who has generously tendered its use, free of
charge, for the purpose. The citizens of White
Bear have had it put in order. The grounds
are situated about a third of a mile from the
White Bear depot, and are admirably calculat
ed for the encampment. They are within a
few yards of the shore of the lake, where the
new bridge is built connecting the main land
with Silver island. About 120 acres is a gen
tly rolling prairie, and the balance is
a grove of fine timber. The
camp is laid out in regular military
style. As you approach the camp from the
lake, on the extreme right, are the tents of
the first battalion. Each company has seven
tents, all facing inwards. Across" the broad
campus or parade ground are located tbe
tents of the second battalion, in the same
order. To the north, upon a gentle eminence,
is located the general headquarters, consisting
of five tents, from the center of which floats
the star spangled banner, from a high flag
stall". Back of the general headquarters is a
fine level space, which will be used as a drill
ground. The Emmet light artillery will be
stationed ou the extreme left,
overlooking the entire camp. Quarters
have also been provided for the Neilsville
Guards of Wisconsin, who will camp with
the boys during the week. On the outside of
the campus are located the mess and guard
tents. When all the arrangements are com
pleted, which they will be by 9 o'clock to
motrow morning, the camp will present a
fine appearance, and will no doubt carry the
recollections of many back to similar scenes
of twenty years ago.
Col. O. B. Gould, of Winona, has been des
ignated as commander of the po6t.
The following comprises the various offi
cers of the militia:
Commander-in-Chief— Gov. L. F. Hubbard.
Adjutant General— A. C Hawley.
Surgeon General— Dr. J. H. Murphy.
Quartermaster General— T. P. Wiison.
Post Commander — O. B. Gould.
Chaplain— Bishop Ireland.
FIELD AND STAFF.
Calonel— Joseph Boblettr, New Uim.
Adjutant— J. J. Kendall, Winona.
Quartermaster— J. J. Van Saun, Faribault.
fcurgeon— Dr. C. Barry, New Uim.
Chaplain— H. J. Malyneaux, Faribanlt.
The companies that will be present are as
Company A of Minneapolis,
Company B of Minneapolis,
Company C of St. Paul,
Company D of St. Paul,
Company £ of St. Paul.
Company A of New Uim,
Company B of Faribault,
Company C of Winona,
Company D of Fairmont,
Company E of Albert Lea.
The Emmet light artillery of St. Paul and
the Neilsville guards of Wisconsin.
In all there will be between five and six
hundred uniformed members of the militia in
The music will be furnished by the Great
Union band of St. Paul, eighteen pieces, and
the Albert Lea band, sixteen pieces; and it is
understood other bands will a'so be present
during the week.
Adjutant Gen. Hawley has had general
supervision of the preparations for the en
campment, and has given the matter his per
sonal attention almost night and day.
Governor llubb :ri and family will remain
in camp the entire week, with the excep
tion of such hours as may be necessary for tbe
Governor to be at the executive office on ofli
To sum up the matter briefly, should the
weather prove favorable, the coming week
will be a gala period at White Bear. There is
a sort of natural love implanted in the breast
of every average human being for fuss and
feathers, for military pomp and display, and
everyone who can in St. Paul, Minneapolis,
Stillwater and other cities near by
will no • doubt visit the encamp
ment one or more days during the week.
While regular military discipline will be
maintained in the camp proper, there will be
ample time for social enjoyments. Already
- . PlfH, SUNDAY MORNING. JULY 9. Utt*.
numerous tents have been erected in the grove
surrounding the shores of the lake, and
rooms and cottages of the hotels have been !
pretty generally engaged for the J week. The
trains run in such a manner and at such '
times, however, that parties desiring to visit i
the lake during tbe week can come or go to
either St. Paul, Minneapolis, or Stillwater, :
at almost any hour either day or night.
The St. Paul companies leave the union !
depot at C- a. m. to-morrow, and the Minneap
olis companies will reach the camp ground
about the same time. The* other companies
will pass through St. Paul during the day,
going direct to the lake. Gov. Hubbard and
staff will accompany the St. Paul companies.
