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Daily globe. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, June 17, 1883, Image 3

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SOCIAL WORLD.
Ex-Chief of Police Weber has gone to
Winnipeg .
Miss Carrie Knox is visiting her uncle,
John J. Knox.
The bachelors are soon to have a hop at
the Metropolitan.
Prof. Henry A. Wood, of Rochester,N.Y.,
is visiting D. W. Ingersoll.
Miss Helen Peabody has gone to visit
her parents in Polk county, Wis.
Mr. Edward Richards and family have
Kone to White Bear for the season.
Mayor O'Brien intends to move with his
family to White Bear in a day or two.
The family of Col. Lamborn has re
turned from the east, and he is now at
White Bear.
Mrs. Hahn. the wife of the attorney
general, is visiting Airs. Lawrence at
Lake City.
Rev. Mr. Pope will lecture at the
Academy of Science to-morrow week, in
the evening.
Mr. Howard N. Elmer has gone to Chi
cago to meet the Americau Society of Civil
Engineers.
About thirty couple were present at
Prof. Evans" -german," at Sherman hall
on Friday night.
Miss Ida Martin, of Hudson, has been
visiting Mrs. Dr. Kigbee, corner of Ninth
and Robert streets.
Mr. J. S. BoarJrnan and Miss S. B.
Boardman, of New York, will spend the
summer in St. Paul.
Col. Belote, of the Metropolitan, 13 get
ting around now quite a good deal, and is
able to walk slowly with crutches.
s Kitty Berry, formerly of Minneap
olis, but now of Trinity M. E. church
clioii-. Chicago, sung at Spirit Lake yes
ierday.
Mrs. May Wheeler talked to a small
audience Thursday night last on that
lively and interesting topic called woman
ge.
Mr. J. H. Drake, who was mentioned a
few days ago as having goue east, will
his faniiij" to remain iv the east for
the ~uinnier.
a. W. Petsen, of the secretary of state's
: nrent. is taking a short relaxation
duty m a visit to his many friends at
Taylors Fall?.
Mrs. Gen. Sheridan, and Miss Rucker,
her ?i?ter. together with Mrs. M. V. Sheri
dan, are vi^itinc the families of Col.
Rucker and Dr. Spencer, a: Fort Snell
.ug.
Lyman Farwell, of the St. Paul High
school, clsrs '83, has been admitted to the
Technical School of Art of Boston, and
wiil enter at the beginning of the fall
term.
Prof. John S. Ciark, of tha state univer
sity, was married on Monday evening to
Miss HUtie L. Benton, at Minneapolis.
They expect to go to Europe, to ba absent
two years.
Wednesday evening the Liederkranz
serenaded Mr. Thomas Erd who has just
returned from Earope with his daughter
Sophia. They have been absent for about
one year.
The latest announcement is the engage
ment of Mi?~ Florence Monfort, daughter
o: Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Monfort, of Dayton
avenue, to Lieut. Edward H. Gheen, of the
United States navy.
Gen. Sanborn expects to occupy the
Boardman cottage with his family at
White Bear this season, and Edmund Rice,
: . will occupy Mr. E. T. Coming's cot
tage on the same lake.
The Ladie? Volal Club, W. H. Lieb di
rector, C. G. Titcomb pianist, will give the
last of their series of concerts next Satur
day evening. June 23d, in the Unity church
club room, at 8 o'clock p. m.
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Pilkington, who re
side on Summit avenue, gave Mr. and
Mrs. Nichols a very pleasant reception
on Thursday evening last, on the occasion
of their return from their bridal trip.
The pupils v^ho have been attending
Mr.-. J. S. Bail-; v's school have arranged
to give her a benefit concert at Plymouth
church to-morrow night at 8 o'clock. The
pupils are to be assisted by Miss Etta
Hawkins, Miss Maggie King, Miss J. Glid
den, Mr. J. W. Blanchard and Mr. J. P.
Williams.
On Wednesday next, June 20, Mr. J. P.
