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Jteity |p CEIobE. Official Paper of the City and County, f tinted and Published Every Day in the Soar, EY THK BT. PAUL GLOBE PRINTING COMPANY No. 821 Wabashaw Street, St. Paul. THE DAILY GLOBE. SEVEN ISSUES PEli WEEK, D&ily and Sunday Globe; one dollab par month. SIX ISSUES PF.RSWEEK— BY MAIL, Oae month 90 ct» I Six months $ 6.00 Tares months. . ..$'2.50 | Twelve months. . 10.00 THE WEEKLY GLOBE. An eight page paper published every Thurs iky, sent post paid at $1.15 per year. Three months an trial for 25 cents. ST. PAUL, FRIDAY, JUNE 8. 1883. The common council of Chicago have granted right of way for an elevated rail road. _______________ Saturday's Texas cyclone cost a million dollars. An hour swept away the toil of year?. ______________ Chief Justice Watte is summering in Ohio, instead of marching through the wild west with Gen. Sherman. Seven cases of sunstroke, two of them fatal, occurred at New York Tuesday. It would be well to provide a little ventila tion for that old town. Charles Fosteb will not reach the Uni ted States senate, but he will have the dis tinction of being the last of the Republi can governors of. Ohio. The Philadelphia Times evolves the fol lowing internatio>iaH>o/i mut: "With Bis mai ck ss its capital, Dakota might work a pretzel into its coat of arms." An atlministration organ makes this im portant remark: "Mr. Arthur fixedly eyes the end of his nose when Mahone is men tioned." Is that executive dignity. Fked. D-- dropped in on a meeting of white clergymen, at Boston last week. He was invited to offer some remarks. "No," he said, "I only came to give color to the occasion." Pkesident Arthub has made the port of St. Vincent, Minnesota, that through which all imported merchandise must be shipped in bond in transit through and from the British^ possessions of North America. A Letteb from St. Paul to the mayor of Philadelphia inquired if Dr. H. Darling and Prof. A Campbell of Maryland were connected with the dispensary in that city, and the mayor says "nix." Tho letter of inquiry stated that the parties mentioned were traveling in Minnesota claiming such telations in Philadelphia. TaE Massachusetts Republican papers admit that Gov. Butler has many personal and moral traits of character for which he has the respect of the country, but when they hit on politics in his case, it's the same old ditty. "No rogue "ere felt the halter draw With good opinion of the law."' The John Howard Payne memorial ser vices are to take place at Washington Sat urday of the present week. A splendidly oaparisioned hearse has been brought from New York for use on the occasion, there being no vehicle of the kind in Washing ton suited to the taste of Mr. Corcoran, •who is directing the ceremonies and pay ing the expenses. While Mayor O'Brien has his hand in on the gemblers and lottery men, like Wallace, he should turn his iititi.tion to the Pioneer Press, whose columns teem with lottery advertisements, which are as great swindles as Wallace's hand bill Their publication is contrary to law, and a paper that is paid to be a roper-in should be punished the same as any other swindler. Doubtless Gen. Diaz had a good time as the guest of Gen. Grant on the occasion of his recent visit, but his intimacy with Grant has lost him his good standing at home, and be is enveloped in a cloud of scspicion. The Mexican people under stand that Grautism means Empire, and they do not propose to have their govern ment Grantized, and it is their conviction that if they refuse to have anything to do with Grant, directly or indirectly, one dan ger at least is avoided. Rev. Db. Tiikodohe L. Cuvler has been the pastor of the Lafayette avenue Pres byterian church, Brooklyn, N. V., for twenty-three years. In that period he has received to church membership four thou sand persons, over half of these on con fession. In addition to his pulpit and parish labors he has contributed two ■ thousand one hundred articles to the religious papers. After this record of a busy life he has the intellectual and phys ical vigor shown by men in their prime. Meeiuck in his Star Route argument yesterday said that the opposition had said that it would cury him, but he would now cary Dorsey and that when Gabriel blew his trumpet over him and his spirit arose and he was asked by the Great Searcher "if he was known in the flesh by the name of Stephen vV. Dorsey," the spirit would an swer, "I don't remember." The hit was a ''center" and brought down the house so uproariously that Judge Wylie could not check the mirth, and adjourned the court. Distinguished representatives from the Southern exposition at Louisville were entertained at a banquet at Delmonico's by prominent New Yorkers last evening, at which toasts to the president of the United States and to the exposition were drank standing, and addresses of a highly reciprocal character were made by both Northrons and Southrons. The Atlanta exposition and the Louisville exposition have and will tie the business interests of the two sections of the country together so firmly that they will never spread apart again while the Republic exists. Bishop Peck, of the Methodist church, recently deceased, a little before hi 6 death gave all his property to the Syracuse (N. V.) University, in whose welfare he felt a deep interest. In explaining to a friend why he disposed of his little estate in his life-time, he said: "I have an am bition to die without anything, for I am going where I shall have infinite riches of a kind that will suit me better than any of these material things ." It is of wr oo cnrrence that a man disposes of his property before death, and perhaps there is cot another instance that furnishes a parallel cf the coarse of the venerable Bishop. Upon the pretext that there i* danger that improper influences may be applied, Brewster. attorney general, has the star route jury shadowed by detectives. For