S;itnoel Lioqalst Presents a Bad Appear
ance and Tells a Bough Story of Srnt»l
Yesterday Samuel Linguist entered the city
hall in a condition that at once attracted at
tention . He was covered with blood which
had issued from ie juries received on
his head and face, most of which
had dried on to his face, neck and clothes.
One of his arms was broken between the
wrist and the elbow, his eyes were nearly
closed, his face battered and cut, and his jaw
broken. On being questioned he told the
following story: Aoout 9 o'clock Friday
night, when Eear the corner of
Fourth and Rosabel streets he was
approached by two tramps who struck him a
powerful blow from behind which felled him
to the ground. The two then commenced
kicking him on all parts of the body, and as
fast as he raised up they struck him in the
face and on the head till he was rendered
insensible after which they robbed him of $53.
In this brutal and one-sided assault he had his
arm broken, his face cut and his jaw broken.
After the ruflians had finished robbing him,
he crawled away to a barn, he says,
where he remained all night, till "he
was able to get away and slowly walked np to
the city hall.
This Is the substance of his story as he told
it as well as he could with a broken jaw. It
seemed to the police to be a very strange one,
still, as the story was told it became necessary
to look into it. The chief sent officers down
to the place where the man said the assault
was committed, and they could find no indi
cation of a struggle, nor any signs of blood.
Furthermore, they could nbt und any barn
around the spot where the man spunt the night
that gave any evidence at all of blood. If the
man was iDjured where he claims he was, and
then crawled off to a barn and remained there
till morning, there ought certainly to be 6ome
blood somewhere. The man was taken to
the city hospital where his injuries were at
A. Midnight Sensation.
A little after 12 o'clock this morning a
man in the incipient stages of jim jams,
i. c. crazy drunk, was lodged in the sta
tion house by the aid of three policemen.
The man, while crazy drunk, could not
be induced to tell his name or what he
had been doing. All that is known pos
itively is that about 12 o'clock
he came reeling and singing up
Fifth street from Robert street. Reach
ing Minnesota street be turned up tbat in
the direction of Third. Reaching the
saloon next the telegraph office, he tried
to gain admittance, but was refused.
Passing up toward Third street, he saw
three men in conversation on the corner,
and without any provocation lie picked
up a stcne and let it fly into the party,
the missile taking effect in the back
of the head of one of the party, a gen-
Ileinan said to be from Winona. ' By this
time, Officer Maddon, attracted by the
noise the man was making, had reached
the spot, and undertook to arrest him,
when a lively struggle ensued, but for
tunately two other officers soon
came to Maddon's rescue, and after a
good deal of hard work, the man was
lodged in the caboese.where at 1 o'clock
this morning, he was making "Rome
howl" with his yells. In the meantime
the man hit had disappeared, so that
neither the name of the assailant or the
assailed can be given.
It is alleged that the lively lunatic is
employed on the crovernment boat now
at the levee at St. Paul.
L Talon Franchise.
The organization held its annual meeting
for the election of officers, etc., on Monday
evening, the 3d inst., with the following re
President— Octave Bayard.
Vice President — Alphonse Charbonneau.
Secretary — L. N. Ledoux, re-elected.
Assistant Secretary— Alphonse St. Pierre.
Treasurer — F. X. Gravel, re-elected.
Collector — G. A. Cariveau, re-elected.
Assistant Collector— L. T. Lefebvre.
Door Keeper — E. Payment.
For the past fifteen years the society has
aflorded a rallying ground and been a bond of
union among our French fellow citizens. Oc
cupying a prominent rank among the uum-.r
ous national societies of St. Paul, it is stead
ily increasing in numbers and influence, and
financially stands on solid ground, as attested
by the following figures taken from the report
of the treasurer:
Amount, collected during the year. . .$1,233 94
The expenses have been as follows:
Paid to sick members $210 05
Paid to widows and orphans 271 25
All other expenses 372 U0
Total $554 SO
The funds of the society consist of:
Loans on mortgage ." $3,100 00
Cash on hand , 456 58
Total $3,556 5S
The number of members is 164.