Frye, of the popular house of Whitman,
Frye & Co.. will be united in marriage
with Miss A. W. Whitman, one of the
charming belies of Hastings. After a brief
bridal trip Mr. and Mrs. Frye will take up
their abode in St. Paul, and will be cor
dially welcomed by a large circle of friends,
■whose best wishes are theirs now and al
ways.
Mr. C. G. Whitcomb gave a very pleasant
piano recital at the warerooms of Nathan
Ford, 96 East Third street, on Thursday
evening last. A novelty was the con
vection of all the telephones in the city
with the rooms, by which those not present
ware enabled to hear and enjoy the music.
Mr. Charles DeLacy sang and Miss May
Dougherty executed some fine selections on
the piano.
On Thursday. June 7, Mr. Tilber R. Sel
ins was united in marriage to Miss Martha
M. Flandrau. daughter of Judge Fiandrau.
The ceremony took place at the
re-idence of Miss Julia S. Dins
more, in Boon couuty, Ky., the
same being performed by Rev. Mr. Gar
rett. of Davenport, lowa. The bride and
groom pas.-cd through St. Paul last Mon
day on their way to Mandau, where they
will reside.
The Pioneer Firemen's Relief associa
tisn, the foundation for which was the
volunteer Pioneer hook and ladder com
pany, is preparing to celebrate the com
ing Fourth of July after the general style
it has followed, for 10. these many years,
but with greatei eclat than ever before.
The celebration will take place in the Mar
ket hall, and will include addresses by-
Mayor O'Enen, on behalf of the city, and
prominent citizens, music, etc.. full details
of which will be announced hereafter.
Mr?. F. R. Culbertsoa, daughter of Mr.
Gliuden, of the wholesale grocery firm of
Glidden, Griggs & Co., East Third street,
is the reigning heroine at White Bear lake.
Friday evening while trolling, with her
husband at the oars, she hooked a pickerel
which was over two foot and a half in
length and weighed eighteen pounds. The
lady was somewhat demoralized at first
with her monster catch, and did not fully
recover her equanimity until the house
•was reached, after which she bore her
honors bravely and blushingly, as a lady
should.
Mr. G. A. Vanderslui?, who has for th 9
la*t fi^e and a half years been prominently
connected with the firm of EL S. Criopen
<fcCo., trunk manufacturers ot thiscity,
has severed his connection with that firm.
Mr. V. has, during this time, been closely
confined to his business, and by paying
close attention to the smal'est details of
the same has contributed largely to the
growth of the firm's business. Mr. Crip
pen will not find it easy to supply Mr. V's
place. Mr. V. has not decided on any
future business, as he wishes tJ recuperate
his health first.
Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Hendrickson returned
from their bridal tour li>st Tuesday
morning and were given a reception at
Mrs. G. VV. Hendricksoa's at Ro3eville. A
large numoer of the friends of the newly
married people were present. The Xi Si
society of the University of Minnesota
were guests. On Wednesday evening the
happy couple left for their future home at
Larimore accompanied by the bride's sis
ter, Miss Lizzie.
JUorrissH—ClajstoiiP.
The marriage lasc week of Hon. Dorilus
Morrison to Mrs. Abbie J. Ciagstone, of
New York, at Pittsfield. Mass., is mention
ed by the Pittsfied Sun as follows:
There was a private bat very pleasant
wedding at J. L. Colby's "Chestnut Villa,"
on Tuesday forenoon, when Hon. Dorilus
Morrison, of Minneapolis, Minn., and Mrs.
Abbie J. Clagstone, of New York, sister of
Mr. Colby, were married, Rev. W. W. New
ton officiating. Only the nearest neigh
bors, the families of Judge Colt and R. W.
Adam, with Miss Katie Pingree, were in
vited, yet there was full dress and all the
elaboration of a public wedding. The
bride's dress was of the richest white satin,
with a profuse train. Mrs. Colby's was of
elegant pale blue satin of the same design
and richness as that worn by the bride,
end she wore her famous jewels, a full set
of diamonds that have only been worn on
one or two wedding events . The young
ladies present were charming, in white,
giving additional grace and brightness to
the scene. The whole affair was very
brilliant, though so few were present.