this contemptible work he has employed the detectives lately discharged iv dis grace by the District authorities for col lusions with thieves and slugs. This is accepted as evidence that the department of justice has no faith in conviction, not having made out a case, and as the game sters do, must '"hedge," as the only method of escape from the blight of public con demnation. From the very beginning of the cases some of the vilest men in the country have been in the pay of the attor ney general's office. If there is one sink of impurity in this country more corrupt than another it is the department of justice. It is doubtful whether a banquet similar to that at the Metropolitan last evening was ever attempted before — certainly not in St. Paul. The peculiar, though highly appropriate feature, was that it was an exclusive gathering of Irishmen to do hon or to one of their countrymen. The gathering was also noticeable in that it showed what a lar.ge proportion of our prominent, active and energetic citizens belong to that nationality. Of course they bto well known and have been for many years, but it took just such an exclusive gathering cs that of last night to call attention to the fact. It was not surprising that Fathe Shanely expressed his pride asgr?^Wr tiiau on any other previous occasion. Yv*« -J^'i-bi whether even that gentleman ever.; : t" I r realized before the prominence his nii trymen had att.iined in this city. It was an assembly of which every Irishman hid a right to be proud. yOTHIXO SAILS j.IKE 'FAILURE. The Republican party organs|are in f*ll cry upon the track of Senator Wm. Ma hone of Virginia. They stand upon the street corne-rs and vociferate concerning the decline of Mahoneism. The adminis tration of President Arthur is refusing him countenance, and is kicking him out of camp. Why is this? What has Billy Ma hone done? Not so very long ago this same Billy Mahone was hailed as the Savior of the Republican party. He held the fate of that organization in the Senate in the hollow of his small right hand. He was courted by senators, his wish was the law of the administration, the president sought his counsel and placed the patron age of the executive contingent at his com mand. He made and unmade men, and was alike a supreme power and an anni hilating terror. Having been great at Washington, rank ing high as an administration senator, Mahone went to Virgini a to carry out plans laid by the president and his advis ers, but thes chemes of these overruling patriots mis carried and the late local elections brought not victory, but defeat like avalanche of wrath, and Mahone's leader ship was forever ended. Now he is charged with being corrupt, with setting up as a dictator, and cursed for his methods. The corruptions, the methods and all that Ma hone did were the corruptions of the Republican managers, including the Presi dent of the United States. Whatever odium attaches to little Billy Mahone be longs not to him. but to the men who used him to increase their quantum of spoils. These vile and venal characters ridicule him and enact the Pharisees over his political demise. They deDy they ever knew him. But his fate is theirs and tiiey cannot escape it. His rotten methods and shameless debauchery of the public service were not his alone. These Annaniases may turn upon Manone if they please, they only depict themselves and neither deceive or mislead any. Miser ably as Mahone has failed he is the peer of the baying hounds who point out their own deformities in their railings at his decline. Ills failure has unmasked them, the shameless hypocrites. Uncle Tom's Cabin . This evening Smith's double-headed Uncle Tom's Cabin combination will open at the Opera house for an engagement of three performances — this and to-morrow night and Saturday matinee. There are two Topsys. two Marks the lawyer and two donkeys, with a liberal sprinkling of vari ety business scattered through the play. the soriAL i:t il. The Keepers of the House Notified to Close aud"»They Acquiesce— Police Changes- The Miloons. Yesterday afternoon, in compliance with instructions from the mayor, all the houses of ill fame in the city were verbally notified by the chief of police and Capt. Bresette, to shut up immediately, but the proprietors of the houses were permitted to allow the girls three days in which to pack their trunks and otherwise prepare for quitting. The houses closed were eleven in number as follows: Jennie Batison, Ray Lawrence, Nellie Clark, Nellie Grant, Em ma Browne, Mary J. France, Lew Davis, Emma Lee, Alice Perce, Nellie Sommere, Nancy Smith. This movement is not in pursuance of any new ordinance, but simply the en enforcement of an old ordinance that has been standing on the book of ordinances for many years. The course of the mayor in this respect was not at all unexpected by the keepers of these houses, and all express ed their willingness to comply immediate ly and without any show of opposition. While they expected this or some similar action, the proceedings of the mayor was more abrupt and sweeping than they ex pected. Some of the girls left town yesterday and most of those who remain in St. Paul will soon follow. They will scatter in all di rections. Minneapolis will take a goodly number. Crookstcn will get a few. Sev eral express a determination to go to Win nipeg and, in short, the naughty girls who have been disporting themselves in an im proper manner in the heretofore wicked city of St. Paul, will distribute themselveß areund in such localities as will furnish them the best chances for picking up a living. Few of the girls have any money, and most of them will be compelled to borrow money enough to get out of town. But go they must in some way if they have to hoof it. Some of them are sick, and these, it is probable, will have to be permitted to remain a little longer. Of course close watch will be kept upon the invalids to see that they do not suddenly