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■MM! OFFICE — No. 6 Washington Avenue, opposite "Sicollet house. Office hours from (3 a. m. to 10 o'clock p. m. MINNEAPOLIS GLOBELETS. i Ho for the races, July 3, 4 and 5. , Calender's minstrels made a fine street - lisplay last evening. : The city council will hold a regular meet cg to-morrow evening. Yesterday's was not exactly the correct weather for pleasure at the lakes. The Ames Zouaves will hold a drill meet ing in their armory this evening. The dudes should score two more successes . —one to-day and one to-morrow. Quite a budget of criminal matters was adjudicated by his honor yesterday. Charles Pottle, arrested for plain drunken ness, was not arraigned, will he Lei The Crusaders T. A. society will meet in Catholic Association hall this evening. The Mission Sunday school's picnic to morrow at Spring park, Lake Minnetonka. The two wings being built to the Adams school building are now ready for the roof. . ' The gravity railroad or "coaster" as it is denominated, will be ready for operation in about eight days. With the races, the base ball and the la crosse games, there will be no dearth of sports this week. The purses to be awarded during the lum mer meeting of the Drying Park association •will aggregate $13,500. The saloon keepers throughout the city have been forbidden by the authorities to sell liquor to Albert Leighton. About 500 persons attended the annual pic nic of the church of Imaculate Concep tion at Minnetonka yesterday. ( Twenty-four real estate transfers were re corded yesterday in the office of the register of deeds, amounting to $28,368. A man named Nels. Johnson, employed at an Western avenue elevator, received a blight sunstroke yesterday morning. C. 8. Bartrora and bride have taken a suite at the Hotel Lyndule, where they will be at home to their friends after this week. Willie Eckman, a four year old boy, had his lelt leg badly bruised at the street car turn table on Stevens avenue on Sunday. Coleman Nee committed a brutal assault upon Swan Johnson on Sunday, and yester d;iv Judge Bailey fined him $15 and costs. yesterday morning Morris Frazer, who was employed at one of the mills at the falls, had three lingers amputated by a circular BJ W. In tbe pools for the coming races, it will be perfectly safe to buy the fastest horse, be cause the management will not tolerate any jockeying. During the storm yesterday afternoon a derrick was blown over striking Aid. 'lolscher and injuring him severely, although K.ot seriously. The attention of the authorities is called to the condition of the paving between the itreet railway tracks, especially in front of ;hc Nlcollet house. The meeting of the Park appraisers to award damages on account of the East side boulevard, was postponed yesterday after noon to Wednesday morning at 9 o'clock. The Welch church and Sunday school will picnic at Lake Calhoun on the Fonrthof July. The excursion party will assemble at HolJlin's drug 6tore at 7 o'clock to take the 1 motor. J. M. Gllman's house, on Sixth street, was ransacked l\y tramps while the family was at church of Sunday evening. They stole a silver watch and a number of articles of small Miluc. Ziun Commandcry Knights Templars marched behind Danz's baud to the resi dence of the lit. Eminent (irand Comman der A. M. Shuev, and surprised him. A happy little affair was the result. Jerry Kilingtou, a horse shoer, employed 'n a South Minneapolis blacksmith shop, was' kicked in the side by a vicious horse yester day. He had bis hip broken, and it is feared that he sustained serious internal injuries. Prof. A. J. Dexter is talking of returning so Minneapolis soon. He has met with won-, dcrful success in treating chronic cases in Washington. Congressmen and their wives have accorded him great praise for his skill. ' Articles incorporating the Rollins Mid dling Purifier company. The capital stock. : will be $25,000. The officers are: president, i Chus. Rollins; vice president, Laden Swift; Everett G. O'Donuell, secretary and treas urer. Working on Sunday under the present ad ministration has met with a rebuke ("that's what they 'll say"). Phillip Degardin hud both legs broken, and Gco. Curtis fell and broke his collarbone. Both were workmen on the union depot. , The driver of a carriage yesterday ran reek-. lessly over Mrs. N. R. Havxn, who resides on i Eighteenth avenue south, while she was cross ing lower Washington avenue. The wretch applied the whip to his horse and dashed around the corner. 