Though neither of the parties are known
in Pittsfield, the event is of especial local
interest from the prominence and high
standing of Mr. Colby's family in this
community, his large business interest- ia
the county and elsewhere, and his hand
some Pittsfield home, with its art tres surc-s
and elegancies so prized and enjojed by
all people of culture and taste.
Mr. Morrison is a gentleman well-known
throughout the northwest iv connection
with large business enterprises. He left
the state of Maine thirty years ago and
went to Minneapolis when the present city
was part of a government reservation con
taining Fort Spelling. At that time thera
were not lifty inhabit?.: - - in tha place.
Mr. Morrison has se^:: :: grow to a
prosperous metropolis of Si '.ooo people.
The late Cadwalla ier C.Waehbum, formerly
governor of Wisconsin, and for many
years in congress, was ?. cousin of Mr.
Morrison, and they were engaged in busi
ness together for fifteen years. Mr. Mor
rison has been mayor of the city and state
senator several times, and was the city's
first mayor. Mrs. Clagstone i= Mr. Col
by's joungest sister, an accompli.- hed,
elegant lady, and there could not be a hap
pier union than was consummated in this
marriage. The Sv.n extends its heartiest
congratulations and best wishes.
Davis— Dobbin.
On Tuesday last Faribanlt had the op
portunity to witness a wedding ceremony
of unusual prominence, the occasion the
marriage of Mr. George Carl Davis, of
Red Wing, to Miss Jessie L. Dobbiu.
daughter of Rev. James Dobbin, rector of
Shattuck school. The ceremony took
place in the evening at 8 o'clock, at
Shuinway Memorial chapel, Shuttuck
school, by Rt. Rev. H. B. Whipple, as
sisted by Rev. James Dobbin and by Rev.
Dr. Watson, of Red Wing. The following
is the order in which the bridal party
entered the chapel. Captains Goss, Poeh
ler and Forbes and Lieut. Kittleson, of
the cadet corps, in full uniform as ushers;
Miss Maxfield, of Winona, with A. J. Eas
ton, of Chatfield: Miss Annie Bacon with
Mr. George S. Whitney, of La Crosse: Bliss
Allice Noyes, with ■ Ivlr. J. S. Ames, of
Faribault; Mrs. Dobbin with the groom:
the bride with Prof. H. E. Whitney, of
Shattuck school. The bride was attired
in white satin with train anil veil. After
the cereinoney a reception was held in the
parlors of Whipple hall which was hand
somely decorated for the occasion, and
then Mr. and Mrs. Davis received the con
gratulations of their friends, after which
refreshments were served in the armory it
Manney hall. A large number of persons
from abroad were present including Mr.
William Dawson and Rev. M. N. Gilbert,
of St. Paul. The event is regarded as
the most notable one ever witnessed in
Faribault.
Co'itj-Dolun.
A very pleasant event of the past week
was the marriage on Thursday last of Mr.
Edward J. Cody, son of an old resident of
St. Paul, to Miss Kittie Dolan, formerly of
Toronto, Ontario. The ceremony took
place at the cathedral, and was performed
by Rev. Father Reilly in the presence ot a
large number of the friends of both par
ties. After the ceremony a short recep
tion was held at the home of the groom,
and an elegant wedding collation enjoyed
by invited guests. The happy couple re
ceived a number of really handsome wed
ding gifts. Mr. and Mrs. Cody will make
St. Paul their permanent home.
A.uthori~e<l to Weil.
The following marriage licenses were
issued by Clerk Bell the past week: Her
man Leurer to Katharina Cheda: Barthel
J. P. Cellis to Anna Slanini: Peter White
to Mary McGowen: George T. Daman to
Nellie E. Mead: Frederick Nortenmeier to
Deoris Gustav Adolph Kap to
Louisa Josephina Anderson; L. L. Harri
son to Mary B. Johnson; Edward J. Cody
to Kitty Dolan; John B. Barry to Luly
Stanchfield: John Anderson to Annie Nel
son; John Larsen to Pauline C. Mark;
William J. Bell to Ida B. Shenk; William
Johnson to Anna Stokeman; Frank Robe
to Maria Hauseh: John H. Blegen to Anna
B. Olson; C. Solomon to Charlotte Larson;
D. W. Kertsonto Hattie A. Gardner.
The Gti-tmiH Society.