recover. T is not likely, however, that any of the gm» or the keepers of any of the houses will do anything that can be construed into an at tempt to evade the natural and necessary results of the mayor's order. They are all THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, FKIDAY MORNING, JUNE 8,1883. pretty well frightened. They know their relations to society, and they know thsy Ftand no chance in such a con test. Like the gamblers they surrender on demand. THE NEW GOVr.UNMENT. The following orders were read at 6 o'clock last evening to the men when they went to take their beats: Office of Chief of Police, / St. Paul, Minn., June 7, '83. \ General Order No. '_'. Officer Henry Galvin is relieved from duty as acting roundsman, and will report at headquarters for detail is acting in spector of sidewalks and street obstruc tions. Ofiicer A. M. Lowell is relieved from duty at tl -e union depot, and will report at headquarters for duty as acting rounds man. Officer Charles Rouleau will roport at headquarters, and is detailed for duty at the union depot. Officer Thomas Kennally is releived from duty at the union depot and will re port at headquarters. Officer John Cook is detailed for duty at the union depot until further orders. John Clabk, Chief of Police. Office of Ciiief of Police, / St. Paul, June 7, 1884. \ General Order No. 4. The captain of police and sergeant of police will instruct the patrolmen to noti fy all the proprietors of saloons on their respective beats that they must close their places of business promptly at 12 o'clock at night, and that on Sunday they will be required to keep their front doors closed and allow no noise nor billiard, or pool playing. John Clark, Chief of Police. • SOMETHING MORE THAN SLIVK. Sac Horace Wallace Described to be by tuo P"l>oe— His Arrest I/ast Night for At • J .tt'H a ? to Work the tottery Racket, v mi/ thy- name of Horace Wallace sr;.; .-tit.il •/ £>ck*?iiv6S O'Connor and K.jj.^B ... i';»', eharg«i with fraud ant H) i•> »'i« tit/ jiil. f> some limits i.i .'■ >!•« •c«uuying apart i&gnlj.i; •. ' i. '• isjS -PviNl etr«et, where he^ts fVrariiit* i pin*.?, It is cl»>«aed, .»»dfv»oj which ks h&i attempted to «arry 'Ikaia Into »n*aat, «f % itcidediy crooked chYraoUr. The plans were the foundation of a most stupendous swindle, and that he has failed to realize his object is entirely due to the vigilance of the city police. His scheme was that of a lottery, in which the prizes were represented to consist of blooded stock, farming implement?, wagons, etc., but which were in fact simply decoys to cheat the unsophisticated granger into the purchase of tickets, for which there would be no re turns. He flooded the country with hand bills announcing a grand cattle and stock drawing, the same to occur in this city to morrow. From a casual glance at the prospectus, the recipient would at once conclude that the scheme was a legitimate enterprise, and that by investing he would be permitted to participate in the promised benefits. With this conclusion he would remit the price of a ticket, and content himself in the hope that hi 3 investment would be returned to him many hundred fold. The circular was signed "E. M. Washburn & Co., St. Paul," and it contained promises sufficient to impose upon the credulity of one more doubting even than those for and to whom it was intended and sent. As far as can be learned but a limited in voice of orders were received or billed through the mails, the bulk of his business being transacted by express companies. The police were advised of the fake early in the week, and took measures at once to head off his designs, which have happily resulted in teeir defeat. About 7 o'clock last night it was decided to flush the game, and Detectives O'Connor and Kenealley proceeded to his office on Third street for that purpose. Thd latter is located in the second story of a building at No. 73 Third street. and is said to be fitted up in a style of regal mag nificence. The interior is reached by a flight of stairs handsomely carpeted,thence through a door to the private office of the head of the firm. This apartment in its equipments and decorations, it is said, would lead the visitor to suppose it to be used as a luxurious broker's office or a depot for the exhibition of specimens of decorative art. The detectives obtained admission to the abode of Wallace without diffioulty, and at their request he accom panied them to the office of Chief Clark without demurrer. Upon arriving there he was locked up, after an interview with his wife,and will this morning be arraigned before Jxdge Burr. In conversp'ion with a Globe reporter last evening Vvallace stated that his arrest was the culmination of a series of petty persecutions to which he had been sub jected by certain sporting men here and at Minneapolis, caused by his alleged in terfereuce with their games, and precipi tated by the suppression of their business through the agency of the mayor's direc tions. He was rather distant in his refer ence to the "lottery scheme," but appeared confident of acquittal upon an examina tion. His greatest solicitude seemed to be regarding the care of his wife, whom he described as a lady dressmaker and en tirely above reproach. lie is a man about thirty years of age, having the air and conversation v£ an educated gentle man and impressing a stranger as straigth and of whole cloth. He is a native of In diana of which state his grandfather is said to have been governor, and claims to come from a family ot well known high repute in the Wabash valley. He came to this section less than a year ago and lo cated in Minneapolis, whence he removed to St. Paul, where he has since resided. A deputy sheriff was in charge of his es tablishment last night at the instance of Auerbach, Finch & Van Slyck, creditors to the extent of $500; and should he be re leased this moraing, he will be called upon it is said to encounter a number of mer