L. N Ledoux, Secretary.
The Place to Call at Whlta Baar.
The thousands of visitors to White Bear
lake the coming week, and especially those
from St. Paul, should bear in mind that a
well known St. Paulite, E. H. Bradshaw, can
be found near the Williams house in close prox
imity to the grand camp ground. "Brad" is
located in comfortable quarters, and he has
about all the creature comforts in the way of
liquids, from ice water to Mumm's
extra dry, that a thirsty man or
woman could desire. His refresh
ment room ia neat and tidy and as orderly as a
Sunday school i; Brad" himself is always on
hand wiih his ready smile and courteous bear
ing to wait upon his customers. Call and see
Stolen Cartlfica es of Deposir,
Chkf of Police Weber yesterday received a
telegram from Tom Riley, chief of police of
Austin, notifying him of the theft of a cer
tificate of deposit for $700 upon the Mer
chant's National bank of this city,
aad asking his assistance in the ar
rest of the th^f, but giving no
particulars as to the theft. Upon investiga
tion it was found that the cert.ficate ta ques
tion was presented at the Second National
bank by a woman Thursday last, and pay
ment refused because the certificate was upon
the Merchants' National, and that is what h«*
been developed to far, though the police think
they have a good pointer.
MIHe Lac* Lumber Company.
We publish elsewhere the articles of incor
poration of the Mille Lacs Lumber
company which bids fair to be one of the
leading business organizations of state. Tbe
company has abundant capital and its plans
are simply immense. They contemplate
the manufacture of cans and barrel stock, and
their large body of hard wood timber, as well
as pine, gives them unusual facilities. Tbey
already have a large mill at Anoka, and are
the field for a big business.
General Capital Ketes. > •
: Washington, July 3.— The senate commit
tee oa the District of Columbia have agreed
to report favorably the nomination of ex-Sen
ator West for District commiss"oaer. There was
considerable opposition on th- pirt of the
Democratic .members," based upon West's
political course in Louisiana, and the. vote in
his favor was strictly a party one. r .- *
;. Mr. Cox, New York, ofiered an*amend
ment for abolition of the natioral board of
health after the Ist of September next. The
general board has been steadily entrenching
upon the functions of the local boards of the
several states. He denied the right of the
federal government tojinevestigate the causes*
of disease; it had no more right to investi
gate sreall-pox than it had to investigate
chicken-pox or measles. Mr. Cox subsequent
ly withdrew his amendment.
;j3. A. Seabriskie, Arizona, United States at
torney, Arizona; in L. Tidball, New York,
United States marshal, Arizona; Wm. P.
Chandler, Illinois, United States surveyor
general, Idaho; David R. B. Pride, Idaho,
register land office, Boise City, Idaho: Geo.
Landrew, professor modern languages, United
States military academy.
Postmasters— Joel A. Cofley, Spencer, Ind.;
iisn J. F. Church, Waverly, 111.
'Secretary Folger appointed Col. C. H.
Deahma, late collector of customs Sitka,
Alaska, to a position in the customs service
The large oil painting of President Garfleld
in the house of representatives on the occasion
of Garfield's memorial services has bean hung
in the ma a hall of the executive mansion.
The painting of Mrs. R. B. Hayes, presented
by the temperance people of the country, has
been assigned to a permanent place on the
wall of the green parlor.
London', July S.— The Sportsman says it is
utterly astonished at the action of the com
mittee of the Amateur Rowing association in
passing a resolution touching the statutes of
the Hillsdales, particularly when it sees the
names attached to it. It feels with pain the
almost degradation of the association in not
awarding simple .justice to visitors. The
entry of the Hillsdales in one or two regattas
having been duly accepted, they find them
i selves thrown out of the entire category of
amateurs, ! though they have held ;the proud
position of amateur champions of America
for four successive yean. It would not be
surprising if the resolution debars them from
rowing in the regattas for which they are en
tered. If so the framers of the resolution will
incur heavy odium and reproach. The
Sportsman earnestly appeals to amateur oars
men generally to decline their share of the
The Hillsdale crew entered for the senior
fours at the Kingston regatta next Friday.