11. M. Carpenter, secretary of the Black Hawk mine in Mexico, of which the tele graph has recently spoken in such sanguine; tones. states that be has received no official notice of the matter, and fears that the news' is too good t 3 be true. The Northwestern Industrial association has Issued the premium list and rules and | regulations for the grand exposition to be given in this city on September 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, and (V. It comprises a neat pamphlet, and contains all the information desired by ex hibitors. Ike Rafter, one the South Minneapolis rowdies, whs before the municipal court yes terday, for disorderly conduct. He together with, a number of roughs was ordered to dis perse by Sergt McKcrnau, when Rafter ns-. milted the officer. He deposited $20 for his appearance for trial July 3d. E. A. Cromwell and J. F. Dormer are two Well known athletes who recently traveled with Bccket's circus, and did boxing and wrestling acts. Yesterday Cromwell left. for Chicago and left his comrade in the lurch, as it were. That is, he took with him all of Dormer's clothes and properties. Dormer is no*- trying to get a new start in the world. Ed McDonald, a conscienceless vagabond, eutered the residence of Mrs. S. L. Brown, No. 184 North Ninth street, on Sunday, and j ■ stole a pair of pants from a sick mau. He I -was yesterday arraigned in the municipal \ court and his trial was continued until July S. In default of bonds in the sum of #100 he was remanded to the custody of Sheriff Stoddard. ' News has been received in this city that Jimmy the Kid, who left here Saturday night for Fargo in charge of Chief of Police Wood, of that place, escaped at Fergus Falls by Jomplaj-: through the water closet window. j As lie had hand-cuff:* ou he will probably be ' re-taken. The Kid was wanted at the metrop " olis for v stealing #240 from the Farro noose last May. . Articles of incorporation of the Minneapo lis, Mii«.nehaha .v Fort SnelUng Railway com pany wen* tiled yesterday with the register of deeds. The company is formed for the pur- ' pose of making the extension of the Motor line described in Sunday's Globs. The lv . corporator* are Wiu. McCaory, Judsoo N. Cross, lffßrink-~rhoft, Thomas J.Sanner, Samuel E. Neiles; $:>i.Kf,t.HH> is the capital | stock. :.-. . ;- iir../ : ' / The Chicago, Milwaukee »v St. Paul rail- i way company having declined to contribute anything towards the fund for def ravin? the ■ , expenses of tl.c encampment of the Grand ! Army of the. Republic, the local committee ; will abandon the fair , trrouuds'as a location j for the camp, an«i will probably see-arc the • university- campus. The Milwaukee -road 'wmlil carry tlioa»anti> uf jmssengtr* to ihe tuirjjruunvlsif the uup 'was iicivi there, but 4 so lone as they will not contribute to the ex penses the committee believe in giving the "fat" to another road. ' MINNEAPOLIS PERSONALS. Joe Mathews, of Grand Forks, was in the city yesterday. / ' ' . * F. W. Boshell, city editor of the Saginaw Courier; is in the city. r • Fred Clark, of the N. P. Clark & Co lum ber firm of St. Cloud, was in the city yes . terday. ' Maj. A. W. Edwards, of the Fargo Argus, and Alex McKenzie, of Bismarck, were hold ing down Minneapolis during .yesterday's windstorm. • Fred Bushel!, city editor of the East Sagi naw Daily Courier and the official base bull scorer of that city, is. in Minneapolis, the guest of Ben Tuthill. - ' . J. S. Merrill, Litchfield; J. M. Harris and wife, Duluth; M. L. Whitney and wife, Hast ings, were amone the 1 Minnesota people at the Clark house yesterday. W. J. Oggas and