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Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, August 23, 1883, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025287/1883-08-23/ed-1/seq-8/

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PICE— No. 'i Washington ynveniua, op
»,.,JTf Nicollet House. .Officio [hours front 6
, «* .-'.. lO&'cloclz p. m,
The real estate transfers filed yesterday
aggregated $60,123.
An open air concert was given in Oak
Lake addition last evening.
The condition of Charles Burke was
somewhat improved yesterday.
The regular Wednesday evening hop oc
curred at tho Lyndale last evening.
The second game between the Browns
and the Dcs Moines will occur to-day.
Sullivan of the Boston restaurant has
quite a boom in his business. Visit him.
A carriage was demolished in front of
the Globe office yesterday in a runaway
Henry R. Thomas was stopped on the
street by foot pads, but an introduction to
a 44-calibre revolver put them to fiight.
Brow 4's restaurant is the favorite re
sort of those who appreciate good treat
ment and good viands, ana who does not?
Michael Foley, who was charged with
assaulting and stabbing A. W.Nash and
John Depoe, was discharged yesterday for
want of identification.
The Democrats have not decided to
abandon the newspaper project — not yet,
even though the truly good and preciously
virtuous Tribune docs allege it.
Theodore Mauei's residence in South
Minneapolis was burglarized to the extent
of $0 worth of silver and a few articles of
clothing. Load up your shot-guns.
The P. P.'s explanation of the affairs of
the joint meeting of the Villard commit
tees of the two cities are pronounced ab
surd by the Minneapolis committee*, aud
made with the evident view of insulting
the Jmayor.
Officer Krumweide arrested four very
-suspicious looking men on Washington
avenue. They were recognized as Chicago
crooks. The chief interviewed them, and
upon their promise to leave the city they
were released.
President Young, of the A. A. A. S.,
announced yesterday that a lady member
of the association had given a voluntary
contribution of $150, and that at their last
meeting the same lady had given §>Sso,mak
ing $1,000 iv all. The donor is a wealthy
Jewess from the east who is interested in
the progress of scie^cs.
Georgo Young yesterday declared his in
tention of becoming a citizen of the
United States and renounced forever his
allegiance to her Britannic majesty, Vie- j
toria, of whom he had been a subject. !
After performing that good act he took j
out a marriage license to wed the darling j
of his heart Miss Eudora Jane Lydeoker.
Bully lor George. j
Col. Raffenspeger's auction sale of lots
in East Side audition passed oil
smoothly and satisfactorily yes
terday. Tho attendance was
large. Wallingsford was there. His
stentorian tones were, it is id, the occa
sion of many inconveniences. For in
stance Dr. Dixton complains that it
annoyed his patients in the Syndicate
block, and therefore was obliged to post
pone the treatment of many until to-day.
The lots in that addition sold in the spring
for $287 and last Thursday they were sold
at $225. Yesterday Col. Ilaffenspuger
brought the price up to $313.
The three commissioners, 0. C. Merri- •
man, C. M. Loring and W. W. Woodward, I
appointed by the court to appraise certain
lands for the use of the University of Min
nesota, have made their report, which was
filed yesterday with Clerk Davenport of
the district court. The tract of land con
taining 83 1-1,000 of an acre, situated near
the campus and belonging to James Mc-
Millan, was appraised at $9,000. For
damages iv taking the right, title
and interest of L. M. Stewart. Alfred H.
Lindley, Richard J. Hill and Samuel Hill
in the southwesterly half of that part of
the aid territorial road which adjoins the
aforesaid premises of James McMillan,
$1 was given. This highway is liable to a
right of way for foot passengers and ve
hicles, and hence the commissioners con
sider the appraisement to be all the inter
est of said parties is worth.
M inn eapolts Ma i hits.
Receipts and shipments at and from
Minneapolis yesterday were as follows:
Receipts — Wheat, 23.500 bushels; cats,
1,600 bushels; mill stuff, 2G tons; lumber.
100,000 feet; hay 22 tons; coal 551 tons;
barrel stock (1 cars; wood 43 cords.
Shipments — Flour 0,502 barrels; wheat
3,000 bushels; mill stuff 148 tons;
lumber 550,000 feet; wood 32 cords; coal '
201 tons.
Grain Inspection The inspection of
grain at this point to-day is as follows:
Wheat, No. 1 hard '2 cars; No. 2 hard 2
cars; No. 1 regular 5 cars; No. 2 regular
3 oars; No. 3 regular, 3 cars; condemned
2 cars; rejected, 1 car. Total number of
cars inspected 19.
Wheat — Yesterday there was an active
request for Nos. 1 and 2 hard wheat, and
prices were higher but sellers scarce; $1.16
was bid for No. 1 hard in store, and for
No 2 ditto $1.12. Nominal quotations
were about as follows: No. 1, northern,
:[email protected]; No. 2 northern $1.05 @1. OS;
No. 3 northern, [email protected]§L Soft wheat was
not bid for yesterday, although there was
some offered.
Float — with a fair demand for the
upper grades, and an active demand for
the lower. Following are the quotations:
Patents, $6.25©7; straights, [email protected] 50;
clears, $4. 75 5.50; low grades, $2 '.'>. 25.
Corn — Dull and buyer.; he,ld off the mar
ket. Quotations were nominal at I- 1 5 19c
asked for No. 2 in store.
Oats — No. 2 was said at 29c and some
neat white but graded No. 2 brought 30c.
