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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, June 21, 1884, Image 4

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Official paper of the City and Connty.
Official paperof the Oity and Connty. :• "
bt TUB ;
No. 321 Wabashaw Street, St. Paul.
One Year, payable in advance ..§S 00
Eix Months, payable in advance 4 25
three Months 2 25
Per M0nth...................... . 75
One Year .•••• $8 00
Six Months • 3 50
Three Months 2 00
One Mouth 70
All mail subscriptions payable invariably in
Seven issues per week by mail at same rates as
by carrier.
By Carrier—per year $2 00
By Mail—per year, postage paid 150
Ey Mail—postage paid, per year $1 15
The Washington News Bureau of the St. Paul
Globe is located at 1,424 New York avenue
Residents of the northwest visiting Washington
and having matters of local interest to give the
public will receive prompt and courteous atten
tion by calling at or addressing the above num
ber. All letters so addressed to give the name
and Washington address of the sender, to ensure
The Globe can be found on sale at t follow-
ing news stands in Washington:
DAILY AV_-.AT_-.__l_ _ttl.l_l._E.T-_--.
Office Chief Signal Officer. ?
Washington, D. C, June 20, 3:56 p. m. f ■
Observations taken at the same moment of
time at all stations named.
Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather.
St.Paul 29.96 71 SE Fair
La Crosse 20.97 68 N Clear
nar. Ther. Wind. Weather.
Bismarck 29.8S 71 SE. ' Clear
Ft. Garry 29.88 71 SE Fair
Minnedosa 29.81 72 S Clear
Moorhead 29.91 72 S Fair
Quapelle 29.69 76 S Clear
St. Vincent 29.91 73 SE . Clear
Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather.
Ft. Buford 29.80 79 SE Clear
Helena 29.90 65 W Clear
Huron, D. T 29.90 73 E Clear
Medicine Hat..-.29.45 82 SW Cloudy
Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather. «
Duluth 30.00 60 FE Fair
Bar. Ther. Dew Point, Wind. Weather
29.957 73.5 68.2 SE Fair.
Amount rainfall.-.0 {~Maximum thermometer
81.2; minimum thermometer 66.5; daily range
Observed height 5 feet, 4 Inches.
Fall in twenty-four hours, 3 inches.
Barometer corrected for temperature
and elevation.
P. F. Lyons,
Sergeant, Signal Corps, U.. A S.
Washington, D. C, June 21, la.. m.lndica-
tions for Upper Mississippi Local rains, partly
cloudy weather, winds shifting southerly, slight
changes in temperature. Missouri river valley—
Light showers, partly cloudy weather, southerly
winds nearly stationary, temperature in southern
portion slight, full temperature in northern por
tion. -.'.,-; -• _
The local markets were quiet and dull, with no
:hanges in leading cereals. At Milwaukee wheat
lei-lined 1 *__._. At Chicago July was ljjc
lower and August and September depreciated
J£c; corn was _;@% lower, and oats %®,}'ec low-
_r than Thursday's close ; pork declined 25c. The
stock market was heavy and depressed; specula-
tion was weak and some stocks sold at the low-
est point in years. Depression was caused chiefly
by th. assignment of Commodore Garrison.
Clevelaxd and Hoadley would make a
winning and vigorous ticket. The victorious
governors of the two great states of New York
and Ohio would have the flavor of victor at
th. outset. You could smell-it in the air, so
to speak.
The Democratic, committee for the ' Fourth
Congressional District met at Minneapolis
yesterday and decided to call the Democratic
district convention for July 17th. It will
combine the business of the convention with
a ratification meeting of the nomination of.
the next President of the United States.
Where is the Blame enthusiasm? It is
possible that Minnesota will declare for
Blame iv November, but the only ratification
meeting yet held in St. Paul was one which
was limited by an admission fee of five
dollars. Perhaps before November they will
be glad to pay five dollajs to secure at-
tendants at Blame meetings.
The celebration in London of the 50th
birthday of Spurgeon,the well-known preach-
er, awakens alarge amount of sympathy in
this country where this evangelist has many
admirers. Spurgcon has acquired reputa
tion in a legitimate way over two continents. '
He has resorted to no sensationalism in
style, subject or in action. He has not gone
among the bagnios, and the slums for the
purpose of advertising himself and securing
an audience from people who desire to gratify
a prurient curiosity. He has not taken pc-
culier views of popular dogmas, and in that
way secured attention. He is simply a plain,
unpretending speaker, not graceful in die-
tion or gesture, not finished as an orator,
not brilliant, nor scholarly, nor cul
tured. He is ' commonplace in ap
pearance and in delivery. . .He is
more than commonplace," he is even homely.
But he is a man with a great heart. He is a
man from the people, who - keeps close
to the people, - who feels as
they do, who speaks their lan-
guage, voices their sentimehts, I appreciates
their needs and their sorrows. He never
rises to the height of a finished, artistic elo
quence, bnt he talks straight to the hearts
and the feelings of his vast audiences, and
moves them as the tempest stirs the forest, •
er the fields of grain. His sermons do not
even read well; they fail to convey.the sym
pathy of his. voice, the earnestness which per-
meates every word, and carries conviction
to every listener. 7He is not Tallinage,
Beecher, or Parker, but he is greater than all
of them—he is Spurgeon.
i —»
i:i:tiarx of the st. Paul jobbers.
. Mlf excursion of the St.-Paul' Jobbers
\..i__cm came to a happy termination at eight
/o'clock Friday evening, bythe safe return of
. the .business. men and their guests. .The
daily, reports of the excursion furnished by
tim-Globe correspondents have*: exhibited
. that the expedition from • beginning . to • end
t*has-becn a surprising ovation, from the first
.pause at Le Sueur Tuesday morning to the
tin;;! one at Shakopee Friday evening.'- j This
expedition was chiefly planned by Mr. A. S.
,Ta]l_nadge, j and its success quite exceeded
his.- '- own anticipations of it 7as
well as the. expectations entertained, by all
others. It was the first of its kind,' and over
against its novelty are two important facts -
.he ■ acquaintance formed in the. region of
country visited and A with • ■ the. ■ people doing
business therein,* and the contact .between
the heads of houses ; and their ' customers.
These two facts, well established, will add
millious to the trade of St. Paul. The mem
bers of the Union'have called upon their cus
tomers, in; their own homes, have ascer
tiained their needs, and. how best to supply
them. ~ 7 • ■' *
But few of the gentlemen making the tour
of . Inspection had before, anything but su
perficial knowledge of the country " they have
now visited and seen for themselves the
wonderful present; and caught ' a glimpse
of the . grand possibilities,' of the future.