Having made the necessary airange
ments. the above named society will enter
tain its members and public generally
with a spring festival, park and prom
eaade concert at Schade's park, this after
noon, commencing at 2 and lasting till 7
! o'clock. Always desirous of treating their
i friends as well as themselves with the best
| of entertainment, they have on this occa
j sion left nothing undone that would in
I any manner contribute to the general
j pleasure. The park itself is easibly acces
sible ironi every direction either by street
■ car. which directly pass it on the ••union
! depot and Fort street line," by cairiage
i over a smooth and level macadamized I
I driveway, or per "pedes apastoloiem'' on
I a continuous ten foot sidewalk, affording,
j by the way, a fine chance to view this
| rapidly growing and largely, imp roved j
• part of our city. Once in the park, good
I mental and physical refreshments will be !
; found to suit ali iv search of rest and re- i
j creation, while, above all. good order and !
I first class decorum will be observed, the '
i municipal authorities cheerfully and liber- j
i ally seconding, furthering and even an- i
j ticipating the desire of the socitty itself
{ with its powerful membership. It is the
i intention to make the occasion no less
; objectionable azl certainly fully as en
i joyable as that favorite St. Paul pasiiuie
of a Rice park concert, and this intention
will be carried out. To do this literally
and completely — barring the change
of location — the old time musi
i cal portions of ihe entermaining
' society have been engaged in the shape of
' the full strength of the Great Western
{ band, director George Seibert, and who,
TBE ST. PAI L SUNDAY GLOBE, SUNDAY MORNING, J L T NE 17, L&8.
with a force of eighteen instruments.under
the baton of vice-Director August Tille
man, will contribute one of tfae best, most
popular and variegated programmes ever
interpreted by a brass and reed band in
this vicinity, the chief features of which
we herewith enumerate, only adding that
suitable promenade music will be liberally
sprinkled betwixt and between the pro
gramme numbers as here specified, and
that the first note of the invitation and
welcome is to all who are fond of rational
enioyment in a kindly and neighborly
manner and spirit will promptly resound
at '2 o'clock, while at 3 o'clock and after
the following selections will be rendered as
the official concert numbers, viz:
March "Turner" Unrath
Waltz '"Frauenliebe" Fahrbach
Potpourri "Nachtlager" . ... . . Kreutzer
Scena and Aria . "I Maanaoieri" Verdi
Kaiser Quadrille Clarence
Overture "Rival" Pettee
Selection "Strait! la" Flotow
Mazourka. . "La Josie Patinfusu" Maerner
Votpourri . "Journey thro' Europa" Claus
Selection "Rigolette " Verdi
In case of rainy weather the entire en
tertainment is to be postponed to the Ist
of July, at the same time and place. Under
such auspices and with such a programme
a most brilliant aSiir can be anticipated,
not the least attractive part of which is
the park itself, now fairly luxuriating in
tta most beautiful spring attire.
Soiree Musical?.
The pleasant soiree mu3icalo given by
Miss Marie Creist at her Conservatory of
Music number 127 West Third street, on
Thursday evening last, was an occasion
that is deserving of much more than a
passing notice. It wa3 an entertainment
of a very superior charcter in a 1 respects
and one that marks a step forward in the
art and science of music. Miss ,Geist has
the musical cultivation, the taste, the room
and all the necessary surroundings to ena
ble her to give a soiree such as is referred
to, in a style and manner to satisfy the
most exacting critic. It is always a
pleasure to attend an entertainment given
by such an artist. If there is anything
that is contemptible it is sham and pre
tense in regard to music. St. Paul has
passed the point when she can patiently
endure pretence in regard to this pleasant
art. Whatever is offered must have the
merit of superiority. The programme for
the musicale given by Miss Geist consisted
i of nine selections as follows.