Choice No. 2 white nominal at 31ca22c by
sample. Rejected by sample bring from
24ca37c. There was a tine feeling in the
Bran— Firm and steadj arid no) in very
good supply. Billed out at '...",■• 7.75 in
bulk and at §[email protected] in sacks.
Shorts —Same as day before.
Miied feee^. — Sales oi good stock were
made at §1S on track, the range . being
from §[email protected] per ton in car lots.
Hay — small Bales of wild are mostly
at £8 x>er ton.
Butter— Creamery, choice in fancy, 18
«@2oc per lb; fair to choice, 17.f7,18c; Dai
ries, choice to fancy, [email protected]; fair to
choice, I2«?15c; packing stock, [email protected];
grease butter, sc.
Cheese— Full cream, [email protected]; part
skimmed, [email protected]; full skimmed, 4c.
Eggs. Recandled stock, [email protected]; case
lots, 17c; single case lots, 17 J^@ 18c. Re
ceipts rather small, demand fair.
Fruits— Blackberries, §[email protected] per
crate of 16 quarts. Grapes, [email protected] cents
per pound. California grapes, $0.50 (a 7
for 401b crates. California plums, S3
Pears $4 per crate. Peaches, 80 it 90c
per basket for choice. Oranges Messina,
§7; Imperial, $9; California, $4.50. Lem
ons, [email protected] Pine apples, $2 2.50
per doz. Watermelons, [email protected] per
doz. Nutmeg melons, $2.00 per
doz. Cantelopes, [email protected] per doz.
Bananas, yellow, $3.50 @ 4.50 per bunch.
Cocoanuts, [email protected] [email protected] per lb.
Figs 2oo. Apples ßox, slow sale, 300
for choice; barrel lots, choice, [email protected]
car lot*, [email protected]; off stock, [email protected] 1.50
per bbl; cooking, 1.75 fa 2.00.
Beans— Hand flicked Navy, moderate de
mand 2.50 per bu; Mediums, [email protected];
dirty and common lots, [email protected] Dry
peas, 1.25 per bu.
The Work of the Body in Adjourned Session
— Special Police for the Fair Third
Street to he Paved Tunneling the, Wash
ington Avenue Crossing of the Milwaukee
An adjourned meeting "of the city
council was held last evening. President
Pillsbury occapid the chair.
The appointments of the following
special policemen for certain watchmen's
duties at the fair next week, without pay
from the city, were confirmed:
Stiles Gray,B. N. Johnson,Wm. Gninson
B.L.Perry, J. D. Rich, J. H. Whitofer,,
A. J. Lackeny, James L. Gorrey, John
Goodspeed, J. G. Pettier, A. Carson, L.
Labrea, F. Dunsmoor, W. W. Walling,
Louis Rolis, J. W. Morse, Wm. Porter,
Wm. Elewett.
11 11. Humphrey and Chas. H. |
Daggett were .granted a permission to!
erect a fire proof building in the fire j
The fair grounds were ordered sprinkled '
daring next week. i
The abutting property owners on Third j
street between Nicollet and Hennepin I
avenues were granted permission to pave '
that much of that street with cedar blocks. !
The proper oily officers were directed !
to execute a contract with J. H. Nevins j
for furnishing 10,000 feet of curb and j
gutter stones, withthe privilige of increasing I
the amount if the city council so direct,
the work to be done according to specifi- j
cations on file in the city engineer's office. j
A warant lor $1,245.63 was ordered j
drawn in favor of Gregg & Griswold tor j
furnishing sewer brick, and upon motion !
of Alderman Haugan an additional war- i
rat i for $203.18 was ordered drawn in i
favor of the same parlies for a like pur- '
rose, and a warrant for $1,-151 58 wan or- j
dered drawn in favor of Henning Me- j
loin, also for sewer brick.
The" committee on sewerage reported j
back the matter of laying a sewer on j
Tenth avenue, southoast from Seventh '
street southeast to Coaio avenue, and along i
Como to Eleventh avenue southeast, re- '
commending that all proposals be reject- j
ed, owing to the failure of abutting prop- j
ci ' ,- owners to advance the money to pay for I
the same. The report was adopted, and the '
report of the same committee on j
the matter of constructing a sewer on i
Fifth avenue south, from Ninth street to I
Fourteenth street, in favor of the same, I
was also adopted. I
Tho sum of $7,000 was set aside from !
the workhouse fund to pay for sewer I
John Durgin, who was caught between j
a street car and the side of the suspension :
bridge, and who was in the city's employ I
under a -street commissioner, petitioned i
for th* payment of his wages during the j
time which he was unable to work by i
reason of injuries received in the aoci- 1
dent. •
The special committee to whom was re- |
ferred the matter of straightening and
widening Twenty-fourth street to a !
uniform width, reported favorably and the !
report was adopted.
The ordinance amending the ordinance |
establishing grades of streets was taken
from the table and given the first reading. '
The ordinance changes the grade of Wash— I
ington line! intersecting streets near the '
crossing of the Milwaukee railway for the
purpose of tunneling the crossing in ac- |
cordance with Col. Glenn's ' plan. i
It will give a clear headway of j
twelve feet at the lowest point.
Mr. Peters, being one of the owners of
property near the crossing, addressed the
council. He believed it would greatly
damage the property, fully one-half. It is
only one of many streets — fully twenty in
number — which crosses the Milwaukee
railway. I would suggest that the railway
change their line of tracks to the bank or
the river and avoid all the street crossings.