Nothiug has ever transpired in the history of
the business men of St. Paul that will re-
dound so much to their prosperity, that will
so largely increase the volume of their trade,
and bring to their doors the wealth and re
sources of a mighty empire, a region always
friendly to St.' Paul, . and now sure. to unite
its destinies with those of the already estab
lished commercial metropolis of the great
Some of the Republican newspapers are
very indignant that a man named Gillam,
who is engaged on Puck, should have the
temerity to attack Blame. Says a Cincinnati
organ of Blaine :.-'..
''Bernard Gillam is the name of the individual
who works for Puck, and was the artist who rep-
resented Mr. Blame as the tattooed man. Mr.
Gillam is an Englishman, and has recommended
himself to a certain class of lickspittle Americans
by assailing the character and holding up to
shame and ridicule an American citizen of great
prominence, great worth, and . the champion of
the American elements of America. The assaults
by Gillam, the Englishman, on Blame, the Amer
ican, are outrages that no decent man should
countenance by a subscription to the paper that
gives circulation to his-sketches. Imagine the
fate of an American in London who should dare
a-aail, caricature, or bring into disgrace the
queen or the heir apparent. The English people
would not for an instant permit it. . The estab
lishment that would harbor such a man would
be wrecked by the loyal English." ■
This is very funny, this comparing the
candidate of a political party to the queen of
England, or the heir apparent. The idiot
who wrote it does not seem to know that the
chap he is talking of is Jim Blame from
Maine; a machine politician in nomination
for an office, and with a record not of the
best. What has he got to do with the queen
of England or the heir apparent?
On the other hand there is a feilow named
Nast who for years has been • on Harper's
Weekly, and who during all this period has
spared no effort to make ridiculous and
contemptible the Democratic party. While
doing this he was the idol of the Republicans;
his honesty, his genius, his patriotism were
without a rival. While he was thus abusing
one of the great parties of the country, no
Republican suggested that he was an En-
glishman, and that if an American were to
conduct himself in the same way towards
the queen or the heir apparent in England,
he would be lynched. Now Nast has fallen
to caricaturing his old friends, and now the
country will soon learn that he is an English-
man, and that it is scandalous that a for-
eigner should be thus allowed to abuse
Americans. •'.' ■•■'
While the state is noisy with the politica
hum, and while this and that favorite politi
cian is receiving his short-lived applause, the
people of Faribault have honored themselves
by recognizing in public manifestation the
immortal merit of a man whose lasting boom
is not of this world. The twenty-fifth anni
versary of Henry Benjamin Whipple's Mm
nesota Episcopate has been just commemor
ated in the beautiful town where he first fixed
his home.
If after the fashion of some old legend it
had been foretold the sparse population of
that time—a quarter of a century back—that
the prosperity and advancement of the little
hamlet 'came in the 'person of a poor and
unostentatious follower of the Cross—who
was to go upon the errands of his Master year
after year, and live the simple homespun life
of its struggling primitive inhabitants
a strangely incredible story it would have
seemed then, that memorable quarter of a
century ago.
But fate is forever weaving its wondrous
legends under our very eyes. We are not
often conscions of Its workings save in re
sults, and it is seldom granted to the great
movers in such supreme transformations of
fate.to receive their meed of acknowledg
ment in.this world. Such recognition usual
ly grows only on tombs. Bishop Whipple
has been exceptionally favored in being per
mitted to see the accomplished vision of his
life's work, and its grateful recognition by
the people of his time.
The selection of Faribault as the Cathe
dral town of his diocese, and the simultane
ous intent of making it the educational cen
tre of his denomination gave its prosperity
the splendid impetus wherewith the spare,
black-robed figure at whom the early villagers
looked as "the Episcopal bishop" will be
evermore identified.
No matter what development and progress
are yet to be, the most trying and difficult
work is done. In the interval just commem-
orated by the Faribault people, the hardest,
the most significant, and the most triumph
ant accomplishment has given the state
that headway which will make all subsequent
effort easy. -'..•.;
Minnesota is fortunate in natural advan
tages, but it has been indeed fortunate in its
representative settlers, who met the hard-
ships of its first testing experiences with the
constant heart sure of ultimate requital.
It has been the touching custom in Bishop.
Whipple's family to have a number of candles
lit in the. evening of each birthday .
corresponding with the number of his
years. It would 7 not *be possi
ble to so reckon his shining
_ieeds of public spirit, of incalculable charity,
and of deep, heartfelt benevolence. Nor is
it in the compass of fitting expression to tell
of sorrows and losses in poignant measure, *
borne with exemplary resignation.
His record and example are bright, with
suggestions and texts for the moral analyst
who would use some particular trait in illus
tration. .We will conclude by the pertinent
summary of an admirer who attended the
Faribault commemoration: "Don't forget
that the calm brain of Bishop Whipple held
the scheme of all those enterprises in the
gradual evolvment of wise, discretion,
without hampering or embarrassing his peo
ple, whose burdens were heavy enough when
crops were light and pests rife."
But then the copestone of all his civic dis
tinction is that he is a loyal, outspoken Dem
ocrat. '- AAX
The Utah bill has passed the senate and if
it shall be confirmed and become a law, con-
gress may congratulate itself that, so far as
the law-making power „is concerned,' every-
thing has been attempted that is within the
powerof legislation. The present bill seems
to cover the entire ground. :; Every marriage
shall be certified to and recorded; the women
of Utah shall not be * allowed to vote; the
functions of probate judges are shorn away
until there remains only the shadow of their
original powers; all laws jof the territory
which confer the rights of inheritance on il-
legitimate children are annulled; prosecutions
for adultery.. •"; can V' be * commenced
in the- same manner, as. other prose
cutions .7 instead ;of .' only on 7 the
complaint of -, either husband and wife as is
now the case under the laws of.the territory.
It is provided that the United States shall
have the appointment of fourteen trustees in
the corporation of the Mormon church. The
immigrating;' fund 7is abolished, and it is
made unlawful for the legislature of ' the ter
ritory to recognize any association having for
its object j the; bringing of ? persons into the
the territory for. any purpose whatever. . The
money now. in the emigration fund is Ito : be
applied first to the paying of the lawful debts
of the association^ and the remainder ; is ' to
escheat to the United States, and to bo used
for the establishment and benefit of common
schools in the territory.*
These are some of the more important of the
features of the senate bill; 'there are . many
others, and it would seem , as j if . the ; upper
house had exhausted suggestion and ingenu
ity to frame a bill which will leave polygamy
no possible loop-hole through which; it may
escape. It is! possible 'that its.very extent
and complexity may become tbc : agent of its
defeat as a law in case ■ it 5 should:; pass tbe
house and be confirmed in its present shape.