I. Trio for Piano, Violin and Cello Haydn.
Misses M. an.! K. Geist and Mr. G. V. Goetzen.
2. — Aria, "Sonnatnbula"' Bellini.
Miss J. Van Etten .
3. — Cantata. "Noel,'' for Piano, Violin
and Organ Adams.
Misses M. and K. Gei-t and Mr. G. V. Gcetzsn.
4. — Song, "Alpinrose"
Mr. W. H. Buckelew.
5. — Airs. "Stradella," for Cello Lindner.
Miss Marie Geist .
6. — Song;, with Cello obligate Kuecken.
Mr. Van Etten ana Miss Geist.
7. — Air D'Eclise for Piano, Violin and
Organ Stradella.
Hisses M. and K. Gei-t and Mr. G. V. Goetzen.
B. Duet. "Don Giovanni" Mozart.
Mrs. Van Etteu and Buckelew .
9. — Duo. "Tannhsensar," for Piano and
Violin Wagner.
Miss Marie Geist a'Jd Mr. G.V. Goetzeu.
The above numbers were given with true
artistic merit. Miss Katie Geist, in the
first number, gave the cello part with good
taste an expression, and the same may be
said of her organ playing in the subse
qnent numbers. Mr. Van Goetzen pleased
every one. He excels in all slow move
ments and plays with great taste and ex
pression, and by his positions and finger
ing of the violin produces the most agree
able ejects. Mrs. Yon Etten has a very
highly cultivated voice and sang the diffi
cult selections allotted to her on the
programme like an arti:-t. She was espe
cially effective in the aria from Sonnam
bnla and in the duet with Mr. Buckeiew.
The latter, who has a voice that
it is always a pleasure to listen to,
sang with his usual honest, conscientious
style. His Alpinrose was exquisite. Miss
Marie Geist had a good deal of work to
do and that which was not quite agreeable
to an artist changing from the piano to
the cello. Her cello solo, "Stradella," was
given with a strength and firmness of
tone, and with such brilliancy of execu
tion that it brought out long continued
applause. If Miss Geist excels on the
cello what shall be said of her superior
piano playing? That culminated in the
duet for piano and violin. This selection
is long and difficult but Miss Geist suc
ceeded in bringing out with marked effect
all the beauties that the great Wagner in
troduced. Altogether this soiree musicale
was a great musical treat and was enjoyed
by all that were present.
\i'tf Musical Organization.
The yoang men of West St. Paul have
recently organized a brass band. They
think that with the rapid growth of West
St. Paul there is need of a brass band to
enlighten the citizens and grow up with
the city. The band is composed of the
following members: Chas. H. Claudious.
leader: Walter Erwin, F. Kegle, W. T.
Peel, A. B. Scoville, H. Bonn, Aimer Pink
ham, Chas. Kegle, I. St. Peter, H. Kirsch,
T. Galiger, G. Lamberton,.B. Collins, A. L.
Johnson.
The Kage for Divorce,
As the reporter set himself down yester
day to copy the calender of the special
term of the district court for the day
Judge Brill remarked "There are, as you
will see, four divorce cases on the list."
And so it is almost every Saturday now,
divorce cases occupy the greater portion
of the time of the court in special term.
Of the four cases heard yesterday three
were commenced by wives, for cruel treat
ment and desertion. In neither one of
these cases was any defense set up, and the
applications will most probably be granted
in due time. The case in which the hus
band was the complainant, was that of S.
F. Heidereich against his wife Bridget
Heidereich, who appeared in opposition
and upon whose motion the application
was dismissed. Heidereich, as appeared
by the testimony, is a foreman in a livery
stable, in which business he has been em
ployed for several years past. Frequently
he remained away from home all night,
claiming that such absence was
necessitated by his business. But
his wife finally conceived the
idea that "there was a woman at the bot
tom of these frequent absences, which led
to frequent spats. Finally, when he came
home one morning about two years ago.
after an all night's absence, the wife, after
giving him a tongue lashing, assaulted
him, as he testified, with a broom, and con
cluded tha exercise by taking him by the
J ear, leading him to the door and telling
him to git, and he got, and he has not
been near there since, though he claimed
to have sent her several small
j sums of money toward the sup
port of herself and their two children.