chants similiarly [situated. Articles of Incorporation. Articles of incorporation were filed with the secretary of state yesterday by sixteen citizens of Fergus Falls for the establish ment of the First Baptist church of Fergus Falls, under he New Hampshire confes sion of faith. Articles of incorporation were also filed by the Northwestern Storage company, for storage for hire of goods, wares, and mer chandise, with| power to lease or own prop erty, maintain ware houses, etc. The business is to be located at Minneapolis, to commence June 1, 1883, and continue for thirty j^a^s. The capital stock is placed at $100,000, divided into 2, 000 shaies of $50 each, with $30,000 as the highest amount of indebtedness allowable. The incorporators aie Simon P. Snyder, F fcC Snyder, HarvyJ. Wilber, Fred 1 ■ ■ j . ■-. all of Minneapolis who also corstitute the company's first board of directors. Wisconsin Odd Fellows. Milwaukee, June 7. — The third day's session of the Wisconsin grand lodge. I. O. O. F. was taken up with election of officers, which resulted as follows: Grand Master, Van S. Bennett; Deputy Grand v iar;*3r, John W. Hudson, of Vfadison; C i-and Warden, J. M. Craig, of Sheboygan : Graiid Secretary, L. B. Hills, of Madison: Grand Treasurer. David AHler, of Milwau kee; Grand Representative, John G. Clark, of Lancaster. AN HUM GUEST. AX BANQUET <;r I EX JIY IRISHMEN TO PATRICK EG AX. A Distinctive Irish Gathering Doing Credit to the Head and Heart of the Entertain ers—Mayor O'JJrieu and Hon. 1\ 11. Kelly the Presiding Spirits— and Re sponses and a Genial and Entertaining: Kveniiiir. Some days ago a few prominent Irish citizens of St. Paul conceived the idea of tendering a banquet to their distinguished countryman, Patrick Egan of Dublin, who is now on a visit to Minnesota. The idea was happily conceived and most gracefully executed. Cards of invitation were issued bearing upon the title page the following inscription: Compliments of the Irish American citizens of St. Paul, Minn., to Patrick Egai, of Dublin, Ireland, iate treasurer of the Irish national land league, Metropolitan hotel, June 7, 1883. The citizens began arriving at 8 p. m. at the Metropolitan, and as they did so lively airs from the Great Union band, stationed at the h-ad of the first flight of stairs, at tracted attention. Mr. Egan was stationed in the ladies parlor and the visitors called upon him personally to be in troduced and shake hands with him. About half past nine an adjourn ment to the dining room took place, where an excellent banquet was spread. About one hundred were seated and it was noticeable that they were Irish to a man. It had been intended to make the gather ing absolutely Irish and aside from news paper men, there was not a single person present save representatives of the Emer ald Isle. There were a large num ber of prominent citizens, embracing the clergy and business and professional men, the whole being presided over by Mayor O. D. O'Brien. After a reasonable time devoted to discussing the edibles, Mayor O'Brien arese aid announced that some t«asts had been prepared which Mr. C. M. MeDarthy would present as toastmaster. Mr. McCaithy accordingly read the first regular toast and called upon Father Shanley to respond. It was as follows: America — May the blood of Irishmen, freely consecrated to the freedom ami preservation of the republic, cement the the friendship of our adopted country for cur mother land. In responding to the toast Father Shan ley said he had attended many gatherings of Irish men in St. Paul, but that he had never attended one where he felt so proud as he did on this occasion. He was prou^ to be present on an occasion where the Irishmen of St. Paul gathered to pay trib ute to another Irishman with such a shin ing record and such an honest and disin terested purpose as the guest of the even ing — Patrick Egan. He expected to be call ed to speak of Ireland and America, but he found that he wa3 to speak of America alone. He then proceeded to state what America and the Irish in Ameri ca had done for Ireland. It had been said that America i? a new Ireland and that through the Irishmen in America Ireland is to gain her independence. He then referred to what the Irish did in aiding the war of American independence and in the rebel lion. At the close of his remarks the band played "America."' TATKICK EGAN. The second toast was as follows: Our honored guest — the treasurer of a nation — trusted without bonds — serving without pay — his fidelity has proven that unselfi h patriotism still lives and that integrity is the greatest of all security. When the guest of the evening, Mr. Egan, rose to respond to the above he was received with the most earnest and long continued applause. When quiet was re stored he said: Mr. Mayor and Gentlemen: I do not know of any suitable words in which to express my thßnks for the kindness shown me on this occasion, and since I have been in St. Paul, whatever I have done in the cause of Ireland was simply done as a matter of duty, and I do not consider that I am entitled to such honor. I shall therefore attribute it all to the cause in which|youjand I have so much interest. and not to myself. There is nothing in history that compares with the devotion of Irish people to the cause of their country. No Irishman even forgets his country. Wander wherever he may his mind ever turns to the hills, and vales, and woods of his native land. At the Philadelphia con vention a majority of the men that came to the front were Irishmen born in Amer ica. When England by her cruel land sys tem banish-^ the Irish people she little ' "ie mighty power Bi in this glorious lai ttle thought of the sc was causing io be cum . The greatest hopes for lrolaii.il * jhu com across the Atlantic. We are not unmindful of your generosity. In Ireland, notwithstanding the poverty that prevails, not less than £'Joo.ooo have been subscribed for the cause, and $750, --00;: were sent from this country. Many farmers have allowed all their stock to be taken and have sacrificed all they had for the cause. But for the aid in this country the Irish cause in Ireland would have been crushed ont. After ages of tyran ny it hf.s been no small trouble to bring forth organization in Ire land, and now no amount of coercion will drive her people back into the old rut. They are perfecting the National league- They are ostracising the landlords. A large number of our citizens are prepared to fight for freedom, and I have no doubt you in America are ready to assist them whenever a proper and suitable occasion presents itself. [ Loud cheering. ) To at tempt to fight without the occasion would be criminal. It had been said by English men that it was best to let the Irish cause in Ireland grow to a head and then lance it. They will never have the opportnrit,-- . We do not propose to give the cause . h an advantage over us. We sho- el anxious to see to it that military u.o'jipliue is kept up to as high a state of perfection as possible, so that we maybe ready when ever the occasion is presented. In the mban.ijie we should see to it that our best men are put i position, and tiiat the cause of Ireland is always kept before the people. We hope by bold and defiant agitation continually kept up to gain the liberties of Ireland without vio lence. Mr. Egan stated that a resolution was offered by a priest at the Philadelphia convention, and the same was sent to the committee on resolutions, to the effect that a challenge should be sent to England that 10,000,000 Irish in America should meet 90.000,000 English troops on a fair field and fight out the struggle and that the result should be final. The statement of this proposi tion caused long continued applause, which fairly shook the hotel. When the applause subsided the tpeaker proceeded to give a sketch of the different parties- in Ireland and the changes that had taken place there in the political aspect of political affairs, :n which he stated that the ol 1 fogies had gone over to the priests wlil3 the younger and more progressive of th^ Irsh had joined the people. In con clusion Mr. Egan stated that there was one thing he was proud of, and that was that lie had the hatrej of his English enemies. Daring the whole of his remarks Air. Egan was strongly a/ecied and on one or two occasions he was compelled to stop and compose himself, it was evident through out that the whole-souled generosity of his entertainers and the manner in which he had been received touched him to the heart. HAXOB O'ISBIEX. ST. PAUL— Prood mistress of the north, tho broad breasted father of waters not BOfficing for hercommerce, sho draws to her side a d unites with b.-tu.ls of stei-lj the uns;dt.>d seas of the north jiiid east and tbe waters of the far Pacific. All nations lay tribute at her feet ;is she stands intl ■ gate way of a world traffic. To this sentiment Mayor O'Brien was called upon to respond and in compliance with the demand ho took occasion to be humorous. To present this humor on pa per as it appeared last evening to those present would be impossible. Forty years ago, he said, where now sits the city of St. Paul there was nothing but the native woods, the Indian and native in the wild - est state. He referred to the different na nationalities that compose our population ; people, he said who came from all parts of the globe. All these people seeru to leave everything behind them and start a new life here whore all fraternize. There is a social feeling hero among our people that cannot be ex ceeded. The evidence of our prosperity is to be seen on all hands Everybody Is busy. We have less poor people than other communities of similar size. We have no loafers, or will not have in a day or two. This remark was in ref e-rence to the gamblers, whose houses the speaker closed up a day or two ago, and tie allusion brought down the house in up roarous laughter. Where do you find a clergy equal to what we have in St. Paul, (referring to Father Shanley and Father Nealis, who s.it near him) ? This remark was greeted with applause. Where do we find such merchant princes, (referring to P. H. Kelly, the big grocer) ? He continued in the same humorous vein, and finally closed with a glowing eulogy of St. Paul. Charles Stewart Parnell— May he soon have the opportunity, like Washington, to refuse the crown and accept the presidency of a free peo ple. Mr. William L. Kelly responded at some lenth to this. He found words inadequate to do justice to the subject. He declared that Charles Stewart Parnell was the first man of his race to-day, the first in the hearts of his countrymen, and the first in the hatred of Ireland's enemies. In troin;; into the Irish cause he sacri ficed all hs hul, foc'.ally and financially, and exposed himself to shame, disgrace and ignominy. If the land league should now disappear it effect- |jpould never be obliterated. The Irish people as you have been told by Mr. Egan can never go back to serfdom. It has put the cause of Ireland in a position it never before oc cupied and has raised np in the United States a host of friends. He believed the cause that Parnell was championing would at last succeed and that tha people of Ire land would be lead out from bondage to freedom. Our commerce and manufactures, pregnant with the genius and vim of expatriated Irish men, it is just becoming known to England, the pirate of European trade. Mr. P. H. Kelly briefly responded to this in a very happy manner, referring to the broad principles of commerce that pre vailed in St. Paul. He referred to the early days when he commenced business in this part of the country, when a single could carry away all his stock in a single load. This was followed up by a brief and comprehensive review of the growth of the commerce in St. Paul, and a reference to the iraaaense trade of this city, which he said was even yet but in its infancy. In