Just here at the point' where legal craft has
surpassed itself in the attempt to frame a law
which cannot be evaded, and which is to an
nihilate polygamy, it may be well to cite tlie
opinion of .an influential eastern religious
newspaper, the : Christian Union, and . which
discussed the question of polygamy before
the present bill was introduced. It proceeds
to show that polygamy is not, as many sup
pose, or assert, a mere pretence for the
gratification of lust,but that it is the out-crop
ping of religious convictions. ''Polygamy"
it says, "is thoroughly germane to the whole
system. It sends its roots down to the very
heartof Latter-Day doctrine; It Is the natural,
con sum ate flower growing out of
the rank spiritual and mental life below, and
never will be radically removed till that life
is reached and revolutionized." Arguing
from this point of view, it adds "No legal
penalties, no proscriptions, and punishments
will avail to put a stop to polygamy so rooted
in the ; superstitious fears' and ; hopes 'of
woman. No law prohibiting polygamy will
abolish it; no law depriving polygamists of
their citizenship will make headway against
it. There is but one remedy, two in form,
one in realty; the church and the school
In the Utah bill, the country has the politi
cal view of the remedy, and in the assertions
of the Union, the religious view of the evil,
and the manner in which it should be dealt
with. There can be no question that the re
ligious estimate of the uselessness of pre
scriptive remedies is a correct one. Pro
scription, either as administered by Judge
Lynch or the law of states and of the
United States, has been tried for half a cen
tury, and has not attained success in any es
sential particular. Every movement against
polygamy has apparently strengthened it.
In the history of the attempts to suppress
what the possessors believed to be their re
ligious opinion, by coercive measures, the
Mormon church is unique in the extent to
which it has flourished. .
It is about time that the real nature of this
evil be understood, and that this tinkering
by politicians be stopped. If polygamy shall
ever be erased from the Mormon church, it
will be through a change of heart on the
part of those who now entertain it as a re
ligious belief. The sooner this fact is under
stood the better, and the sooner will politi
cians drop the matter and undertake to se
cure and retain office on some other issue.
All history bears unanimous testimony to
the fact that religious . convictions cannot
be legislated out of existence. Wild beasts,
the cross, the inquisition, the dungeon and
the stake have all had a hand in the effort,
and not one of them has a success to its
.. Returns to St. Paul.
We quote from the Dallas, Texas, Herald,
of June 15, the following item of interest to
St. Paul readers:
"To the Vice President and Directors of the Mer-
chants Exchange:
Gentlemen, —I have made arrangements to re
enter actively into a business that was founded
by me twelve years ago in St. Paul, Minnesota,
and, as an early removal would be necessary, I
am compelled to tender you my resignation as
president of the Merchants' exchange.
. Before retiring from the offlce which the mem
bers of the exchange have honored me with for
three successive terms, allow me to present to
you, and through you to the members of the
Merchants' exchange, a brief statement of the
affairs of the association, etc., etc., etc.
To say that I feel sorry to leave this city wonld
but faintly express my sentiments, and I shall
always remember the pleasant associates and the
many marks of confidence and regard shown for
me. Wishing you and the people of Dallas hap
piness and prosperity. I remain,
Your friend,
A. Oppekheim.
The resignation of President Oppcnheim was
much regretted, and the business men of Dallas
as a whole will regret to Jose so clever a gentle
man, and a man who has devoted so much of his
time and energy to the building np of the city.
He will be missed by all who know him, and es
pecially in commercial circles. Dallas never had
a more enterprising citizen and his departure
will he generally regretted.
Mr. Oppenheim will succeed bis cousin,
Mr. Jos. Oppenhelm, as the manager of the
wholesale millinery firm of J. Oppenheim
& Co., of this city, and will be a welcome
addition to our business community. Mr.
Jos. Oppenheim retires from the active man
agement of the concern and will, remove to
New York City about July 4, and as a matter
of consequence will resign as a member of
the board of education at the next meeting.
Eeal Estate and Building.
Thirteen transfers were recorded in the
office of the register of deeds yesterday, ag
gregating $38,635, as follows:
Paul Martin to D D Merrill, lots 5, 8 and
9, block 170, West St, Paul proper, $1,500.
E F Beraisford to E A Lyon, lot 16, block
46, Lyman Dayton's addition, $1,900. '
James King to A II Rogers, lot 2, block 2,
Hopkins' addition, $9,750. ,
A Olurman to J B Erd, lot 16," block 1, El
felt, Bernheimer & Arnold's addition, $900.
H S Fairchild to Henry Villard, lot 12,
Bass' garden lots, $2,000.
.M D Miller to F Greene, 26 lots in
block 23, Mackubin & Marshall's addition,
$12,500. .
J J Heaiy to A M Wightman, lot 7, block
1, Beck & Breckenridge's addition, $1,450.
Richard Chute to M W Curry, lots 2 and 3,
block 13, Ewing & Chute's addition, $1,500.
J C Shandrew to J J Farrell, lots 27 and 28,
block 17, Mackubin & Marshall's addition,
$2,000. .
J J Farrell to J C Shandrew, lot * 27. block
17, Mackubin & Marshall's addition, $1,000.
Same to E. J. Meier, lot . 28, block 17,
Mackubin & Marshall's addition, $1,000.
R W Ransom to J A Guran, lot 7, block 3,
Ransom's addition, $350.' AXX-A. XI,
. Protestant Orphan asylum to Louis Shep
son, lot 6, block 2, Riverside addition, $285.
building peemits. '.'"
Building permits were issued as follows
Chas. A. Otto, alteration in stairway in
store, south side of Seventh street, between
Arcade and Beech; cost, $30.
E. A. Hendrickson, two-story double frame
dwelling, sout side of Selby avenue, between
Nina and Farrington avenues, lot 12, block
77, Dayton & Irvine's addition; cost,
$2,644. ■ ' : '
Roller Skate Contest. _
Next Wednesday a ten hours race on par
lor skates for $25, $15 and $10 prizes is'to
take place at the skating rink, in which the
many friends of Harry Toomey, the* young
St. Paul lad, but thirteen. years of age, who
at a recent contest at this rink made ninety-
five and one-sixteenth miles in . ten hours '
desire that he may enter. He has been pre
sented by Ehle Allen with an elegant fancy
suit for the occasion; and he will be under
the training of Owen Sullivan, the champion
pedestrian of Minnesota.'.