The other crossings are fully as dangerous
as is Washington avenue.
The ordinance was placed upon its pas
sage but failed to pass.
Aid. Andrews moved a reconsideration,
and the motion was carried.
Aid. Haugan did not think it possible to
get the Milwaukee company to remove
their tracks to the river bank. They have
too many improvements on the line to
abandon it.
The question was tabled.
Aid. Holscher wanted a committee or
city engineer to call upon the officers of
the Milwaukee road to endeavor to induce
the company to change the line of route.
The commissioners' report upon the
matter of laying out and extending Third
avenue north from Lyndale to east line of
Stinson's addition was confirmed.
The committee to whom the matter had
been referred reported in favor of execut
ing a contract with Roach & Wilson
for grading State street from Ato C
Aid. Waitt moved that the practice of
purchasing stone for the "rock pile" at the
county jail be discontinued. He explained
that the expense to date has aggregated
several thousand dollars. The city has no
use for tho stone, and the city has no
money to expend in such maimer. Carried.
At the motion of Aid. Glen, the com
mittee on roads and bridges was instructed
to report the quality of broken stone now
at the jail, and recommend a disposition
of the same.
A number of sidewalk resolutions were
Il»til Estate Transfers.
The principal real estate transfers Hied
yesterday were the following:
George It. Lyman to E. EL Lyman, lots
1 and 2, — — addition. $6,000.
Zeba I*. Lockwood to C. S. Clark, part
of lot 5, block 168. city of Minneapolis,
Zach Anderson to S. J. Johnson, part of
lot 14, block 14., Murphy's addition, $3,000.
-. JJels E. Larson to August Lessing, part
of lots 1 and 2, block 10, Brown's subdivis
ion of block 12, Bassett, Moore & Case's
addition, £3.850.
Edward G. Dorr to Maud H. Williams,
all of block 16, lots 45, 67, 15, 16, 17, 18, 20
and 21, block 15, and lots 16, 17, 18 and 1!).
block 11, Motor Lino addition, $9,750.
J. EL Williams to E. C. Dorr, the above
property. $9,750.
Articles of incorporation of the Sterre-tt
Elevator company were filed yesterday.
The capital stock is $150,000, and the
incorporators are Frank It. Sterrett, W. R.
Merriam, Edward Saunders, G. T. Gibbs
and E. E. Mitchell.
The Cure of Manager A. C. Jordan, of the
Evening Journal.
After haying been treated six months by
regular physicians for rheumatism of the
pleura, receiving no relief whatever, I
take pleasure in stating that "Dr. A. J.
Dexter, the Magnetic Physician, gave me
complete, and I believe, permanent relief
in two treatments. I have not ? tide
of tho painful disease about my body.
A. C. J,;;;DAS,
Managing Editor Journal.
Comptroller Hill i* the Executive— So De
crees the Courts— Unlike the Mayor, Ho la
Privileged to Voto— Tho Mayor's Oittce
Ministerial, but the Comptroller's Jix
eoutive—An Absurd State of Municipal
When matters which involve political
interests go before the courts, some very
queer decisions are frequently rendered.
; The following examples will explain: A
short time since, the city council ordered
a warrant drawn for the payment of
against the city, which in its very items
| showed conclusively that it was illegal,
viz: The bill was that of Deacon Nettle;
son for advertising, or official publication
of council proceedings, etc., and which
publication as stated in the bill, was
made on Sundays was consequently illegal.
There were other point* and salient rea
sons why the bill should not be paid. The
signing of that warrant by the major was
I and the mayor refused. He was mand no
used and the district court ruled that the.
I mayor's office is purfely ministerial. Now
I the city comptroller refuses to si^ii the
warrants drawn in favor of the aldermen
i for $300 each, as their respective salaries
j for the past year, and drawn undo; the
charter placing the salaries at $300 per
; year, and the comptroller being man
damused the matter goes before the saiue
court which ruled, that the mayor is not
the municipal executive. The following
is the decision in the comptroller east* :
A decision in the case of Alderman
Waitt against the city comptroller for re
fusing to countersign an order for pay- j
ment of salary was given yesterday by
Judge Lochren and filed with the clerk <■.
court. Tho following aro the salient points
given by tho judge:
Without denying the power in the legis
lature to have made th^ charter amend
ment retro active, so as to cover the sala
ries of aldermen for th-.» whole of the then :
current year, it is a rule for the construe- J
tion of statutes, never deviated from by i
courts, that they shall bo construed so ns I
to have a prospective operation only, un- j
less the language of thestttute requires;
that the statute be given a retroactive el- ;
feet. Ie is obvious th it i!;, amendment';
contains no such language. Th most that j
can be claimed unde-r tho charter amend-
ment is that it took effect at once, oh its
passage, and fixed the salary at th ratal
named from that time. Whether ire eonu
cil, which till then, had omitted to hs vim
rate of alder manic talaritsfor ',•■<
year could afterwards lis
it for lapsed portion ol lh< jear, within
the limit of (100 per year, or not, it is cer
tain'that it had ho power to fix it at lee
higher rate. It is, however, urged on be- j
half of the relator that the functions of
the comptroller in respect to counterstgh
ing warrants, tike those of the clerk and
mayor in shining the same -. s merely miv- j
isterial and that bo has no discretion to
refuse to countersign a warrant ordered:
by the city council and signed by the
clerk and mayor, if there be niouoy in the
fund upon which it is drawn, wherewith
to pay it. The clerk is but the scribe >'
the council and his signature attests tho
act of the council. Why the mayor is re
quired to sign such orders or warrants is
not apparent. The provision may have
been copied from charters which make j
the mayor the presiding officer of the •
council, when of course, his <ignatcre
would be a further attestation of the act ;
of tho council. But the comptroller has a !