! The wife did not materially contradict
! the story of the husband, but claimed that
! as he ' was her husband and the father of
' her children that he was not entitled to
■ the separation asked for, a claim that the
j court conceded good by dismissing the
' case.
Marie Geist,
I Conservatory of Music. 127 W^-t Third street,;
St Paul. Bpeoialty: Piano Forte.
Meier's Popular Resort.
The public are cordially invited to call at 8C
j aiul 89 West (Seventh street, at the popular sa-
I loon, wkli first class restaurant in connection,
! furnishing confectionery, pies, cakes, bread
j sandwiches, etc. Don't miss the place but come
I and see us. Alois Meier, 86 and 89 West Seventh
6treet.
PRIVILEGED PEOI'LK.
A. Great Graft of Tlnin Before Ju-i-e
Burr Yesterday. Composed of Men AVho
are Privileged to 6et Drunk. Privileged
to Pay a Five, and Privileged to Go to
Jail— Violators of Ordinances, and of the
Public Peace, Supplemented by the Pres
ence of an Old Citizen Who Seeks to
Tame His Son-iu-L>aw.
Frank Holton made himself a holy terror
to a fine old English gentleman Friday
afternoon and was, arrested by Officer
Stoltz. The fine old Eng;ish gent, accord
ing to all accounts, is a recent arrival and
was waiting around the Metropolitan hotel
to see a live senator pass by the way — or
Diogenes like, to find an honest man on
the streets. Before he gratified either de
sire he became an object of interest to
Uolton, and bnt for the timely arrival of
the officer would have met with exceedingly
rough treatment. His arrest was secured
after the arresting officer had run a race
with every known difficulty and nearly
casi a shoe on the home stretch, and his
immurement behind the bars attained at
the expense of brawn and language the re
verse of purely Christian. These facts
were all brought out yesterday morning in
court, and the brnkruptcy and his conse
quent inability to pay an assessment of
$25, were incidents recorded in the clerk's
ledger of notable events.
Jerry McCarthy, a boy, w?s called on
some charge, but the hearing of the evi
dence was postponed until Tuesday morn
ing. What the charge consists of, who
was injured, where, when,
how, the extent, and all
other particulars were not accessible to in
quiry. Nobody, from the judge on his
bench to the clerk in his court, knew any
thing about the case.
John Dewey, a stranger in the city, was
simply unfortunate in his inability to nav
igate. Friday night. Upon reflection, how
ever, he was satisfied that booze, rather
than calamity, was the principal cause of
his fall, and so told his honor. This was
his first experience, he added, and he'd
scarcely repeat it. In consideration of
promises to join Gideon's band, which is
raising such a ruction at this time with
the chances of Republican success in Ohio,
he was discharged.
Four wanderers, houseless and homeless,
were given spring beds at the city hotel
Friday night and Washingtonian home
cocktails yesterday morning before being
brought into court. They answered their
names in the following order: Thomas
McGlyn, Robert Clark, James O'Neill and
John Martin and were severally and col
lectively accused of vagrancy. His honor
heard the story of each and then examined
the palms of their hands to ascertain if
their appearances confined the pictures of
honest labor all had traced in language
both childlike and bland. The result of
his examination was that McGlyn and
Clark were given until noon to get
out of town, while their two side
pards. O'Neill and Martin, were licensed to
go forth as types of the noblest work
Richard Hannaford was arraigned for
keeping his saloon open [after midnight.
He explained the misfeasance with a
story of how he'd been detained in Minne
apolis over night, and paid a young man
one dollar to come down here and warn
his bar-keeper not to fail to close up ac
cording to law. The latter got drunk.how
ever, and instead of closing not only kept
open, but diminished the stock of cham
paigne and cigars very largely: while the
orgies were in progress somebody lifted
S2G in hard cash. etc. In consideration of
the dangers through which Richard had
passed and the damage he'd sustained the
court thought a fine of $2r> would
be about the proper caper and
?o directed. When the defendant goes to
Minneapolis again he'll doubtless close up
or take his shop with him.