A Terrible Rumor.
A Terrible Rumor.
A heart-rending rumor was in circulation
last evening, that a mother, lin this cit}-,
while trying to dissuade her iittie cbild from
running away from her on the sidewalk in
front of her house, threatened to set a I bio
dog upon it, when, on uttering . a : playful
command to the dog to that effect,' the ' ani
mal rushed upon the child, and bit it so se
verely that; it died almost instantly. _.- The
rumor added further that the mother at once
became frantically and hopelessly insane. „
School ofthe Good Shepherd
.:: This school closed yesterday. 7 Besides the
singing and recitations, the . arm .and vocal
gymnastics presented an unique ; feature 'of
the entertainment.*-Mrs.v Van -_'• Ettenf 4 as
teacher of music,7 made her part of the pro
gramme the best that has ever been . present
ed. Edith Soare received the drawing prize
and Minnie Ossmann ' the prize '. for . Bible'
attendance,7 recitation and deportment.".!. .'
A Successful Inauguration, of the
Schuetzeuhuud in St. Paul.
Schuetzenhnnd in St. Paul.
Some Fast Trotting '_ at Fleetwood Park-
Minor Matters..
St. Paul rs. Minneapolis.
7- -' St. Paul vs. Minneapolis. .-
This afternoon these two clubs will - come
together ' for the first time on the '-.West
Seventh street grounds, in St. Paul. .It will
be an event that has been looked forward to
with a good deal of interest, 'and will -be. a
contest worth witnessing/ Both clubs have
dono some very good work . and also' some
very poor work. . Each club has raised the
expectations of its - directors - to ; a
considerable- degree, and each -. has suc
ceeded at times, altogether I too numerous,
in plunging the same directors inio the cave
of gloom. Caruthers will pitch . and Yott
will catch for the Minneapolis team, while
Foster and Ganzel will do a similar service
forthe St. Paul club. There will -probabiy.
be a very large audience and/ of course, each
club will do its best.', | Our advice is' not .to
bet at all,because betting is bad and immoral
in its tendency, but if you do bet be sure and
put your money on the winning club.
Rifle Union Festival,
The fourth annual festival of the West
Wisconsin and Minnesota Rifle Club Union
began yesterday at the park of - the St. Paul
Rifle club on Dayton's Bluff. The number
of sharpshooters present was large and the
shooting went on so lively, that "j hardly- one
minute passed from 9 o'clock in the morning
till 12 o'clock noon, and again from 1 o'clock
till 6 o'clock p. m., that did not witness at
least a dozen shots.
.. The shooting was begun by \ the president
of the "Schuetzenbund," the Hon. Albert
Scheffer, who had left the "Jobber's Union".
jolly party in Dakota and returned to prove,
that he is just as good a worker with the gun
as with the word. >;-.-
The feature of the day was the shooting
for the twelve badges, assigned to those who
made the best scores on the first one
hundred shots. The' following gentlemen
will show with pride upon the nice little
badges that were accorded' them for the
highest scores : 7 -
1. John Pfister, St. Paul. ..
2. Henry Gruenhagen j St. Paul.
3. J. P. Burkhard, St. Paul.
4. B. Ott, La Crosse.
5. Wm. Dietz, St. Paul.
6. E. Battlett, La Crosse.
» 7. P. Hauser, Jr., St. Paul.
8. S. Seaton, St. Paul.
9. E. W.Rebstork, Winona.
10. J. Legler, St. Cloud. . -
11. J. G. Hinkel, St. Paul.
12. E. North, La Crosse, and W. R. Burk
hard, St. Paul, are a tie, and their contest
will be" decided to-morrow. '-.'. ' ":
The St. Paul club offers $35 ■in gold, and
some of the other clubs have sent splendid
presents, for instance, a . valuable silver
hunting case watch, and our St. Paul citizens
showed themselves as liberal as ever in pre
senting splendid gifts for this occasion, in
cluding a silver water pitcher, with goblet; a
gold headed cane, a telescope, etc., etc., are
to be found among the prizes,of whom there
are so many, that every participant may take
one home.
On the king, there was some pretty sharp
shooting done yesterday. Mr. J. P. Burk
hard, of St. Paul, is so far in the lead with
210 points, followed closely by John Pflster
with 209, and Hy. Gruenhagen with 206
points. ._" .'. -.-'.-._
' To-day the shooting will be continued and
ended, and to-morrow afternoon the distri
bution of prizes will take place. AA 'TA
The feature of this afternoon will be the
contest of the teams of the different societies.
Our home club will be represented by at least
two teams, and the shooter making the best
score will be presented with a handsome
golden badge.
lowa Sportsmens' Tournament. .
** | Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Mason Citt, lowa, June —The lowa
State Sportsmens' tournament has been in
session in this city for the past four days.
Isaac Woodring, of Waverly, carried of the
prize on the best average score. The Mason
city team, composed of R. O'Brien, H. A.
Dyer and J. W. Monvalinka, carried of the
silver ; trophy, scoring 42 out of 45. The
next tournament is to be held'at Alan tic,
Narragansett Park Races.
Providence, June 20.—There was a good at
tendance at -Narragansett park to-day. The un
finished races of yesterday afternoon were fin
ished and one of to-day's races left to be finished
to-morrow. The races were well contested, the
favorites generally .winning.
In the 2:28 unfinished . race, R. F. C. after
trotting three heats, the third of which was de
clared dead, amid cries of dissent, burst a blood
vessel in the fourth and came in bleeding at the
nose, and in the fifth was distanced. ... ■, -'
In the 2:37 race the friends of Minnie Moulton
thought she had been pulled, and the judges ac
cordingly put Ramsey behind her. The driver
could not find an iron crupper to keep down the
thill in time, as directed by the judges, who sus
pended both driver and horse for thirty days
and declared the horse distanced and : all pools
off. She was sold previous to the time she was
sent to the stable. -„- ■ ' *'.
In the 2 :28 class, Dennis Masonry, driver of
John Love, was caught | attempting to . slip a
weight on his seat after completing a heat. He
was fined St 00 and the horse distanced. In this race
also Black Prince was declared distanced on the
sixth heat for foul driving, as was also Fred
2:28 class. -
Lizzie M.;... ..3 3 0 ' 1 2 1
Breeze Medium 2 2 0 3 3 2
Bonney H.. .7 . 4 0 5 S3
Black Prince 5 5 0 2 \ 1 dist.