wife, J. R. Dayton, Aber deen, D. T.; C. J. Pleasure, "Withrop; P. A- Foster, Mankato, were northwestern people at the St. James yesterday. Rev. A. H. Scmbower, M. W. T. of the Temple of honor of the world, will visit Min nesota during the last week in July, and will be given a reception by the Grand Temple, at Lake Minnetonka. He comes from Read ing, Perm. J. W. Reynolds, Herman ; J. X. Stacey, Monticello; L. E. Lum, Brainerd; J. S. Briggs, Albert Lea; F. S. Clark, Watertown; C. 11. Preston, Blanchard, Dak. C. H.Buck man, Sauk Rapids, were the' Northwestern people at the Nicollet yesterday. THIS SPORTS. The races July 3d, 4th . and sth will-draw. Minneapolis sold favorite in the pools last night. The rain spoiled the .base ball game yes terday. All the fastest trotters in the northwest will start in the races this week. Walker will cover the third base to-day. Andrews' finger is still too sore to allow him to play. It bids fair to be a good day, and the at tendance at Uie base ball park should test the seating capacity. PearsOn afid McAuley, the Hobart team, will be the battery for to-day's game, and they will do some good playing. The Stillwater club will play the Minneapo lis club on our base ball park to day. The game will be called at 4 o'clock sharp. The Minneapolis Lacross club is making great preparations for the match with the St. Paul club on the Fourth, at White Bear lake. The Bay City club, which stands second in the Northwestern league, will cross bats with'the dudes iv two games on the Fourth. They will be great games. At the races to be given under the auspices of the Minneapolis Driving Park association, no hippodroming will be allowed. The fastest horse will win every time. Louis Rabshawhas challenged J. S. Barnes, Jerry Murphy, Adon Butler or any other wrestlers in the state to a collar and elbow contest. None have had the sand to accept. The sports promised by the Minneapolis Driving Park association, iv their summer meeting at the fair grounds on Thursday, Friday and Saturday, is truly an uncommon attraction. The allegation of the Journal that Louis Rabsbaw is forty pounds heavier than Adon Butler is an untruth. Rabshaw's weight is 160 pounds, while Butler certainly weighs at least 140, any many think he will weigh !4.">. But that makes no difference. A wrestler who claims the nhampirrnnbtp of the north west must match any one in the northwest i irrespective of weight. Mr. Rabshaw informs the GLOBS that Butler refuses to make a square match with him. Then why is not Rabshaw entitled to what honor there maybe in the northwestern championship! Keefe'a Benefit. Jack Keefe, the Boston pugilist, was ten dered a complimentary benefit iv Market ! hall last evening. The attendance was I light and consequently the entertainment was not a success. The receipts would not I warrant giving the purses, therefore Rabsbaw i and Dormer did not wcstle. Prof. Donald- J sou had a boxing bout with P. J. McN'ainara I of Buffalo. It was not, evenly matched, Donaldson being too large. Keefe and Patsy Mcllin had a lively bout in which _Keefe wits rushed off the stage twice, and it excited a deal of enthusiasm. John Farrell, a Buffalo pugilist who re- ~ • ceutly arrived, stepped upon the stage at the I conclusion of the exhibition, and challenged ! Prof. Donaldson to fight him to a finish for isloo a side. Prof. Donaldson at once ac cepted the challenge and denominated the present evening for the time, upon the con dition that it should be in it room and pri- j vate. .'• THE COUKTs. District Court, [Before Judge Koen.l 18417. John P. Vanstruin vs. R. L. Bcrg lund; continued. 17674. J. Baby vs. E. A. Twitchell; set i for July 21. 1821*6. A. S. Reed vs. J. Raby, et a!.; set for July 21. 18780. Ellen Broderick, et al., vs. John Reddy ; continued. ~ NKW CASES. » 18816. Miller Bros. vs. Elizabeth Emery; for satisfaction of judgment. Issi.Y (his. C. Garland vs. Ezra A. Stiles, et ill. ; transcript of judgment tiled. I'rolmtr Court. [Before Judge Uelaml.