Mat Egan. accused of assault and bat
tery, went down in default of $200 bail
for his appearance on Monday, to which
day his case was continued.
Thomas Rafteny, a simple drunk, was
fined $5. He will pass to-day 'neath the
city's vine and fig tree on the banki of
the lake of Como.
John Murphy, arrested at the instance
of Ellen Murphy, his wife, anticipated the
absence of the prosecutrix would induce
the court to send him home with
a chrorno. That's where he got left.
His honor continued the case until to
morrow and directed the issuance of an
attachment for the recalcitrant Ellen.
Michael Cummings, a continued case,
against whom two charges of keeping his
saloon open after hours were pending,
came into court and pleaded guilty to one
of them, the city consenting to indefinite
ly postpone hearing of the other. The
plea was accepted, a fine of $25 imposed,
ond the other case consigned to the tomb
of forgetfulness.
George E. Smith who was charged with
disorderly conduct on Friday and default
ed his bonds of $25, by not appearing, was
on hand yesterday morning endeavoring to
procure a reversal of judgement. The
court would'nt reverse worth a cent, how
ever, and George is now engaged in kick
ing himself for his negligence.
The case of the city against George Hill,
charged with assault and battery, contin
ued from day to day since winter, wa3
finally dismissed yesterday.
Johs Nicolai, for obstructing the corner
of Wabashaw and Sixth streets, was fined
$25 and eiven until Monday to pay. P.
F. Flynn, was dismissed upon the pay
ment of costs; the cases of Breen J: Young
and E. F Berrisford, also for obstructing
the streets were continued until Monday.
An old gentleman dressed in
brown linen and wearing; a straw hat
came into court yesterday morning and
procured a warrant for the arrest of his
son-in-law Mike Hamilton. When not in
terrupted with mopping the perspiration
from his brow, he told Clerk Fairchild his
story in broken English and succeeded in
moveing the issue of papers necessary to
aid in making Hamilton tame. He was an
old citizen, he said, whose daughter had
married a year ago. Since then he'd
j gradually been resolved into a cipher at
! home. Friday night when he returned to
i his house at No. 227 West Ninth street, he
found supper wasn't ready, and determin
ed * to raise hell mit de wirnmen." The
| son in-law wouldn't have it, though, and
! instead raised something worse
I than even "hell" with him. He was
old, he knew, and a counterfeit presenti
; ment of a man. No good, he said, but that
was no reason why Hamilton, who married
\ his daughter, should make him bleed at the
' nose. No. sir: arrest him, arrest him." he
' shouted, "and put him in jail and make
! him tame.'"
Clerk Fairchild is humane — mere
glance at his countenance will satisfy the
: most incredulous of his humanity — and
• issued a warrant.
j Bucklen'B Arnica Salve.
The greateat medical wonder of the world.
j Warranted to speedily cure Bums, Braise*, Cuts
Ulcer?, Salt Rheum. Fever Sores, Cancers. Piles,
Chilblains, Corns, Tetter, Chapped Hands and all
skin eruption?, guaranteed to cure in ever}' in
> stsne?. or money refunded; 23 cents per bos .
For sale by Lainbie oc Bethone.
KILLED FOB SEDUCTION.
' i New Obleans, June — A Mansfield,
' I La., special says: J. Lane Borden, president
[ ' of the Mansfield Female college, was killed
, ' by Rev. Benj. Jenkins. Jr., this morning.
! Borden seduced a young lady friend of
■ Jenkins.
CLOTHIERS,
It It Reap i Benefit ?
Always awake to the interests of the in
habitants of the great and growing State
of Minnesota, the enterprising, public
spirited and wide-awake Clothiers of St.