John Love .....4. .6 .0.4 4 dist.
R. I. C.V. 1 10 6 dist.
Gen Green ....6 drawn
Time— 2:23%, ' dead heat, 2:22%
2:27%, 2:25.4, 2:25... .
2:32 class.
Butterfly. 1 1 1
Bessie... ...2 2 2
Onward.... 3 3 3
Con-ilia _...'_........0 - 4 4
Orange 80y............. .4. 5.6
Professor.... ..7 6 .5
Legacy..........'...'. 5 drawn.
Time, 2:21%, 2:21%, 2:22 Mi. ■-,!A.:';■
class 2:37. -
Lady Kensett " 4 4 1 _ 1
Harry Parky ..........1 16 4 6
Nellie Gray ..5 5 3 2 2
Maj0r..................; 2 2 5 6 4
Miller's Damsel.... 7 6 2 5 3
Blanche Douglas *. 3 ,7.-4 .3: 5
Minnie Moulton.'.'.'. ......0 '2 dis. , ;
JSP ......-.:.:.:.........:.. 8 8 drawn.
Time, 2:25, 2:20%, 2:26.., 2:26%, 2:27%. .'
_■-.....■ . class 2:19.
Capt. Emmons. .3 1 , 1
H. B. Winship •____.'.........._'..-..l'* 2. 3
Forest Patchen 2 3 2
Time, 2:20%, 2:22%, 2:2o__. '-.'■
■' - ■ _; . ; i'
Saginaw Races.
Saginaw Races.
East Saginaw, Mich., June 20.— third
day. of the June meeting of the Driving club, re
sulted as follows: ...;C '.;.-' 7
2 -.23 class, summary. 7
Ade1aide......'.....;....... '.' 3 111
Belle Echo .................... 14 3 3
King Wilkes . 2 3 2 2
Felix/.....;.... ;■; .- 4 2 4 4
Stranger....;...' -..;.."..'._._.;' 5 .50 '5
. Gladiator distanced for foul driving.
Time 2:33, 2:27%, 2:22*4, 2:28, 2:23..'
Flora Belle paced for a purse of $800 to beat
the record of the track, 2:l4J£, and made 2:14 at
the first attempt, -;,
SPECIAL free-for-all, SUII-tART.
Edwin Th0rne........... 11l
Phy11i5..............;... 2 2 2
. Time 2:lß__, 2:20%, 2:22. 7' ".
Chicago Racas. _■
Chicago, June 20.—The opening day of the
Chicago Driving;" park, -first summer . running
meeting , had a track dry, hard and fast, and the
weather cool and cloudy. .:.' There was •a - light
rain this morning but the attendance was large.
-i- Inaugural rush, one miie,,; had . as. starters,
Gano," Ascender,:; Finality, '- Leman, Hollywood
and King Troubler. ':.: Gano (the favorite), won as
he pleased by a length; Leman,' second; Finality
third. Time 1:43. - ;*v* " ' .V
--.. Chicago stakes, one and a quarter miles, had
as starters, Harpoon, Andrian, ; Richard ' L and
Halloway. ._;After a driving . finish Andrain (the
favorite), won by a length; Richard L, second;
Harpoon, third. ... Time2:ll. .
„ Purse race 1. _ miles, 'Bob Miles the favorite
won by a length and a half, _ Imogene second;; a
length before Obermeyer, time 2:43%. .
| Illinois oaks . for % three ii year j old i fillies, 1%
miles, had as, starters ' Fallen Leaf,"; Mora, I and
Europa.' This was won by Fallen Leaf (the. favor
ite) in a gallop by s six. lengths; Mona : second;
ten lengths before Europa. Time 2:11%. .';-
Fast Time at Fleetwood. .
New York, June SO.—There were nearly 3,000
persons at Fleetwood park to-day. There .were
two races and exhibitions of famous -flyers.'.' "
j ■ The first race, class 2:35, purse $1,000, was
won easily by J. R. Graham's .Don Carlos, in
three straight'heats.' Time, 2:27%,. 2:28.4,
2 %AA Other contestants were -Lowland Mary,
Artillery,' Tony T.; American Queen,' Shamrock,
Josie D, Bessie B, Topsy and Jim Win.
The second race, for the 2:27 class, was not de
cided, each heat being won by a different J horse.
It was postponed until to-morrow. •.■""■' ;V
. Between heats Maud S was brought out and
put around the course in 2:13%, the fastest time
ever made on this track. : Trinket's record was
2:14.. ■ -_..;,'• x.
. Frank and running mate made a mile in 2 :13 %,"
and afterwards .covered another in 2:12%.
Isidore Cohnfeld's trotter, Maxey Cobb, was
driven a mile in 2:21%. . "••;•'_.;_.* ;.'-**.'"■
Pittsburg Races. ' X
■*■' Pittsburg, Pa., June 20.At the fourth day
of the j exposition park running : meeting. the
weather was . waiin and showery, . but the
track was In good condition.
, First race, mile handicap, all agespurse $225
—Hannibal Ist,' Fairfield 2nd,. Claude Brannan
3d; time 1.472£.
Second race, one-half mile heats,. selling all
ages—purse $225—Charm took two straight
heats, Jere Black 2nd, Major E. distanced in flrst
heat; time 51%, 53%.
Third race, one mile and a quarter, handicap,'
all ages, purse $225. Broughton, Bill, O'Neil,;
Bouquet and Elixir were the starters, but before
the first ■ quarter was reached Bouquet balked,
fouling Elixir. Both jockeys were thrown and
seriously injured. Brouehton and O'Neil con
tinued the race and came in in that order. , Ow
ing to the accident no time was taken, .pritten
den and Ray, the riders of Elixir and Bouquet,
were insensible when picked up. Crittenden
soon rallied, but Bay remained unconscious for
nearly an hour. His condition is quite serious,
and ! the physicians fear he was internally in
Wrestling Match. - .
Ci_.ci__.ati, June —A wrestling match to
night for $500 a side and the entire receipts, at
the Grand Opera house, . between Wm. Mnldoon
and Duncan C. Boss, drew 2,000 , people. The
first two falls Grreco-Roman, next two side holds
with harness, the last catch-as-catch-can. Mul
doon won the first in three minutes, • second in
thirteen minutes, Ross the third in nine minutes,
fourth in thirty-five minutes, and Muldoon the
fifth in seventeen minutes. The fourth fall was
a terrific struggle of seventeen side falls before a
fair fall was gained. ■ '-'
.'-... Base Ball. ;
At PittsburgColumbus 6, Pittsburg 3. •.;.','.