| Estate of Stephen Knight, deceased: order ; allowing final account and decree of distri bution made. Estate of Arthur E. Shaver; petition for letters tiled; bearing July 23. ' Estate of Lars Peterson, 1 deceased: order allowing final account made. Estate of John Doe; same. Estate of Andrew Bu&trnd, deceased; order ! for letters made. In the guardianship of Anna M. Knight; letters issued to John P. Biittc. Estate of Johanna Barbeln ; petition for j letters filed; hearing July 23. Municipal Court. [Before Judge Bailey, j Peter Ilopinsou, drunkenness; committed five days. Charles PhefT, drunkenness; paid a fine in 15.50, Jack Quinn and John Murray, drunken ins-; committed five days each. John Keenau, drunkenness; sentence sus pended. 1.. B. Fore, disorderly conduct', paid a fine in §7.50. Charles Patten, drunkenness; got away. James Carl, drunkenness; committed "five days. August Reberg, vagrancy, sentence sus pended. Frank Eskfor, vagrancy; committed twenty days. C * Ed. McDonald, larceny: continued until July S; committed in default of bonds in $500. Coleman Nee, disorderly conduct; commit ted twenty days. John Knutson, disorderly conduct: paid a tine in 17.50. Fred Johnson, drunkenness; paid a fine in $7.50. Ike Rafter, disorderly conduct : continued until July 3, at 9 a. m.'in £"20 deposited. Fred Embaldsen, larceny of a watch from , Emil Swensurd; continued ■ until July 3: jury trial demanded; committee in default of bonds in £100. ; -•- James ilenuesy. vagrancy; sentence sus pended. Thr "Hall" Still Rolling.' The latest . move in the Ball-Hastings row at Excelsior is the arrest of Peter Gideon, the ?cnUcman who called the indignation ( landing lii favor oi H-i.-tint-s. The . charge 'upon which Mr. Gideon is to be anafgaod is ; ''bringing into contempt the administration of justice by one D. EldridcP,"'one of the [ justices of the peace in . the town of Excel- : sior. ' The hearing is set for 2 o'clock to-day,' ! .it Excelsior. - Mr. .Gideon has employed Seizrav'e" Sb»'U> and W. A. click as his i counsel. . ' % . ' | THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, TUESDAY MORNING, JULY 1,1884; THE HIC-- JOHN L--HIC. The Boston Duffer so Drunk that He "Loses His Reputation." Mitchell Not Very Well Himself, but Wants to be Fair to a "Sick Man." Events on the Turf and Diamond Have a Rather Quiet Day. New York, June 30. — Between 5,000 and 0,000 people, including hundreds from Boston and Philadelphia, and large delegations from Baltimore and Chicago, went to Madison Square garden to-night to see the glove contest ar ranged to take place between John L. Sulli van aud Charles Mitchell. The stories circu lated the last few days concerning Sullivan's drunkenness and Mitchell's malaria did not seem to shake the belief of the good-natured public that tbe men meant to have a bona fide and exciting contest. In the early even ing it was reported that both boxers were in good condition. The first part of the night's programme, iv which appeared several mem bers of the "Sullivan combination," and others, passed off pleasantly, the spectators giving hearty encouragement to the sparrers. A few minutes before 10 o'clock, the great John L. Sullivan in street costume staggered up the steps leading to the platform, accompanied by Billy O'Brien and another man, who was said to be Dr. W. 11. Yauderpool, of the Ashland house. O'Brien announced to the anxious crowd that the doctor had positively stated that "Mr. Sulli van" was too ill to spar. lie said that rather than. have the people disapi>oiuted,Domiuiek McCaffrey would spar Mitchell. O'Brieu was hooted. Then the great Sullivan 'made his way to the edge of the ring and supporting himself by the ropes, he made a few remarks. He looked like a "terrible example." His htit was un brushed and his clothes soiled. He was bloated in body and his face and features were red and distorted almost be yond recognition. Standing iv the attitude of a lounger at a bar, he said in a hoarse voice that could be heard but a few feet away: "I can't spar to-night. I'm too sick. You may think I'm drunk but I ain't, I'm sick. I don't think it fair to give you a friend ly set to with Mr. Mitchell, for you didn't come to see that." Then the renowned "Mr. Sullivan" was heartily hissed. Mitchell, who had ascended the platform while Mr. Sullivan was speaking, now came to the ropes and had his "little say." Mitchell was somewhat pale and thm, aud his lips swollen and sore looking. The Englishman said, "I'm in no condition to spur, myself; I have had it very bad with malaria, and I don't think it would be fair to Mr. Sullivan to have this match. as I am feeling pretty good to-night, and I came here to do the best I could, that is .