distinct eluty to perform as the account - '
ant' auditor and bookkeeper <.!' the city
having the custody of its contracts or of j
records thereof, we think bis functions
are not purely ministerial. While he may
have no right to refuse to countersign a
warrant or claim which has come regularly
before the council and upon which the
council had the right to act, and did act,
merely because such action
with his judgment, yet the charter pro
vides (Chap. 111., Sec. 18) that all claims
and demands against the city shall be
audited and adjusted by the comptroller,
before being allowed by the city fonncil.
The reason of this is sufficiently
obvious, even though the council is not
bound by the auditing and adjustment of
the comptroller. If the council should al
low a claim without such auditing first
being had, and should thereby in the
opinion of the comptroller make a mis
take against the interests of the city; or if
the council should go beyond its powers
and order, moneys paid for a purpose for
which it has no authority to appropriate
money; or in excess of a (plain limitation
in the charter, the comptroller might
properly refuse to counteisign the war
For instance, if under the
charter as now amended, the council at
the close of an official year, should direct
warrants to be issue to tho aldermen for
$500 each, for their salaries for that year,
we have no doubt that it would bo
to countersign such warrants. The pres
ent case ; is not different, except that iv the
present case the law war- so obscure that a
body of laymen, like he city council,
might honestly, (.as they doubtless diet)
give it the interpretation which -.vas given
to it when this warrant was ordered.
Eveu the city clerk, whose functions in
such matters are purely ministerial, would
be justified in refusing to sign a warrant
where the council bad no power under the
charter to order the money paid. The mo
tion for a peremptory writ of mandamus
is denied and the proceeding dismissed .
The case will be appealed to the .... her
court, where it doubtless will receive a
different decision.
The Flour Interest.
The following resume of the past week's
busiuef is taken from the> Miller :
The sitnatio J of the milling business is
but little changed from a week ego, there
being a good healthy tone to the Hour
market^ with a tendency to higher price?.
The volume of trnde'doae by our millers
is perhaps smaller, clue to a difference of
opinion between themselves and buyers as
to value; but the former are hard pressed
•o get good milling wheat,' and have" fixed
pretty ftiff prices on their flour, being
confident" that buyers will finally, have to
come to their ten:;-. The stock of milling
wheat available in this i market is limited,
and the mills will undoubtedly
have to run light to make it
last until the new 'crop is in condi
tion for us?. Most of the mills were pret
ty well contracted ahead, previous to the
present '•boom," and every move now
made as to the future is attended with
extra caution. The flour production this
week is slightly increased, but the pros-*
pects aro that there will be a materia]
falling off soon,- owing to the cause
mentioned. On Tuesday there were
eighteen mills in operation, but two or
three ware expected to shut down before
cite Lose of the week. The output will
average about 14,000 barrels per day
'against 13,500 a week ago. Some of
the mills, iv; cases where the owner;
have wheat, ere being pushed to their
full capacity, but we hear some complaint
of stock not working quite as freely as it
might. : ■» ■'•'».'
- The wheat stored in Minneapolis eleva
tors, including the transfer elevator, on
Aug. 21 was 650,000 bushels. There were
about 350,000 bushels in the mills making
tho total amount of wheat in store in the
city 1,000,000 bushels, against 1,090,000
last week. The wheat stored at St. Paul
is about 35,000 bushels. The wheat in
store in Duluth elevators on Monday was
120,895 bushels. . .
The following were the receipts and
shipments at and from this point for the
week ending Aug. 21:
Received*. Shipped.
Wheat, bu.— . . .'.228,000 17,500
Flour, bb15.— 1883...: 1,375 75,437
Our St. Louis correspondent reports an
improvement in the milling business there
last week with nineteen mills in operation;
producing 11,000 barrels per day, against
12,800 the precious week.
The Broieiistoekings Win the Base Ball
Game Played Yesterday— Score 11 to 6".
The Browns met the Dcs Moines club
yesterday and again carried off the
The following i* the score:
LP.'. WSS.
E. B.H. TBH. P.O. A. E.
Bennett, 2 b I 3 3 2 5 2
i Mnrphv. p 2 110 5 0
Whitcomb, s a a 110 11
| Brian, 3 b 3 6 8 4 4 0
! Spear, If 2 } 2 0 0 0
, Foster, rf 0 13 0 0 1
|Fu.He, cf .' « 110 0 1
GauzeVl.b 1 1 I 13 1 1
I Hoffman, D 0 0 0 8 10
• Total ! 1 13 20 27 17 6
■' Buns earned, 5? left on bases, 7: struck out,
I 7; wild pitches, li: bases on balls, 2. '.
1234 5 0 789
: Burs by innings ...004030220
ESS moixes.
n. n.H. Tua. P.o. a. c.