At Boston—Boston 6, National 1.
Death of a Pioneer.
Theo. Wiemann, who came from Germany
to St. Paul in 1854, and. has long been
prominently identified with the city, died at
his residence at 8 o'clock Thursday morning
at the age of fifty-two years. He retired
from the grocery business on the corner of
College avenue and Rice street about a year
since and has not been engaged in the ' ac
tive pursuits of life since. He has been the
respected treasurer of St. Peter's Benevolent
society for many years, which trust he held
at the time of hie death, and under whose
auspices his funeral will be conducted at
Assumption church at 8:30 o'clock Monday
morning. He leaves a wife and seven chil
--V,. r.-_-'.;'. Street Altercations.
. The atmosphere last evening was condu
cive lo bad temper judging from the street
fights occuring at about the same time
through misunderstanding and refusal to
t.ke back insulting language. G. Smith and
Henry Pamley were the actors in one of these
pugilistic encounters on the corner of Sixth
and Cedar streets, and they were .danced
over to the city hall by Officer Sullivan where
they gave bail, and the other altercation took
place in front of the Windsor hotel, the
actors, Phillip Finnigan and Frank Kelly,
being run in by Officer Murphy, they also
putting up the chink for appearance before
Judge Burr this morning.
Runaway Mule Team.
As Gee. Bowers and a friend were driving
across the Wabashaw bridge, toward the
city, at about eight o'clock on Thursday
evening, their establishment was run into
by the mule team attached to a heavy wagon,
belonging to a Mr. Schmidt, residing some
four miles inland on the west side, and they
were both thrown out and their buggy
smashed. The mules were in the care of a
hired driver, who claims the mules were
scared on bridge square, and having no
brake on his wagon, he could not hold them.
Their owner will be called upon to pay a bill
of damages, however.
A Desperate Horse Thief.
Lemuel Tripp, who having served a, sen
tence of six years and ten months in the
penitentiary at Stillwater, which expired
April lst, a few days ago stole three horses
near Zumbrota, and shot the city marshal in
the side as he was attempting to capture him.
A deputy sheriff and two citizens then start
ed in pursuit, but were fired at by the des
perado, and he succeeded in making good
his escape. The sheriff of Goodhue county
was in the city { yesterday making arrange
ments for the pursuit and capture of this
bold horse thief. * „;'*'. AA*-YT •
Releases Must Be Had to Do It.
The grading confirmation of Hudson
avenue, from Hoffman avenue to Earl street,
brought out a large crowd of property hold
ers on the former street before the - board of
public works last evening. It seems that a
large number of them have refused to give
releases to the city for sloping which neces
sitated quite an expense in the building of
retaining walls and which added 25 per cent to
their assessments. In order' to, pull down
these assessments 25 per cent, they have two
weeks to secure the releases for sloping the
entire avenue, which it is thought they will do.
Tapped an Artesian.
While the water works laborers were en
gaged in excavating for the main pipe near
Jarvis bridge, in Little Canada, a few days
since, they tapped a vein of water which has
continued pouring out of the earth, like an
artesian well ever since, the volume of the
stream being as large as the body of a flour
barrel. '■■ The water is very clear, pure and
delicious, and the only regret is that the find
is located where it cannot be utilized for city
purposes. .■-'. 'T'T
He Used to he But Isn't Now.
".' H»P. Ernst, who was arrested for adultery
was located as the proprietor of the St. Paul
Exchange, at 365 Jackson ; street. -The pro
prietor of that place says that Ernst has not
been the proprietor for three months past,
and he (the proprietor) desires the I mixture
explained. to the public.
Attempted Burglary.
An attempt was made to break into the
Telephone Exchange station at White Bear
lake between 12 and 1 this morning. C. W."
Stately, in charge of the 'change, dispersed j
them by a couple of shots from his revolver.
Enthusiastic Milwaukee-
; Enthusiastic Milwaukee. •'..' 7 :
[Special Telegram to the Globe. |
. Milwaukee, June 20.There is 'great re
joicing in Milwaukee over - the news from
Dubuque, that the Milwaukee Light horse
squadron was awarded the. highest honors in
the competetive • drill. The prize captured
is a large silver eagle's head, emblemetic of
the Hawkeye state, on a blazing bronze star,
the whole mounted on : an ebony standard to
be carried at the head of the 'A. troops. The
score of the squadron, it 'Is said,': is nearly
500 out of a possible 600 points. . The victo
rious soldiers ■ will be . tendered 'a reception
on their return. ■ ■
Shoe Manufacturer's Troubles.
Shoe Manufacturer's Troubles.'.'■*■■ V
: On___._.ati, 0., June 20.—The . board of
arbitration for settling the differences : be
tween the manufacturers and _ operatives in
the boot and shoe trade of this city, has been
dissolved by reason of the' refusal of the list
ers to abide by the; decision unless 5 certain
things were conceded,' which the _ manufac
turers refused to grant. It is not a question
of wages, but of regulations. _7 Some •' manu
facturers say they will continue '• at the old
rate of wages. 7 [
Company D > Takes Fourth Prize in
the Infantry Drill. 7
Details of the Day's Exercises—Sham Battle
-'■■'}'_■' A . Planned by Gibbon. :'"■**..-'.;
[Special Telegram to the Globe.] '
Dubuque, lowa, June Although the
day was most unfavorable . the attendance at
the encampment to-day was fully as large as
oil any previous. , The result of the compe
tition drill between the Infantry . companies
was decided in the following order: .
'. Mobile Rifles, Tredway Rifles of St. Louis,
Branch Guards of St. Louis, Company D.
Minnesota National Guard, of St.Paul;
Company C. lowa National Guards . of Mus
catine, lowa, and National Rifles of Wash
ington. .':-.■ A *■:*:.-■. .-
--.' In the contest for the cavalry prizes the
trophy was. awarded to the Minnesota Light
About twelve hundred men engaged in the
sham battle, which: was well planned and
executed. In the morning the Washington
artillery, of New Orleans, gave a most mag
nificent exhibition of their skill in handling
their pieces. In the artillery contest four
batteries had - entered, but three withdrew
before time for appearing, leaving the Wash
ington artillery without an opponent. Their
exhibition . was applauded by the 16,000
spectators present. *;TT
■ Twenty-seven companies of infantry, eight
batteries ot artillery, including two of the
regulars and two squadrons of cavalry, par
ticipated in the sham battle, which was well
planned and executed. The location of the
ground is admirably adapted for a battle. On
the | summit of the precipitous bluffs were
erected earthworks and a stone fort 100x100
feet in dimensions, which after several charges
was captured and exploded. In the evening
a grand reception was tendered Gov. Sher
man and staff and Gen. Kirby Smith. It
was largely attended and was one of the most
fashionable events of the week. The pro
gramme to-day willl consist of Gattling gun
practices, steeplechasing, dress parade and
consolidated band. concerts. The encamp
ment has been a success from a pecuniary
standard. As a military gathering it has ex
celled anything heretofore attempted in the
country. -" ■
[Western Associated Press.]