Loinxnr, July 8. -At the Marlow regatta
the Hillsdale crew beat the Marlow crew by a
clear length. The Cookham crew was
scratched. Directly after the start the Hills
dales fouled the Marlows badly. The latter,
however, did not claim tbe foul. The Hills
3ates went rapidly ahead, acd, after leading at
uue time by a hundred yara.s won casl'y by ■
length and a quarter.
4LL AROUND THE ULOBE.
The lumber exchange, of Chicago, made a
general reduction in prices yesterday.
The watchman at the Burlington depot in
Chicago yesterday shot dead Dutch Keefe.
a well-known hard character who excited sus
picion by his actions.
Ellen MeGr-ch, in jail in Chicago for un
necessary hilarity ou the 4th of July, choked
herself to death yesterday morning by twist
ing her stocking about her windpipe.
Church Annoa lcementa and Other Ifeina
First Presbyterian church— The pastor, Dr.
Conn, being absent from the city, there will b
no preaching services to-day.
Services at Jackson Street Methodist church
at 10:30 a. m. and 8 d. m., conducted by the
pastor, W. K. Marshall, D. D. Sermon in the
morning to new converts. At night a praise
meeting and j übilee service will be held. Sunday
school at 2:30 p. m. and young people's meet
ing at 7:15 p. m. Seats free. Welcome.
At the evening services during the summer
at Bt. John the Evangelist church, the rector
will consider from the pulpit subjects sug
gested by numbers of the congregation. Sub
ject for thi6 evening "Revivals Their Use and
The Sunday school picnic of this church
takes place Wednesday, • July 12, at Lake
St. Joan the Evangelist church, corner of
Ashland avenue ana Mackubin street, Rev.
Henry Kittson, rector. Sunday school and
children's service, 9:15 a. m.; morning prayer,
10:30 a. m.; holy communion aad sermon, 11
a. m ; full choral evensong and sermon, 7:30
p. m. Seats free. Street cars pasi within
one block of church.
Services morning and evening at Clinton
Avenue M. E. church (Sixth ward). Sabbath
school at 12 o'clock. D. Mo:gan, pastor.
Bethel chapel, foot of Jackson street.
Preaching at 3 p.m. by Chaplain Smith.
Bt. Paul church (Episcopal) corner Ninth
and Olive streets, R«v. E. 8. Thomas, rector.
Rev. F. B. Nasb, Jr., assisting priest
Services at 11 a. m. and 5 p. m. Seats reserved
for strangers. Sunday school 9:30 a.m.
St. Paul Mission (Mississippi street). Sun
day school ;i:3O p.m. Service and commun
ion 3:30 p m.
Plymouth church, corner Wabasha street
and Summit avenue. Usual service at 10 30 a.
m., preaching by the pastor, Rev. Dr. Dana.
The Plymouth choir has been reconstructed
for the sutamer aad will present some special
features of interest to-day.
The morning service in Plymouth church
is to be maintained through the summer.
Dr. Dana announced last Sabbath he would be
in his pulpit during the season and on princi
ple would abstain from taking his vacation in
the summer Strangers are cordially invited
to attend Plymouth church.
The Market hall Sabbath evening services
started olfwell last Sunday and promise to be
Meeting of the '"Disciples of Christ," in the
church on Market street, east of Rice park.
Preaching by Eld. John CL Hay. All are
most cordially invited.
Y. M. C. A.— Union gospel service at
Market hall, corner Seventh and St. Peter
streets. Sabbath evening at 6 o'clock,
speakers: Mr. D. R Noyes, Rev. Dr. Dma and
C. E Riggs, M. D. Bubject, "Christ's Ability
to Save." The 6inging wiil be led by Mr.
Nathan Ford. All are cordially invited.
True. S. White, head of the wholesale paper
house of T. S. White & Co., leaves this even
ing for his semi annual purchasing tour to
the eastern markets— New York, Philadelphia,
Boston, Springfield, and other points — and
will be absent about a month. Daring his ab
sence he will attend the annual meeting of the
American Paper Dealers' association, to be held
in Chicago, of which he is secretary and
Kavaaagh offers some very attractive prop
erty in the want columns of this morning's
Globk. Bis sales are always square and
hence especially popular.