Gibbs, 2.1 b 0 0 0 0 4 1
■l>cker,c 1 0 0 8 2 0
[Banks, If I 11 2 2 1
; Lawler, Ist b 1 3 4 15 O 0
HaleyySlb 1 -2 2 14 1
iftriftln, ss .0 U 0 0 3 0
I Koran, p 0 0 0 U 4 3
; Cuddy, if 2 8 8 (» 0 0
: Jameson, cf 0 1110 1
j Total 6101127 19 6
! Runs earned, ', : left on bases, 5: struck out.
! 5; wild pitches, 8: babes on hall?, 1: pass
I balls ( Decker) 8.
12845 6789
Buna by ianing3 0 1)3000121)
\ Time of game, 2h. 35min .
j Umpire — Mr. Webster of Minneapolis (of the
Browns) .
1 i
! This game is considered the finest of the j
season; and there was no kicking by either I
; Bide. The Browns feel very much elated I
I over their victory, as the Dos Moines are j
mostly professional ball players and are j
backed by a capital of $10,000.
The merits of the game are divided be
tween O'Brien. Hoffman and Murphy, the
flatter again displaying some hue base !
funning. !he playing of Lawler and i
Decker was also very fine.
In the seventh inning Foster (of the;
Browns), in running to firf.t base in some ;
i manner turned ins foot so as to be* obliged
•- quit pl:i}iog. The doctor that attended j
him says erne of the small bones is broken. '
Mis place was taken by Kennedy.
Look out for an exciting gams to-rncr- i
i r ow .
Wanted Horses.
E. D. Falls, the inspector m I buyer for the
• ! iuncapolis Street Railway company, will beat
• the bam at the corner of Cedar and Frankdn
avenues rr.;.h morning, at from 8 to 10 o'clock
for tho purchase of horses for the street "airway
sycto'.i). Horses mast be from sis to nice years
of Bgfv and weigh from 1,200 to 1,303 pounds
t;ie COURTS. .
District Court.
In the matter of the application for the
; use of the University of Minnesota for the
' appointment of Commissioners to ap
j praise certain real estate. ", "',".,- .
; Commissioners' report filed.,
E. A. Kelly vs. James A. Dunn; com
i plaint, etc., filed and writ of attachment
j issued to sheriff of Hennepin county.
j Janney, Brooks & Eastman vs. H. New
! man; complaint filed,
j In the matter of laying out, widening
I and opening Twehty-isixtn street in the
,' city of Minneapolis, from east line of
. Gatpin's addition to west line of Hale's
| addition; copy of commissioners' report
; filed. . • ,
! W. D. Washburn & Co..vs. A. Tollofsen;
i municipal court transcript filed and jadg-
I ment docketed. ;
j Mary D. Pendleton vs. William Box;
! judgment entered and transcript issued to
j Polk county. ",
Probate Court. '
1 Before Judjja eland. !
In the matter of the estate of Henry M.
. Kelchum, deceased; petition to sell land
j filed: hearing Oct. 8.
Estate of J. T. Williamson, deceased;
I petition for letter* of administration;
bearing Sept. 17.
Municipal Court.
I [Before Judge Bailey. J
Michael Carroll and Patrick Toohey,
drunkenness; paid fines of §5 and costs
inieVizner, drunkenness; oomsaitted
! ten days.
' Charles Swanson, drunkenness; paid a
fine of $5 aud costs,
j John H'tllstrom, drunkenness; sentence
: suspended.
M. Humstr m, drunkenness; committed
tec days.
Henry Barry, drunkenness; paid a fine
of $5 and coals.
Samuel Linigan and Oven Lovejoy;
noise arid improper diversion; paid fines
in the sumo) $5 and costs each.
John McXiall, found in a house of ill
fame, paid a fina of $10 and costs.
John Meg hen and George Montgomery:
noise and improper diversion; committed
thirty days Bach.
John Scully, vagrancy; committed thir
ty days.
Phillip Mower, assault and battery upon
May Bower; discbarj
Herbert Thayer, larceny of a coat; con
tinued until thi-5 morning.
Charles] »ping saloon open em
Sunday; dismissed.
Michael Foley , assault wiih a dangerous
weapon on A. W. ish and J. W. Depoe;
August Ord. drunkenness, committed ten
Moses Simonson, larceny of stone cut
ters' ! sols; committed twenty days.
H. Barrett, assault and battel upon A.
Kaufman; paid a fine of $5 and costs.
Michael Foley, assault and battery upon
I. R. Fuller ton; dismissed.
Paul Stife, drunkenness; paid a fine of
£5 and cost?.
Glad Tidings to the Afflicted.
Minneapolis, Aug. 22.
Having severely sprained my ankle, and
being compelled to walk on crutches, I
thought a treatment by Dr. Dexter could
at least do no harm, and so submitted to
'wo treatments: After the first treatment
I took off my baud age, and the* day after
tho second treatment could walk about as
easily as ever.
L. Swire, Jr.,
Cashier Minneapolis Tribune Co.
Simon Hook, of Lexington, sent the first
bale of new cotton to Columbia, S. C, on
Monday, which sold for 9 5-16 cents per
Further Details of Hie Cyclone in South
ern Minnesota.
— ,
Miraculous Escapes— The
Wrought, ;
I Special Telegram to the Globe.
Rochesteb, Minn., Aug. 22 — fol
lowing are additional names of dead.
John Canty.
John C. Wells. -
Henry Richardson.
J. D. Franklin.
Mr. Berg.
This makes total killed 31.
Id jared are all resting easily at mid
night. The fact that the destroyed por
tion of the city was principally occupied
by laboring and railroad men accounts
for the trouble in getting full names.