concluding, he called on Mr. Michael Doran, the commis sion merchant and banker, to finish up the subject. Mr. Doran simply excused himself, after which he called upon Mr. William Dawson, the banker, and the lat ter excused himself, as the hour was late. The Irish p . iesthood— Their fidelity to the old land is as firm and onchanc'eßble an the rock of Cashel. Father O'Reardon, in responding, ex pressed his thanks foi ue honor paid to Mr. Egan, and declared that the sentiment of the Irish people was that Patrick Egan had done his full duty. He spoke highly of what the land league had done, and de clared that the landlords could never again fix the rent for the Irish people. We have given the enemies of Ireland a blow, he said, and we will follow it up. Irish land lordism is ended. He declared there was no land under the sun where people were so oppressed as they have been in Ireland, but he felt confident the end was coming and that the time was near at hand when Ireland would b6 free. Father Coffey, of Canada, spoke to the same toast. After this speeches were made to a number of volunteer toasts by Capt. McCarthy, M. J, O'Connor, Father O'Don nahey and C. M. MacCarthy. Mr. P. H. Kelly explained that the holding of the banquet was due r.ainly to Mr. P. T. Kav anaugh, which compelled that gentlemen to rise np and disclaim the honor and re tarn the same to Mr. Kelly. This closed one of the pleasantest banquet? ever tnven in St. PanL Remember TJiis. If you are sick Hop Bitters will surely aid Nature in making you well when all else fails If you are costive or dyspeptic, or are suffer ing from any other of the numerous diseases of the stomach or bowels, it is your own fault if you remain ill, for Hop Bitters are a sovereign remedy in all such complaints . If you are wasting away with any form of Kidney disease, stop tempting Death this mo ment, and turn for a cure to Hop Bitter. If you are sick with that terrible sickness Nervousness, you will find a "Balm in Giiead" in the use of Hop Bitters . If you are a frequenter, or a resident of a miasmatic district, barricade your system against the scourge of all countries — malarial, epidemic, bilious, and intermittent fevers — by the use of Hop Bitters . If you have r^ugh, pimply or sallow 6kin, bad breath, pains and aches and feel miserable gen erally, Hop Bitters will give you fair skin, rich blood, and sweetest breath, health and comfort. In short they cure all Diseases of the stomach, Bowels, Blood, Liver, Nerves, Kidneys, Bright's Disease. $500 will be paid for a case they will not cure or help. That poor, bedridden, invalid -wife, sister, mother or daughter, can be made the picture of health, by a few bottles of Hop Bitters, costing but a trifle. Will you let them suffer? >luss Over a Physician. New Haven, Conn., June 7. — Ansonia is excited over an attempt of Father Byron to compel Catholics to have medicinal ser vices only of Dr. Conkling. A parishioner employed a Protestant doctor for a sick wife. She did not improve, and it was feared would die. Father Byron was sent for but refused to attend because Dr. Conkling had not been employed. She is now recovering. Last Sunday morning Dr. Conkling went to Father Brady with a letter of introduction. Father Brady was ill and the doctor handed the letter to Father Daily, his assistant, asking him to announce at first mass that Dr. Conkling •was coming among them to nractice medi cine and give the introduction to the peo ple. Father Dai ly did so. Father Byron at the next second mnss announced he was glad to announce a young Catholic doctor had come. With such a doctor among them and they would no 1 nger be obliged to have re course to heretical murderers. He an nounced he would not attend any woman who did not employ Dr. Conkling. Father Brady and ether prominent Catholics de nounce the action of Father Byron. The matter will be I ronght before the bishop. Induloent 7 rente who allow thf-ir children to ea* heartily ef high-seasoned food, rich pies, cake, etc., will have to use Hop Biit^rs to pre vei-t indigos, i on, sleepless nights, sickness, pain, aii«l perhaps, death. No family is safe without them in the house. THE OLD WORLD. CRKIT BRITAIN. London, June 7.— The trith of the story of thb poisoning by the Invincibes in Dub lin of a number of persons obnoxious to th.6m is much contested. The Freeman's Journal of Dublin denies that there is any foundation for it, while the Central Nt ws correspondent at Dublin reasserts the cor rectness of the story. London, June 7.— Sir George Bowyex, the legnl writer is dead. London. June 7. -The race for the New stakes for two-year-olds was won by C. J Lefevre's Wild Thyme, P. Lorillard's Pon-. tiae second and Lady Vivian's offspring third. There were six starters. London, June 7. — At Ascott Heath to-day the race for the Rons memorial stakes was won by C. Perkins' Chislehurst, Lord Bradford's Limestone, second, and Gardi nes' four-year-old colt, third. P. Lon lard's Sachem also ran. Dublin, June 7. -The lord lieutenant refuses to reprieve Kelly, the Phoenix park murderer. Poole, already arrested, is charged with tho murder of Kenny, in Seville place, v. year ago. At the murder conspiracy at Mayo to-day, the notorious "Scrab" Nally, the present land agent, tes tified that £25 were offered for his, wit ness' life. Dublin, June 7. — As tho commission opened to-day the counsel for Gibney, Kingston and other murder conspirators asked the discharge of their clients, as they understood the crown would not pro ceed with their trials at present. The commission counsel for the crown will re ply to-morrow. London, June 7. — In the commons this afternoon O'Donnell, member for Dunga wan, gave notice that he would move the appointment of the Marquis of Lanbs down as governor general of Canada be re considered, as it was calculated to oxc T to grave discontent both among the op pressed Irish and the free Canadians. In reply to a question relative