Dubuque, la., June, 20.— was the last
day of the regular programme of the military
encampment, and was a success in spite of
the heavy rain in the middle of the day.
There were 12,000 to 15,000 people present
in the afternoon. The result of the prize in
fantry drill of yesterday was announced by
the judges as follows: ,'._ :;.'
Mobile Rifles, a company of the first Ala
bama, first prize, on general excellency, es
pecially of the manuel.
Tredway * Rifles, of St. Louis, company D,
third Missonri, second prize, on general ex
cellency, and especially their skirmish drill.
. Branch Guards, of St. Louis, third prize.
Company D, of St. Paul, fourth prize.
Company^A, of Muscatine, fifth prize.
National Rifles, of Washington, sixth
prize. *
Cavalry prize was given to the Milwaukee
Light Cavalry, who had no competition.
This morning the Washington Light Artil
lery, of Yew Orleans, gave a prize exhibition.
Tne drill in the afternoon-was a dress parade
of all the infantry, cavalry and artillery,
being reviewed by Governor Sherman,
of lowa, Gen. Kirby Smith, Gen. Gibbons,
United States army, commander of the de
partment of the Platte, Adjutant Gen: Wad
dell, of Missouri, and Adjutant Gen. Alex
ander, of lowa. Then followed the sham
battle. On the hill by the camp grounds were
lines of earthworks, redoubts, rifle pits and a
fort 100 feet square, commanding the city.
The battle was planned by Gen. Gibbons and
the.- attack made under his instructions.
Nineteen companies of infantry, seven bat
teries of artillery and two squadrons of cav
alry participated in the battle. The attack
was made on the earthworks, which were
finally captured and afterward by a flank
movement of the fort. It was very realistic.
Most of the companies remain over to-mor
row, when an additional programme is laid
out. The Mobile Rifles, National Rifles, of
Washington, Branch Guards, Company D, of
St. Paul, and Busch Zouaves, of St. Louis,
left to-night. TTX':
A Sensational Item.
I Special Telegram to the Globe.]
New Yoke, June 20.—A morning local
paper prints a sensational story related by
Edward Croft Ryland, the husband of the no
torious check raiser, who was arrested in
Philadelphia on Wednesday and yesterday
committed to the Island for two and one-half
years. According to Ryland's story his wife
was intimate with a gentleman said to be
holding a high official position in Washing
ton, a member of one of the most distin
guished families of New York and one of
the aspirants for the nomination to the presi
dency. No names were given, and
it is not stated upon which ticket
the would be nominee's aspirations '■. were
fixed. "That man," says Ryland" was inti
mate with my wife before I married her,and
when I was laid up here in the St. Lukes' hos
pital he took advantage to come on here from
Washington and renew his relations with
her. ' Being thoroughly worked up by this
piece of business, I engaged a lawyer,got the
papers ready for a suit for damages and then
watched for that man's appearance in New
York. . It was not long before I heard
of his arrival at the Buckingham hotel.
Fifth avenue and Fifthieth . street.
I sent my lawyer up there, thinking
the distinguished gentleman might see fit to
come to a settlement without the exposures
necessary to a suit in court, but '. just as I
feared it would be my lawyer came back and
told me that for some reason I had no case,
and nothing could be done. Now I know
very well that ' ■ and the lawyer made the
settlement between themselves, and that the
lawyer pocketed the whole boodle. That
left me utterly powerless. . I had no money
to pay : another . lawyer or re
tainer in so ; important a case, and I made
up my mind that if I got a whole regiment
of lawyers' to go .up there they would be
bought up one after the other, for the family
to which the gentleman belongs has mil
lions." The one thing that gives color to
the story is, that the woman was employed in
one of the I departments in Washington at
one time as a clerk. 7
If A. P.Wilkes, B. &E. Zimmerman, and E.
Stierle, the druggists, do not succeed it is not for
the want of faith. They have such faith in Dr.
Bosanko's Cough and Lung Syrup as a remedy
for coughs, colds, consumption, and lung affec
tions, that they will give a bottle free to each
and every one who is in need of a medicine of
this kind. YxT •'"".■
Close of the English Investigation.
Washington, June 20.During the. Eng
lish investigation to-day Speaker Carlisle was
examined, and.'. said English ' came to his
room while his son's contested election case
was before the house, and said he understood
some member had, or intended to object to
his being on the floor during the contest, and
asked if his being there ; was in violation of
the rules. 7 English said he had no pecuniary
interest in the matter, ... but only a personal
and political interest in his son. He told
him the rule excluding ex-members ; applied
only. to persons who had- pecuniary . interest
in ..... the „, measure before Congress,'
English also "said he only ■ intended making
a fair statement of his son's case, ' and \ wit
ness told him he thought he had a right to do
that, but if he did anything improper,' that
was a different * thing.; In; answer to ■ En
glish, Carlisle said the former immediately on
entering into conversation : said .he did not
intend going on the floor again if he, the
speaker,. thought his going there a violation
of the rules. -.IWeUer again took the . witness'
chair and said, with emphasis: "I wish to
put on record -y my denial that il was Influ
enced to leave the house by anything except
a telegram from my daughter.',';-'■'., This closed [
the case as far as evidence is concerned, and
the committee adjourned. '• AAA-
A Disgraceful Row-
| Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Milwaukee, June ;.; 20.—A hot fight oc
curred this afternoon at the East Water
street bridge between a gang of dock loafers,
a policeman, and citizens generally. The
row was started by an attack made by two of
the gang on the captain of a sand scow gang
at the bridge. The bridge policeman came
to the captain's assistance, and arrested _ one
of the ;: roughs. , While taking him to
the station, .Officer Folkes was set
upon by a crowd of the fellow's friends. Cit
izens came to his assistance, when a general
melee ensued. A . reinforcement. of police
arriving, the roughs were worsted and.the
officers again started for the station. A half
a block away a second attempt at rescue was
made, which was partially successful. Tha
gang are known and will be brought in.