No arrangements have yet been made
for the burial of the dead. Of the dead ten
will have to be buried by the public, all
their property having been wiped out,
friends being among the injured.
In addition to the 5,000 voted by St.
Paul, Red Wing gives !?500,Lake City $250,
H. W. Lamberton §ICO. Local commit
tees collected $2,500.
Owing to the prostration of telegraph
no details of the disaster at Rochester
were known at Utica where the first track
of the storm was encountered. It passed
about two miles north of town moving
: northeast. No rain or hail followed the
i wind. The only fatality reported was the
killing of Job Thornton, an old resident,
whose dwelling was also demolished, while
his son, sixteen years old, was blown into
the top of a tree ;
twenty rods distant in which j
he lodged receiving severe bruises, but no !
injuries thought to be dangerous. A boy j
and girl in his employ were both seriously j
injured, the girl, it is thought, fatally, I
while Mrs. Thornton escaped with only a '
few slight bruises. The barn on the farm cf '.
H. W. Lamberton, of Winona, near
by was unroofed and several !
sheds destroyed and considerable of his !
cut grain swept away.
Levi Wilder, living north of St. Charles, !
had all his outbuildings destroyed, as did j
also H. By hacker, the dwelling of the lat - I
ter being cut in twain, one part being
badly wrecked. i
In the same neighborhood the house of
Charles Bobbins was wrecked and barn
and granary destroyed.
In Rybacker's barn five horses were '
killed. All of them lost considerable cut '
grain by being blown away, one field forty :
acres being swept clear. Before reaching !
this point the storm seems to have divided
apart going to the south east as several:
buildings south of St. Charles were slight- 1
ly injured. A man named Samuel Tenney !
living nin-3 miles west of Denver is re- '■
ported to have several horses killed, and j
buildings wrecked while he himself was
quite seriously injured.
In the same locality a man known as
Sandy Farrier lost all his grain in shock,
and his buildings and machinery destroyed
and blown away. Two horses in his barn
were taken up with the building and car
ried a distance of forty rods or more and
dropped to the ground without injury.
Six miles north of Viola on the line of
the branch road to Zumbrota, the farm of
Mr" Stanehfield was visited and a large
frame house, barn, granary and outbuild
ings destroyed and the entire grain crop
swept away. The loss is estimated at
$10,000. The fanrly escaped by taking to
the cellar. Other severe losses are report
ed in this section, but the names are not
A new city hall is being built at Shako
The wild raspberry crop of this year has
been unusually large.
The prospect for a good crab-apple crop
this fall are promising.
The busy harvesters are everywhere
praising the fine weather.
Instances of korse stealing are occur
ring in Blue Earth county.
The lock-up in Winona is fall of tramps
and vags nearly every night.
Dea. Reed, of Rushford, killed a rattle
snake la.it week three leetloug.
R. S. Smiley, of Spring Lake, lost a
stack of wheat last week by lire.
Movements are being made in Anoka
for the establishment of a new cemetry.
A new depot building is to be erected in
Herman instead of repairing the old one.
The Hon. Ole Petersen, of Gilchrist, has
lately raised a barn Soxl4o. He is the big
farmer of Pope county.
The Grant County bank, in Herman, is
now ready for business. H. P. Wells is
president and E. W. Snyder cashier.
The war on prairie chickens has com
menced in good earnest, and the slaughter
i.-> immense. So persistent and relentless
are "sportsmen" it would seem that exter
mination must bo the final and not long
postponed result.
Chines Sife-rr, of Mankato, the other
day, had bis team run away whiie hitched
to a reaper, lie was thrown off, aud re
ceived a number of severe wounds and was
badly used op. With good care it is thought
he may recover.
Anoka Union, Aug. IC: Mr. Albert
Scheffer, cashier of the Bank of Minnesota,
St. Paul, wife and thtee children, spent
tie Sabbath with Mr. J. T. N. Van der
Velde. Mr. S. returned home Monday,
hut Mrs. S. unci children will remain all the
The Red Wing Argus says: Last Mon
day as a Swede laboring man was walking
along the road leading to the Eggleston
depot he was assaulted by two tramps, who
beat him over the head, laying his scalp
bare to the bone. The Swede says the
tramos mistook him for a resident farmer
and thinks the assault was made for the
purpose of robbery.
LYOM £ HEALY, State ahq Kcnsoe St.GHICACO,
Will send prepsid to ony address their Illustrated Price
Cist of Lnto«t Stylo Sanjos.
.Inst the instrument for Picnics, Camping Parties, Sum
mer Kveninjr M ren.idfs.ttc. Nov? Tie rage in best nccis
:y. Prices £3 3 and UDvards.
LOST— An English Bull Dog (cream colored),
scar over righ<- ear. A reward of $!0 will
be paid for information of the whereabouts of
the animal. F. G. Hurst, 242 Hennepin avenue.
FOUND On Portland avenue, a gun and case.