to the American Labor Reform league, Har court said the government were perfectly alive to the necessity of such menaces. Lord Randolph Churchill called atten tion to the mission of Errington to Rome and argued that there could be no doubt the government had recommended him to the Vatican . The recent Papal manifesto in regard to Irish affairs being the result Gladstone replied that Errington had gone to Rome on his own suggestion. Erring ton informed Lord Granville he was going to Rome, and as Errington was a Papist, greatly interested in Irish affairs, it was on ly natural that his intercourse with the Pope would be interesting to her majesty's governmtnt. Errirgton received no pay and no instructions were given him by the government, but said Gladstone asErring ton's visits to Rome would tend to alter his position in the future, record would be made of his proceedings and kept for transmifsion to the successor of Earl Granville as foreign secretary. Glad stone said that the government had given Errington information on the re.\l state of Ireland in the interest of peace and o-der. During May the British imports in creased compared with May last year by £321,000. The exports for the same period decreased £548,000. The Times, discussing the coming visit |of Lord Chief Jusiice Coleridge J to the j United States, says it is specially pleased I to observe time has not snapped the bonds ! knitting English and American law. Dublin, Jane 7.— James Carey, the in former, writes the executive daily protest ing against being kept in confinement. He still declines to leave Ireland, and says if compelled he will return. _______ FRANCE. Pabis, Jane 7. — Tha'police are keeping close watch of the movements of several Germans and Russians here, suspected of belonging to the anarchist committee. Pabis, June 7. — At the cabinet council the minister of marine announced he had a telegram dated Ho:*g Kong, June Gth, from the admiral of the French fleet in Chinese waters, which stated the situation at Honoi continues to improve and that six companies of French marines and a mountain battery from Ibigin. passed through Haiphong on the way to Honoi. RUSSIA. Moscow, June 7.— The consecration of the church of the Savior, one of the most brilliant features counected with the coro nation, took place to-day. The Czar and Czarina and Imperial family, foreign am bassadors and an immense crowd of peo ple were present. The church was sur rounded by troops. The flags used in the campaign of 1812 were displayed. Their majesties and the clergy went in proces sion around the church, amid salvos of artillery. MISCELLANEOUS. Madrid, June 7. — An agent of a liberal republic has just negotiated with a Span ish convention providing for the repeal of a law prohibiting the introduction of free black laborers into Cuba, as 200,000 slaves in Cuba become free in 1888. The labor question then will become a serious one, and Spanish statesmen and Cuban island ers are already [examining plans for the in troduction into Cuba of free African negroes, or Chinese or Indian coolies. Scutabi, June 7. — Several fights have taken place in the mountains between the Albanians and Turks, resulting in heavy losses on both sides . Alexandbia, June 7. — Salieman Daoud and Mahmoud Somi, accused of setting fire to Alexandria at the time of the British bombardment, have been found guilty and sentenced to death. At the burning of Alexandria, eighteen officers have been found guilty of com plicity in the same crime and sentenced to various terms of penal servitude. Boulogne, June 7. — Two aeronauts started from here in a balloon at an an early hour thi3 morning in an attempt to cross the English channel. The balloon rose 2,500 feet, then appeared to shift its course, and when last seen was drifting in the direction of Brussels. Scutari, June 7.— A force of Albanians have captured near here a Turkish convoy. Nine battalions of Turkish troops have been sent to chastise the marauders . London. June 7.— The German steamer, Claudius, which left New York May 19 for Stockholm, in a collision off Tynemouth, was badly damaged and was run on the beach, where she sunk. The race for the gold cup was won by Lefevre's Tristan, Lord Falmouth's Dutch Oven, second, Lord Ellismere's Wallen stein, third. Lord Roseberg's Fleur 'de Orange also ran. Constantinople, June 7. — An Armenian patriarch here recently received a letter, which bore the American post mark, in whicn was a phial containing a very poi sonous liquid. Brussels, June 7.— Phillippart, the Bel gian financier, was arrested in Paris on the charge of forgery and brought back here. He has been liberated on 15,000 francs bail. Berlin, June 7. — Bismarck, in an inter view with Van Bennigsen expressed a wish to have the budget voted before the ad journment of the Reichstag on Saturday. The liberals will probably attempt to par alyze the proceedings o* the house by re maining away, and if itej do the Reich stag will >>c ' ; s lv«d Bismarck seems to expect the center party in Reichstag show their gratitude for the church bill by voting the budget for 188 ! 