-ill tin-re is in it." The people cried "shame" and hissed, and shouted "Sullivan you've lost your reputation," and made various deprecatory reniarki, aud then slowly and sadly left the building. It is estimated that $14,000 was taken in by the management, and that (2,000 covers all the expenses, so the Sullivan and Mitchell combination have $12000 to divide as the result of their much talked of and gratuitously advertised "com bat." England Kttoeked Out. Ni:\v York, June 30. — Bisi England, Eng lish pugilist, who came here a short time ago to try to make a match with John L. Sulli van, was given a benefit this afternoon. His set to with George Rooke showed England to be no match for Sullivan, as Rooke fought him all over the stage, dealing him a num ber of sluggiug blows. Four rounds used up England. Ouliici/ r.v. J'coriti. [Special Telegram to the Globe] Qrixcv, 111., June 30. — Quincy defeated Peoria again to-day 11 to 3. Quincv batted McSorley very hard, Baldwin making a home ruu, a three-base bit and two two-baso hits. Spill also made a home run. The other players got four other two-base hits. Gor man, the Quincy pitcher, was hit quite free ly, but perfect fielding prevented them from making a run up to the ninth inning. In this inning a fumbled grounder, a passed ball and a wild throw gave them three. Burch, left fielder for the Peorias, went through the fence after a high fly, carrying two boards with him and injuring himself badly. Quiney again has the broom. SCOBS 1"/ INNINGS. (juincy 2 0 0 4 0 0 3 0 2—ll Peoria..... ooooooooii— 3 AT BAT CITY. Bay City 0 8 4 3 3 12 0 *-14 Unskegon o o o o o 3 3 0 0— « AT TKP.HK HAUTK. Tcrrc Haute 1 0 0 10 0 0 3 2—7 Port Wayne 1 4 o l 0 o o o o— o The St. Paid Minneapolis nml MOwankee-StQl water games wort' postponed on account of rain. yntionai lieagu*, AT CHICAGO. ftiicaco 0 1 0 1 0 'i 0 0 I—s Providence 0 0 0 3 10 0 0 o—4 AT CLEVELAND. New York 0 0 3 0 1111 o—6 Cleveland 0 0 '-' 0 0 0 0 0 o—20 — 2 AT DZTBOR. Boston i 8 10 3 10 0 *— ll Detroit 3 o '» 0 0 0 0 o 0— -" at nrrFALO. Buffalo 1 13 0 2 3 0 0 *-10 Philadelphia 8 0 o o o •-• 0 o •-'— 7 , AMKKICAN ASSOCIATION. At Toledo— PitWburg 4. Toledo 3,(11 inning;?,) fMHN \>so( IATIOV. At Balttaton — Baltimore 11, Chicago 6. At Philadelphia— St Louis 6, Keystone 0. At Boston — Boston 10, Cincinnati 9. h'i'fif'M Which lAp. For some time we have been curious to know why the somnambulist calculator of the Pumter Preu sporting department prepared weekyl tables at the standing of the various base ball clubs in the National and North western leagues and the American associa- Won. He lias never labored on the principle that accuracy is one of the cardinal virtues, and the degree of his incorrectness has at last become so great and ridiculous that it is ueccSsary to call him out of his deep sleep. He has entirely ignored nine of the games played by the Northwestern league^- We call attention to but two of them, as they are amply sufficient to show him the error of his way. St. Paul won the third game of the series with Quincy on the St. Paul grounds, but gets no credit for it. and so : recent an event as the defeat of Milwaukee by • Still water on Saturday is not thought worthy of a place in the table. Errors of this char acter throughout make the summary of very limited value. ' But the supremely ludicrous act of this conjurer with figures is his tabular work regarding. the American association. Not one of the twelve clubs is given its cor- I