Owner can have same by paying expenses
and proving property. J. A. Ridgoway, No. 6
Washington avenue. 229
J A. CARLSON'S Employment Office, 105
4 First street north. Telephone con
nections. First-class -help furnished on ap
plication. 181*
SAFES— A large invoice of Brigs' safes just
_. receive. One specially rino fire and burg
lar safe. An assortment of second hand safe-,
different makes, cheap. Scales, money drawers,
etc. M. D. Rowley & Co., general "agents, 15
Fourth street south. Minneapolis. Minn. 179*
To J. J. SLEAYTN & CO., 20 Bridge Square,
General Fruit, Produce and Commission Mer
Orders for Oranges, Lemons and Apples, and
a'l small fruit filled on 6hort notice. 213
JL*iL§.s iLIJ. JL JL to JL &iO JL
& Co.,
lOV2 South Third street. Minneapolis, Minn. Office
Hours— 9 a. m. to 1 p. m.; '2 to 5 and 7to 9 p. m.
Sunday.-,'.' to 11 a. m. only. Treat all Chronic,
Nervous and Special Diseases of Men and Women.
The following symptoms, frequently met with
among youug men, are produced by causes well
known to themselves: Loss of Memory and Energy,
Eyes growing Weak, Eruptions on the Forehead,
Disturbing Dreams, Unrefi-c-shinjj Sleep, Red Feel
ing on rising in the morning. Loss of Appetite. Pal
pitation of the Heart, Despondency, Timidity,
Brooding over the Past, Apprehension.-, for the Fu
ture, aversion to Society, an Unnatural Preference
for Solitude, aud many others. Dr. Spinney would
say to the unfortunate sufferer who may road this
notice, that you are treadiiig on dangerous ground
when you longer delay in seekinu the proper reme
dy for your complaint. You maybe in the firs!
stage— remember you are approaching the ia-t, an I
the time must come when the most skillful physi
cian can render you no assistance. In ne case has
th" doctor tailed of success. Then lot not despair
work itself upon your imagination, but avail your
selves of the beneficial results of his treatment bo
fore your case is beyond the roach of medical skill,
or before grim Death hurries you to a premature
There are many of the ago of thirty to sixty who
ere often troubled with too frequent evacaattons 01
the bladder, often accompanied by a slight smart
ing or burning sensation, and weakening of the sys
tem in a ma;::. the patient cannot account for.
©n examining the urinary deposits a ropy sediment
will often bo found, and sometimes small pirticles
of albumen will appear or tho color bo of a thin,
milkish hue, attain changing to a dark or torpid ap
pearance. There are many men who die of this
difficulty, ignorant of the cau=e, which is the second
stags of seminal weakness. The Doctor will guar
antee a perfect cure in all such cases, and a healthy
restoration of tho genito-urinary organs. Pamphlet
with full particulars, sent free to any address. Gal
or address DR. SPINNEY & CO., 13/4 Third stree
south, Minneapolis. Minn. 130
Throat & Lung
111 TasUuton Aycuue Souli,
LUNGS, THROAT, NOSE.— If yon cou R or
have weak lungs, asthma, bronchitis, or Catarrh, do
not lose time by expo? iment'.ng with cod-liver oil,
; malt, hypophosphites, or any other treatment that
i does not benefit more than ore case in a thousand,
| but apply at onco to Drs. REEVES & TURNER,
i Throat aud Lung specialists. Try the best first,
I because it ■will be the cheapest in the end, and if
; you call before* the diseasa has worked irreparable
injury you will be cured.
STOMACH. l.lVKii.— yon have dispepria
O* pain, soreness, fullness, bloating or sour stom
ach, nausea or vej.itiu;/, headache, pain in the
stomach, side, arms or hands, or a numb, prickly
feeling; if your bowels are costive or you have di
errhea, if you have piles, fistula or hernia, or any
disease of the stomach or bowels, either external
or internal consult Drs. REEVE a & TURNER.
DEFORMITIES.— Carved spine, humpback,
bow-legs, club-feet, diseases of the hip and knee
joint. Consult Di s. REEVES & TURStE.
WOMKN. — you have a mother, wife or sis
ter, daughter or a lady friend suffering with any
disease, insist on her consulting experienced and
successful specialists in female diseases. We cure
Bach diseases rapidly and permanently.
KIDNEYS A\it D LADDER —If your urine
is highly colored, milky, or very clear, is passed
often and with pain, or is scant or too abundant,
and casts a sediment Of, wL..c. ropy or brie 1 ;,!,
I color, or if you have pains in the back, or feel weak,
i or if there is a heavy, dragging or bo 'ring down
i sensation, or any disease or unusual symptoms or
I disagreeable sensation such as an unnatural dis
[ charge, or itching or burning sensation, consult
BLOOD AND SKIN. — Diseases, absorption
and external rexedies; Do not derange your
stomach, bowels or digestion by taking the so-called
"blood medicine," but come at onco to Drs.
BEEVES & TUBNEB, and be cured at on and
without injuy. Our treatment for blood and skin
diseases will do you more good In one month than
all toe blood medicine yon ever took. There is no
recfcssity for going to Hot Springs or anywhere
else. We never fail, and will give 51,000 for a case
that we cannot cure.
EYES AND E A US.— lf your hearing or sight
is failing, or if you have spots or specks or flashes
of light before the eyes, or ringing, roaring or
noises in the ears, bo assured that these are na
ture's signals and alarm bell*, warning you of com
ing blindness or deafness. Lo'e no time, but con
sult at once Drs. BEEVES & TUBNEB
HEART. BBAXN, NERVES.- If you have a
dizziness of the head, palpitation of the heart, dlffi
cnlt breathing and suffocating feelings, fullness of
the head, a tired, irritable, discontented feeling and
fear of imi ending danger or death, a dread of being
alone, or the reverse — a desire to be alone, if your
memory is failing and you are gloomy and despond
ent, or "if you dream much or often, and feel an
aversion to society, you are suffer Rg from a Br. [-
ous disease of (he nerves, brain and heart. You
have no time to loose. Consult at once Dr.s.