Is it Legally Incorporated?
ISpeclal Telegram to the Globe.l
Detroit, June 20.—-The attorney - general
has filed an opinion in the matter of quo
warranto in the supreme court at Lansing,
which will probably lead to a decision of fit
vexed question, whether the Detroit, . Grand
Haven & Milwaukee Railroad company is le
gally incorporated, or is exercising a | fran
chise which does not belong to it. .: It has
been claimed that while purporting to be ' a
Michigan corporation it is actually under the
ownership of a foreign corporation beyond
the jurisdiction of our courts. The company,
on the contrary, claims to have derived a
special perpetual charter from tbe old Detroit
& Pontiac and Detroit & Oakland roads.
Threatened Diplomatic Action.
Beblii., June . 20.—Several arrests were
made yesterday in connection with the in
cendiary conspiracy, which it is asserted has
ramifications in America. Should the in
quiry prove that the German conspirators
received funds from America, immediate
diplomatic action will be taken by the Ger
man representative at Washington.
Parliamentary Luncheon.
Berlin, June 20.—Bismarck entertained
to-day at parliamentary luncheon-the cabinet
ministers and members of the Bundesrath
and Reichstag. The Princess Bismarck at
the same time entertained the ladies of these
gentlemen. - It ' was noticed that Bismarck
conversed privately with Windthorst, a well
know ultra montane leader.
Northwest Traffic Association.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. |
Chicago, June 20.—A meeting of the
general managers of the lines in the North
west traffice associotion will be held Tuesday
to straighten out the Lake Superior difficul
[Springfield (Mass.), Republican.]
Mr. Tilden's letter is a noble utterance. There
is a tone of dignity and composure and of patri
otic statesmanship about it which ought to have
a sobering and elevating influence upon his party,
and indeed upon the conntry. The nomination
and election of Presidents awaken such greed,
lust of office and low ambition that it is eminent
ly necessary and sagacious to remind the
conntry, as Mr. Tilden does, "that there is no
instrumentality in human society so potential in
its influence upon mankind for good or evil as
the governmental machinery for administering
justice and for making and executing laws."
Mr. Tilden's reference to his own career can
only be offensive to the most bitter partisan.
His characterization of "the occasion and the
power sometimes bestowed on a mere indivichial
to communicate an impulse for good" as "the
best gift of heaven" is expressive of the insight
of an old man who becomes more and more the
true seer as he emerges from the activities of
life upon the serene heights where he closes his
public career and looks forward and backward
with equal composure and with the clearest in
telligence to which he ever attains.
[_.. Y. Sun.]
Stephen B. Elkins has been Blame's chum for
years. Their intimacy is as close as that of Blame
and Garfield was, and Elkins would have probably
been Garfield's Secretary of the Interior, as
Blame desired, but for his residence in the ter
ritory of New Mexico. Elkins is a banker in
New Mexico, a railroad builder in West Virginia,
a speculator in New York. He is one of the
owners, along with Blame, his father-in-law, ex-
Senator Davis, of West Virginia, *nd other con
spicuous men, of what is known as the Senato
rial railroad in West Virginia, along which are
scattered towns named after various senators.
Elkins made a fortune as the attorney of the
Star route men in Washington, and his career is
the envy of many congressmen from far away.
Elkins will probably be the Dorsey of the Biaino
campaign. There is nobody closer to Blame.
He is a giant in physique, as healthy as a young
Indian buck, and is temperate. When ha
whoops for Blame the noise can be heard.
Mr. McDaniel's Bonanza in Wild Honey,
[Atlanta Constitution.]
A week or two ago some on Mr. John Mc-
Daniel's place, in Chandler's district, near
Jackson, noticed some bees coming out of a,
large dead walnut tree that was in one of Mr.
McDaniel's field's. That night Mr. Mc-
Daniel went to the tree for the purpose of
taking the honey out, if there was any in it.
Cutting into the tree near the ground, they
soon found an abundance of honey and
every available vessel on the place was filled
and the supply seemed to be inexhaustible.
A stick was shoved up the hollow in the tree
and just as far as it reached there was honey.
So Mr. Mr. McDaniel decided to stop up the
hole and come back the next night for the
balance. The hole in the tree was stopped
up with old clothes add the party returned
home. The'next night when they found
nothing but a pile of ashes and a stream of
honey | extending about twenty feet from
where the tree was. The fire in the old rags
used in the first night's | raid had not been
put entirely out and by some means had ig
nited the tree and burnt up entirely and
wasted all the honey.
The Belle ofthe Funeral.
The Belle ofthe Funeral.
"I'se gwine to leave you all to-morrow,"
said a brawny colored cook to a lady who pre
sides over a West- End mansion a few days
ago. The lady was naturally surprised and
remarked: j "Why, Dinah, what is the mean
ing of this? We are all pleased with you and
your cooking." .
"Ise gwine to git married." -
"Why, you startle me. I never noticed
any of your gentlemen friends coming here,
and you very rarely go out."
"Don't you know that I went to a funeral
last sunday?"
.Yes; but what has that to do with youi
"I'se gwine to marry the husband of the
corpse." ■■•"
"But the wife died only a week ago."
"Dats so; but makes no difference."
"Did he propose to you at the grave."
"No, not zackly, but I was de belle ob dat
funeral, I knows dat."
Dinah has since wedded the _ heart-broken
widower.Baltimore Every Saturday.
An Adventure ofa Nebraska Boy.
[Norfolk-Journal. [
A fourteen-year-old cow-boy on a pony
was driving a steer -in the alley near the
Journal office one • day. last week, when the
steer made for the back door of Becker's sa
loon, .went. pell-mell through, the back door
and saloon, and out of the front door on the
dead I run, followed by the daring boy on the
pony. As the steer, passed through he
jumped;, clear over the table, around
which : were four men engaged in a friendly
game of whist." When" the men saw the boy
following the steer they dodged under the ta
ble, which: made the pony's passage easy in
leaping over the table. Fortunately, the
doors were: wide ; enough in both rear and
front to make a good place of entrance and
exit for the steer. /'.. .7
The Madison Democrat says: The " Janesville
Gazette constructs a cabinet for Mr. Blame, put'
ting in ;. Eoscoe Conkling as secretary of state.
If all rumors be true, Mr. Conkling is more like- '
ly to be in the cabinet of the Democratic Presi
dent! who is to be inaugurated on the 4th of
March next. - "
Colonel James;' Calhoun '.■ is raising some.
fine tea .on : his*.; plantation in VAbbeyville
County, South Carolina. .'

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