35, Vienna, June 7. — The emperor opened the new observatory yesterday. It con tains a refractor an inch bigger than the one in the observatory at Washington. LATE MINNEAPOLIS SEWS. The concert given by the choir oi the Church of the Immaculate Conception last night was largely attended and a success. Paul Sohmiuemau celebrated the twenty-eighth anniversary of his birth in a reception at his restaurant at -'C> Nicollet avenue last evoning. Among the other guests wore the members of f ue Harmonia. Singing society and the evening was -pent in songs and speeches, with a liberal al lowance of refreshments. It was a happy occasion. Water Commissioners. A regular meeting of the board of water commissioners was held last evening. Present: Mayor Ames, Cummissioners Davis, Grimshaw and Brown. Engineer Waters and Superintendent Kenion. The matter of laying extensions to water mains was fully discussed and rof erred back to the committee on extensions. A bill from Engineer Blougetr, of Milwaukee, was presented for services in examining the water works in I^2, and after discussion, was laid on the table, the present board not being in condition to know that the services claimed had ever been performed. The bill was for |GOD. Other bills, aggregating over £i;i,0o0 were ordared paid. Eugineer- Waters submitted plans otius duplex sys tem for distribution of water in the busi ness portion of the West division, and asked for instructions from the board re specting the probable : mount of water to be consumed by the city. Ho estimated that for fire protection the uisiount would average 6,000,000 gallons per day, and wanted instructions resptctintr the ne^d for domestic purp»ses. In tiiis convec tion he reported that the cousuinption was larger in the l».tter respect than any other city of comparative size ia America, indi cating that tl jre was in soi.-.e way a great waste- The superintendent reported that the collections from water rents in 1882 were about $2,000 while this yef.r they are about $21,000. STILLAVATEIt (ir.OIJI'LES. Mr. J. J. Griffin yesterday received $190 from the Travelers' Insurance company, as compensation for injuries sustained last fall. Mr. Hussey, the perambulating oil mer chant, is having a cave dug in the bluff on lower Main street, wherein to store his stock in trade. Miss Belle, the youugest daughter of Warden Reed, is suffering from a severe fever. A very slight improvement was perceptible yesterday. Wm. Smith, who it will be recollected had both legs fractured last season aboard the James Watson, having finally recovered from his late mistake, will try his luck again as pilot on the same steamer. An effort will be made to induce the city council to erect a gas lamp in Union place; as there are several business places as well as a large amount of travel on this thoroughfare the request will, without doubt, receive favorable notice. Charley Jackson's barber shop on Myr tle street wa-3 burglariously entered on Wednesday night and six or eight razors stolen. An entrance was gained by means of a false key, care being taken by the thief to re-lock the door after making his exit from the shop. The new engine ordered by Hersey. Bean <fc Brown for their big mill has ar rived, and is being placed in position. Heretofore the machinery in this mill has not been run to its full capacity on ac count of insufficient power. This deficien cy will be entirely obviated when the new Buckeye is set in motion, beinj; equaled in power by only ono engine in the city, that of Shulenberg, Boeckler & Co. Bonds amounting to $20,000 will be is sued by the council on Wednesday for the purpose of carrying oat the contract made by the city with the firm of ShuleEberg, Bouckler A: Co. This being the first pay ment made to the firm who,according to the tsrms of the agreement are to receive their pay by installments as the work advauces. The last payment is not to bj m:ide until all of the work called for by the contract shall ba satisfactorily completed. The building opposite the Washington house on upper Main street la being con verted into a warehouse by George , x. who will keep in store sash, doors and blinds— in fact every tiling in the builders line that is manufactured at the prison. Ai'ter the 15th of this month all such articles must be ordered through Mr. Low, as he, it is understood, will have the ex clusive control of this branch of business as agent for the North Wisconsin Manu facturing aud Car company. At the meeting of the board of prison directors held yesterday the contract for furnishing beef for the penitentiary for the coining year was awarded to Hanson cfc Co., of this city. The contract for milk was given to Henry Pero. Bids will be received for erecting an additional cell building, each bid to be accompanied by a check for $1,500 on some national bank, the amount to be forfeited to the state in case the successful bidder fails to enter into an immediate contract. The strong inclination of the crowd to gamble was fully democstnit3d yesterday by the inducements offered by a wheel of fortune stationed on Chestnut street near Main. The propietor's stock in trade con sisted of pencils, combs and one or two other cheap articles — your choice for a dime, a turn at the wheel included, by which the purchaser had a chance of win ning either a pewter ring, a brass breast pin, or a two shilling knife, the latter be ing the grand prize. The chance of draw ing so valuable an article was too great a. temptation to be easily withstood, and consequently a perfect flood of dimes rolled into the pocket of the man p.t the wheel* literally exhausting the stock of pewter rings and brass breast pins, althougi- hut one knife wa3 missing from its accus tomed place. Emigration to Orrgon, Portland, Ore., Jun9 7. — As indicating the tide into Oregon and Washington, territory, twenty-three steamships, of three steamship lines plying between San Fran cisco and this city landed here r"^ing the month of May 5,170 passengers and 29,000 tons of freight, making a total since January 1, of 26,000 passengers acd 112,000 tons of freight. This shows a large per centage of i - '~a e over any preceding year. The sh Tacifio Coast Steamship comp.*i:y Lave been compelled to increase their trips from tri-monthly to weekly, between San Fran cisco and Puget sound and Victoria. The traffic to Alaska has also increased so as to demand semi-monthly steamers with full cargoes. Recent discoveries in the mining regions of northern Idaho and Montana has also served to attract settlers to those districts. The crop re^rts from the region east of thf C« ccuo mountains give promise of hirye Ida. The New York death rate rises with the thermometer— 113 deaths yesterday against 83 on Monday. Nine cases of sunßtroke yesterday, but none fatal.