BEEVES & TUBNEB, physicians and surgeons.
All mail answered promptl y and strictly c.ah
OTHER DISEASES.— If you have any disease,
: no matter what the name and nature may be con- '
suit free in person Or by lettsr Dns. BEEVES L i
TUBNEB. Yon may depend upon honest, fair deal- !
ing, reasonable* charges and no encourn |
without a prospect of cure or benefit. Hundreds of [
ladies and gentlemen visit our office eve-ry ilay. We
have separate entrances and recep ion rooms.: Ono j
person never knows what another Is being treated |
for or that he is being treated. We never mention
the names of our patients, and never refer to them
without their written permission. Exposure will
never come through us. ONce hours 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Minneapolis, Minn.
Diner Hours 5 to 7:30 p. m.
182* W. G. & G. F. TELFER.
Si's SM 'Em Fly Paper.
It catches thorn all, both groat and small, o"
every tribe and nation. Try it. Only Ec a
6heot. Ask your druggist or grocer for it. Us» ,
none other. Respectfully.
Druggist, Minneapolis, Minn.
Cures all diseases Speedily and Permanently.
Has effected a large number of miraculous cures
which are testified to by sworn affidavits, on file
in his office. Dr. Dexter is endorsed by all tho
newspapers iv St. Paul and Minneapolis and
throughout the U. S., and by many prominent .
men and women of national reputation. before
leaving Jacksonville, Florida, Dr. Dexter was ,"
presented with a valuable Cold and Diamond
Medal by his patients and friends. The medal
is now on exhibition at Harry Legg's Diamond
Palace, Nicollet avenue.
Particular attention paid to Special, Chronic
and Nervous diseases, Diseases of Long Stand
ing and cases pronounced INCURABLE. Will I
Guarantee to euro all cases of Rhetmattsx,
Consumption, Bbisht's Disease, Dyspepsia,
all diseases of the Heart, Liver, Kidneys, blad- -
der, all diseases of Women and Children. Special
diseases, Catarrh, Bronchitis and all disease* that
flesh is heir to. Consultation and examination.
free. Assisted by one of tho oldest
graduates of Jefferson Medical College, Phila- <•
delphia. Strangers at a distance treated by cor
respondence, wherever practicable. Send for a
copy of the "Magnetic Journal," sent free.
OFFICE — Block, Booms 4 and 5,
second floor, entrance on Nicollet. Residence,
Nicollet House, Minneapolis, Minn. Offics
hours: 9a.m. to 1 p. m., 2 to 5:30 p.m. Open
during the evening only from 7 to 9o\ lock,
and on Sundays from 9a.m.to E p. m., only. ,
Sewer . in Cedar aM Bluff Streets.
Office of tots Board of Public Works, )
City of St. Paul, Minn., August 22, ted 3. )
Sealed bids will bo received by the Board of
Public works in and for the corporation of the
City of St. Paul, Minnesota, at their office in
said city, until 12 m. on the 3d day of September,
A. D. 1883, for the construction of a 6ewer on
Cedar street, from Thirteenth (13th) street to
Bluff street, thence on Bluff street to
Grant street, in said city, together with
the necessary catch has;,..- and manholes,
according to plans and specifications on file
in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties, in a
sum of at least twenty (20) per cent, of tho
gross amount bid most accompany each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to reject any
or ill bids.
JOHN F. UOYT, President pro tern.
Official: R. L. Gobsia-*,
Clerk Board of Public Works. 285-215
Graft us: MM and Decatur Slree's.
Cut of St. Paul,, Minn., August 22, 1833. >
Sealed bids will be received by the Board of
Public Works in and for the corporation of the
city of St. Paul, Minnesota, at their office in
said city, until i"2 m. on the ','<! day of Septem
ber, A. D. 1883, for the grading of Bedford
street from Minnehaha street to North street,
and Decatar street from B.dford
street to Preble strevt, in said city,
using the surplus material from Bedford street
to fill Decatur Bi^est, according to plans and
specifications on file in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) a iretios, in a sura
of at least twenty (20) per cent, of the gross*
amount bid must accompany oaoh bid.
The said Board reserves the ric;ht to reject any
or all bids .
JOHN i". HOYT, President pro tern.
Official: B. L. Gorman,
Clerk Board of Public Works. 235-245
Ewer en St. Clair Street.
Office of tee Board of Puelic Wore?*, /
Cm of St. Paul, Minn., Aug. 22, 1883. )
Sealed bids will be received by the Board of
Public Works in and for the corporation of the
city of St. Paul. Minnesota, at their office in
said city until 12 m.,on theSd day of September,
A. D., 1883, for the construction of a sewer on
St. Clair btreet, from Seventh (7th) street, (for
merly Fort street) to Toronto avenue, in said city,
together with the necessary catch basins and
manbote's, according to plans and specifications
en file in the < ffiw of said Beard.
A bond ritl it least two (-/) snrotio3, in a
Bum'of at/lea&'t twenty (20) per cent, of the
gross mom l bid must accompany each bid.
The jaid Board reserves the right to i eject
any or all bids.
JOHN P. HOYT, President pro tern.
Official: K. L. Gorman,
Clerk Board of Public Works. 235-24 >

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