Paul, better known as the B. O. P. C. H.,
having drawn the attention of the trad
ing populace, through various channels,
among which are novel and readable an
nouncements in the daily papers, and
never lagging in their desire to please
and so make the B. O. P. C. H. an agreea
ble rendezvous and trading place for all
classes, are now offering in addition to
the numerous bargains advertised early
this month the following lots, which are
all new, and besides being remarkably
cheap are pleasing and attractive in style
and pattern. We cannot fully describe
these suits and do them justice in a limit
ed space of a newspaper advertisement;
they must be seen and compared with
suits of the same price offered by other
dealers) to be appreciated:
Lot 7,020. Young Men's Sawyer Cassi
mere Suits, $12; have been considered
cheap at $16.
Lot 12,805. Young Men's Lippitt Cassi
mere Sack Suits, $10; the regular retail
price in all cities is $15.
Lot 10,635. Young Men's Middlesex
Yacht Cloth Suits, elegantly trimmed,
$16; $20 is their value.
Lot 3,830. Young Men's All -Wool Camel's
Hair Sack Suits, $7; this suit would not
be dear at $15; it is a great bargain.
Lot 3,765. Men's Wool Scotch Che
viot Sack Suits, $10; sold rapidly last
season at $15; (we have men's all-wool
as $5)
Lot 9,198. Men's Burlington Mills Cas
simere Sack Suits, $14; very cheap.
lot 4,406. Men's Hawthorne Diagonal
Sack Suits, $12; always retailed for $16.
Lot 5,735. Boy's Harvard Suits in a neat
dark plaid, well-made and wear-resist
ing, $5.
Lot 1,690. All-Wool Coatee Suits for
Boys 13 to 17 years of age, never re
tailed in St. Paul for less than ten
dollars, $7.
Lot 56,505. All-Wool Creedmore Suits
in a neat grey mixture, $4.50.
Shirt Waists, Flannel Suits and Blouses
from 25c to $2.50.
It is our endeavor to impress on the
minds of those who read our announce
ments in the daily papers tbe fact that
we never advertise anything that we
cannot show, and chasers who re
spond to our advertisements are always
benefited by obtaining durable and styl
ishgarments, at prices much below value.
■ ~ ■ - . . .
BOSTON
'One Price' (Mil Hue,
Corner IMrt and. Roller! Street*, St, Paul, Mine.
N. B.— -Any of the above lots will b9 sent by express to
any address, on receipt of price. A complete Price-List
and System of Self-Measurement forwarded free on ap
plication.
CARPETS.
1 >«»
THE GREAT RUSH
STILL CONTINUES
AT THE
.
Old Reliable
BOH
X/ kj KJSIA
-OF-
Joliii Itto.
We have now open for in
spection at the stand, No. 11
East Third street, the finest
line of Goods pertaining to our
business ever before shown to
the public of the Northwest,
our sister cities not excepted,
comprising all kinds of
CARPETS!
Bigelow, Lowell, Higgins, Hart
ford, Compton's Body Brussels.
American, English, Tapestry
Brussels, in No. 1, 2, 3 and 4
Grades.
Also, 3-plies of all the leading
manufacturers of the United
States.
In 2-plies we show specialties
of twenty different manufactur
ers, their choice patterns in Ex
tra Supers, ranging from 85 cents
to $1.00 a yard.
We also have Ingrains from 300
to 75c a yard.
Fifty different patterns of Lino
leum and Oil Cloth, Cheap to the
Trade.
OUR
UPHOLSTERY DEPARTM'NT
Shows the Finest Line of Raw
Silks, Damasks, Heps, Terrace,
Etc.
01 LACE DEPARTMENT
Contains Everything from 150
Per Yard to $75 Per Window.
Our Window Shale Department
Goods in this Line of Every Quality and
Price.
Our Wall Paper Department
Papers can be had at New York Prices,
Wholesale or Retail.
The Goods having all been selected by
Mr. Matheis, they are guaranteed as to
quality.
1
Our Manufacturing Department
Has'been greatly increased, both in num
bers and talent, and those who favor this
house with orders for work will find no de
lay. House-wives should make a note of this
when engaging in Spring renovation.
Hoping for the same liberal patronage
in the future a3 in the past, I solicit a call.
johsHtheis,
No. 11 East Third St.
3

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