rect number of.games won and lost,, fifteen ! games arc not thought worth of notice at all, .and the relative positions of the clubs are necessarily not' accurately given. Columbus a put at the bead, with Metropolitan second, and Baltimore, Louisville and St.' Louis tied for third place. The fact is : that Metropoli tan retains its place at the front, St. Louis has worked up to second position. Columbus is third and Louisville fourth. We continue -to wonder why 1 this arithmetical genius prints any tables at all. 3lihrnitkeer'.t Activity. ' The Milwaukee Seniuui, of June 30, says: "The directors of the Milwaukee base ball ! : club are very busy searching for players, and : letters and telegrams have been sent all over ! the country. The main want is in the pitch er's position and an second base: the rest of the field is equal to any of the- Northwestern feaajK cluos.. Yesterday forenoon a meeting was held, and it was decided to engage Moy nahan for second base.' The : pitcher of the Rochester university club. • Grant F. Brown, is also coming ,to . Milwaukee :on trial, and will probably, face the heavy batters . from Grand RapMs on \ Saturday next. V Lot*, re cenUj of lac . Cleveland club, will probably make his appearance with the Milwaukee club on trial. Sullivau, the catcher of the Amherst college club, has also been tele graphed for. Toledo, Cleveland arid Detroit are also offering him big money, but he Is an intimate friend of Harmon, now ou trial with the Milwaukees, and if that player is re tained by the local management, as he un doubtedly will be, it is almost certain that Sullivan will play here. He is also a fine second or third baseman, and would be a great acquisition to the club." Saolnaiv'a Wail. The Saginaw base ball association has is sued the following appeal ; To the Friends of the Saginaw Base Ball Clvb — Shall we try to keep our club going or not? We can answer this question if you will respond to our circular at once. We must know before July 1. It may be that no one. will be called upon for the donation, but we must know what we can depend upon, if necessary, before we go any further. With good weather and attendance we can go through without help, otherwise we can't. Saginaw Base Ball Association. The Whales and the Hails. A fat and lean men's nine bad a game of base ball on the old Red Caps' grounds on Sunday afternoon, which lasted for three and one-Ik If hours, at the end of which time the score stood 33 to 37 in favor of the Whales, with the ninth inning in the hands of the victors, who were too thoroughly cooked by the heat to take advantage of their prowess and score up higher figures on the Rails. The game was very exciting,aud perspiration was carried off the ground in pails, so as to prevent the diamond field from getting muddy. American and Canadian Lacrosse Match. Touonto, June 30. -The first twelve of the Toronto lacrosse club, which Saturday in a match with the celebrated Shamrjck club of Montreal maintained the title to the championship of the world, have accepted the invitation of Erastus Wirmau to visit New York the Bth and 9th of July, and play a series of matches with the American lacros se team on its return from England. Chicago Races. Chicago, June 30. — The attendance was fair at the seventh and last day at the Chica go Driving park. The weather was warm and the track fast. First race, soiling purse, one mile. Starters: Kiug Troubler, Joe Starks, Little Joker, Nimblefoot, Eras. Nlmblcfoot and Eras ran even to the half mile post, when Troubler came up and tbe race between Starks and Troubler was a driving one, Starks winning, Troubler second, Nimble foot a bad third. Time, 1:44. Second race, club purse, three-quarters of a mile. Starters, Tony Pastor, Dudley Oaks, Judge Ford, Jeff Herrington, Vaeillator, Hy derbud, Heliauthus, Holloway. Helianthus, Pastor and Vaeillator were close together when they passed the half mile post, when Oaks went to the front and was never beaded and won in a canter. Time, I:ls}^. Third race, summer handicap, one and one-eighth