City Treasurer Reis dispensed about $16,000
fortes benefit of city contractors yesterday.
. None ofithe whistle-blowing engineers have
yet beea captured. The police are looking for
them, however, and will soon bring them into
camp. - „- -
Knights of St. Paul will hold a drill Monday
eveiiing (to-morrow) at their hall, corner of
Seventh and Jackson streets. Full attendance
An excursion to Like Elmo will be giveii by
the Fir3t German Methodist Episcopal church,
oa Thursday next, July 13. The tsti will be
fifty cents, good for all trains.
List evening a gentleman named Merrill,
who is stopping *t the Metropolitan, picked
up, at the Rice park concert, a ladies' gold
chain, which the owner can find at th a Metro
Railroad Commission r Biktr .s sending out
blanks to the dirlerent railroad companies
doing business in this 6tate for their annual
reports, which he requests shall be made to
him by the Ist of September.
At its regular meeting, thi Knights of St.
Paul elected the following delegates to the
state and national coavention, to be held atSt.
Paul August 1, 2, 3 and 4: Capt. M. J. O'Con
nor. K. Breen and M. J. O'Brien.
Mayor Rice was engaeed yesterday ia sign
ing the death warrants of the unlicensed ca
niiies of the city. The slaughter will com
mence early Monday morning, but those who
carelesa'y neglected licensing their pets can
probably yet save their precious lives by taking
out the required license early Monday.
Wednesday evenings have been booked for
the summer season for Greit Western band
nights at Lake Shore pavilion, White Bear, to
begin cext Wednesday, July 12lh. A short
regatta concert durisg the early part of the
evening, and dancing on the pavilion untii
train time, will constitute the i>ropramme.
Count J. Szecheuy!, of Austria, who re
cently made a trip through Minnesota, writes
Secretary Young that he is about to write a
book on American agriculture, and asking
the favor of copies of the later annual statis
tical reports of the state, and also rules gov
erning agricultural fairs, facilities for acquir
ing aa agricultural education, etc.
The trustees of the Jackson street M. E.
Church yesterday hell their first meeting
since the purchase of the new lot for the
church. At thi3 meeting they considered the
matter of subscriptions and canvassed the
probabilities of raising money enougn to ac
complish the obiect in view, and had a general
taik on the whole subject of building with
out actually doing anything.
Secretary Young, of the state board of im
m'gration, is preparing fer publication ■ de
scription of the southeastern counties of the
state, which will contain a thorough review
and analysis of the agricultural, social and
vital statistics of that sectiou. We understand
it is the intention of the secretary, as time
will permit, to pursue the same course with
all the counties of the state.
The contractor, who is constructing the
Robert street sewer should see to it that the
men who are blasting out the rock, put in
lighter charges of powder. Yesterday morn
ing a charge was let oil that threw a 6tone
weighing from 75 to 100 pound.s up against
an occupied dwelling house which broke off
part of the cornice and the fence, and scat
tered stones of smaller siz? all around in a
Secretary Young, of the state board of
immigration, b in receipt of a letter from
Preston, Faulkner county, Arkansas, saying
there is considerable dissatisfaction manifest
ed by German farmers lately settled about
there, that many think of emigrating to a bet
ter locality, and asking for copies of the state
immigration pamphlet, and such other in
formatiou with reference to the advantages
offered by the 6tate as the secretary is ab!c to
Wheeling, W. Va., July S.— The follow
ing additional bodies found hers have been
identified, John Grounds, East Liverpool;
Cummins Thompson, East Liverpool; Eugene
Farmer, Stephen Kent, a little girl of the
Smith family, Wellsville. Up to 3p. m. sev
enteen boiies have b;en found at other points,
one at Moundsville, one at Benwood, one at
Portland, two at Rushrun, three at Brilliant,
one at Lagrange, four at Short creek, four at
Wellsburg. The latter are C. B. Armstrong,
J. J. Hart, Morri3 Donahue and L. S. Steb
bins. The bodies were all siiiDpcd on the
Cleveland & Pittsburgh road to Mmgo this
Supervising Inspector Febrenbai h arrived
in the city from the wreck this noon. He is
in^ correspondence with the authorities at
Washington, ar.d the course of action has not
been decided upoo, though several arrests will
be made. The oteamer Johu Lomaa, which
collided with the Sciota, was laid up this even
ing by United States Marshal Atkinson on a
suit for damages brought by Capt. Booth
of the Sciota.
Wanted to See a H-i ■ ' .
[Detroit Free Press.]
Down below Montgomery I ran across
a man from Port Huron, Mich., and af
ter we had shaken hands he said:
"Seen any rebs here?"
"Why, yes. That is, I've seen hun
dreds who were in the confederate
'•But have you come across one who
hasn't surrendered yet — a real old unter
rified who wasn't licked and still hates
"Well I wi3h I could see one. I've
been down here two weeks and I haven't
come across him. I thought the South
was chuck full of such chaps, and
doted on an interview.
1 went up to the hotel and told the
boys, and they sent over to the cooper
shop for Sam. He was not in the war at
all, having lately moved in from Texas,
but he was the most "rebbish" looking
man south of the Ohio river He had
long hair, long, matted whiskers, a long,
sharp nose, eyes like a wolf, long arms,
ragged clothes, and looked to be a tough
case. The boys told him what was
wanted and he walked down the street to
a barber shop where the Port Huron man
was waiting to get shaved. Standing in
the middle of the shop he threw his old
hat down, jumped three feet high and
cracked his heels and yelled out:
"Whoop — yah! Where's that Yank
who's been hanging around this town for
the last three days? Whoop— yi! hi!
durn Uncle Sam for an old buzzard! I
fit with Wheeler, 1 did, and I never sur
rendered! There ain't Yanks enough in
North America to walk me off — whoop!"
The man from Port Huron had finally
got what he was looking for. He rose
up and was edging for the door, when
Sam jumped for him and yelled.
"Whoop-ec! You're the cantankerous
invader I'm after! Come down here and
burn our gins, will ye? Come down here
and slay our—!"
Alas! The Michigander was on the
full skip by this time. He took a straight
road for the country, turning out for
nothing smaller than a four -mule team.
Next morning I received a telegram from
him, dated at a town eleven miles off,
asking me to pay his hotel bill and bring
along his satchel.
The Denver Times' opinion of Don Cameron
ia that he is a coarse, vulgar, email beaded
fellow, with all his father's bad qualities aad
one of his brains.
English Preparations for War-How Sko
beloaDied-Dubious Aspect of Ail»ir* !n
' Egypt. . :: i * '"■ '
LoxooN,July S.— Two hundred and twenty
three outrages wen committed in Ireland
during June.of which five were murders.
The prince of Wiles and duke of Cambridge
will subscribe towards the fund for sending a
ride team to America. The total subscriptions
now amount to £542. There will be a final
exhaustive test for selection of the team
shortly after the shooting fit Wimbledon.
Gen. Skobeloff'B heart complaint, it ia
thought, was due to a contusion receive*
during the attack on Plevna. His end was
without warning. Only a week or two ago
the general rode seventy versts in a little over
one night. He spent the greater part of
Thursday at the Moscow exhibition and re
turned to the hotel in excellent spirits. There
were at first reports of foul play but a cur
sory examination showed that death was
caused by rupture of the vessels of the heart.
London, July B— Major General Sir Archi
bald Alison, chief of the intelligence depart
ment of the war oiliee, is to proceed to Malt*
immediately. Two regimeuta of foot have
left Aldershot for Gibraltar.
A dispatch from Paris states that the gov
ernment will ask the deputies for credit of
j1'312,000 for precation.
The preparations made by the ministers for
the expeditions to Egypt will compose twenty
vessels, with 147 gnus and 8270 men.
Malta, July S.— The British ironclad
Achilles, and the torpedo depot ship Heels
have sailed for Alexandria.
London, July S.— A dispatch to the Times
from Paris says: A formal invitation of the
powers to the Porte, asking it to intervene ia
Egypt will be delivered Monday.
A reply will be asked for by Wednesday.
If the Porte refuses or seems afraid to accept,
2.5C0 men with 15,000 in reserve will be eou
centiated by the intervening powers. Aa
army will land at Aboakir, and be divided into
two parts. One will march on Alexandria and be
supported by the deet, which will open fire as
soon as the army is landed. The other por
tion will cross the dry lake of Aboukir to
Kafr Devor and seizi the railway at Daman
haur, Arabi Pasha's only means of retreat,
and will thus force him to either fight or
Alexandhia, July 8. — The Italian and
Austrian meu-of-war here have applied for
pilots to b« permanently on board, so as to
enable them to leave at a moment's notice.
Mysterious Death ia SltuneapolU— Whisky
t ' ..'J ■■•■•: ' [Special Telegram to the Globe.l
Minneapolis, Minn., May s.— About 9:30
last night Officers Marsh and Smith dia
covared an unknown maD, lying, as they sup
posed in a drunken stupor, in the alley back
of Campbell's saloon, on Bridge square. The
man was immediately taken to the police sta
tion, where the startling discovery was made
that he was dead, and had been for some time
The coipse was, as above stated, that of ait
unknown mas, about thirty years of age and
was dressed in an ordinary laboring suit. In
the pockets were found a photograph of a lady
and a card bearing the name of Miss J. Has
kell: also a pass book containing the name
and address, Mis 3 Margtret Finegan, Water
vllle, Micu. A plated watch chain was found
on the corpse, but no wa'.ch or money. The
deceased ha 3 been seen around town for four
or five days, and is known to have been on a
spree. , V
The coroner was called aad gave his opin
ion that the man had died from exhaustion or
from heart disease, after which the body was
removed to Warner's undertaking rooms,
where it now is.
A Scandinavian named Gilbert Mmison, a
6tranger in the city, became suddenly separ
ated from his friends last evening, and at a
late hour had not re-appeared.
STILL *VAi Ell.
A woman who makes her home on the
other side of the lake came over the long
bridge to-day in order to institute pro
ceedings for >i breach of promise. The
faithless swain is a resident of this city —
13 'he woman stated.
A small row took place this morning ia
one of the Alain street saloons. Though,
not bloody the result was satisfactory.
When a chap is aching for a fight and
gets a good thrashing people are gener
ally pleased with the result, which was
the case in this instance.
Dr. Carli's horse became frightened at
a passing train on the Duluth road. The
doctor, seeing the horse becoming rest
less, got out of his carriage and took hold
of the bits, but the horse broke away and
the doctor was felled to the ground, two
wheels of his vehicle passing over hia
legs, fortunately without serious injury.
August Krugen, an insane man, was
brought in from the country and lodged
in the city prison. When delivered to
the police his hands and feet were se
curely bound. It was stated that previ
ous to his being brought into town he was
dangerously violent. Nothing was
learned as to the cause of his insanity.
Dr. Frank Van Waters and wife have
found their way homo again, they having
made a visit to the Yellowstone.
The brakemen will give a ball at Music
hall some time this month
The Ruby took out a raft for Red
The steamer Keator is making ud a
raft for Moline, 111.
The I. E. Staples got in from Clinton,
The Bro. Jonathan, from Burlington,
10., tied up this afternoon.
The steamer Jenks got into port in the
middle of the afternoon.
John Murray, charged with disturbing
the peace, was sent below for twelre
John Johnson wa3 drunk and forfeited
Andrew Laney, disturbing the peace,
was discharged, the prosecuting witness
failing to appear.
Red Wing, July B.— Red Wing is
going to have another Chinese laundry.
. ; S. P. ■: Watson, formerly of this city bat
now of Stevens ; county, is in the city
visiting. " .
J. W. Day is to supply < 26,000 ties to
the* Cannon Valley railroad,
Frankfort, Ky., July Last night cW*
Perm, a farmer who lives six miles ' from this
city, was assassinated *by some - .; unknown
party. ■ The deceased was a brother of . Mr».
Owen,' of the Owen-Nuckols damage salt