miles. " The starters: Ascender, Bonnie Bird, Topsy, Valet and Lady j Trump. Bonnie Bird led,' Topsy second, Valet third, the three a length apart. In the back stretch Ascender moved up into the bunch. At the half-mile pole Bonnie Bird's saddle slipped, she fell back last. At the lower turn Valet led by ' half a leugth, Ascender . second, the remainder out of the race. Valet was never headed and won by two lengths. Ascender was second and Topsy a bad third. Time, 1:55^. i Fourth race, consolation purse, one mile. Starters: Springer, Palmetto, Uespero, Pi lot, Swiney, Tennyson, La France, Boatman, Verner and Rivesta. Springer was left at the post. Verner, Hespero and Tennyson were the order for a half milt, when Ver ner. quit and Swiney, (favorite) took the lead, accompanied by Tennyson, Boatman and Pilot in close order. Swiney won eas ily by three lengths, Boatman second, a head before Pilot. Time, I:43^ ' Fifth race, handicap, hurdle purse, one and one-half miles. Starters: Baritone, Gilt Edge and Athelstane. Baritone fell at the third hurdle and. was out. Athclstane won at a canter by twenty lengths, Gilt Edge second. It was charged that Walker," the rider of Gilt Edge, did not try to win. Time, 2:59%. ' : " ■;•■.;■ Sixth race, purse, half mile dai~h. Start ers: Premium, Tony Pastor, Leonard, Jim Fisk, Hollyrood, Blue Bird, P. D. Q.. Verner, Sorrel Dan and Lucy Walker. Premium (favorite) took the lead at the tap of the drum and was never headed, winning by a length, Blue Bird second, a length before P. D. Q. third. Time 48},. Shrcpshrail Jiitfj Races. MEW York, June 30. — The attendance was large to-day at the Sheepshead Bay races. Tho weather was pleasant, and the track in f good condition. First race, sweepstakes, two-year-olds, penalties and allowances, three-quarters of a mile — Exile won. Theodore second, and Lulu third. Time 1:17%. Second race, sweepstakes, for all ages, one — Arizona won by ten lengths. War Eagle second, Marklaud third. Time 1 :43. Third race, handicap sweepstakes, for three year-olds, mile and three furlongs — Burgo master won, Marmaduke second, Tacouia third. Tinie2:-i8} 4 . Fourth race, handicap sweepstakes, mile and a half — Lord -Edward first, Euclid sec ond, Bullseye third. Time 2:39%. Euclid's rider made objections to being crossed by Lord Edward. The judges gave the race to Euclid, Bullseye second, War Eagle third. Fifth race, handicap sweepstakes, for horses which have run and not won during the meeting, and those not having been placed second allowed five pounds, maidens allowed twelve pounds, one and one-eighth miles. Herbert won by a neck, Busch sec ond, Miss Brewster third. Time I:3S}£.' Sixth race, purse §500, weights fourteen pounds above the scale, the winner to be sold at auction, seven furlongs. Queen Es ther won, Constuntina second, Chickadee third. Time 1:29%. The winner was sold for $1,160. The owners of the mare claimed Chickadee at the upset price, 1600. Seventh race, handicap steeple chase, in side course. Callas won, Trombone second, Puritan third. Boomer and Cortez threw their riders. Time 4:26. - Xotr*. The Philadelphian!" defeated the gentlemen of Gloucester in a cricket match at Cb.ettcnb.am, England, yesterday. .. Yarnell, the Stillwater pitcher, has joined the Muskegon club. - The Fort Wayne ball club, it is expected, will pull through the season. It is said that Grand Rapids has dropped *4,000 so far on its ball club. The Quincy association is very hard up for money iust at the present time. With Clarkson in the box the Saginaws have only lost two games this season. Kearns, second baseman of the Grand Rapids club, is called a second Dun lap. Saginaw, one of the best clubs in the league, will play two games in St. Paul July 4. On account of lack' of room, hacks and busses will be excluded from th.» Quincy grounds hereafter. ' The financial means for carrying the Grand Rapids | club through the season have been secured and that club will finish the season all right. ' ' Joe Hornung, of the Bostons, in a recent 1 game, advised Umpire McLean to get a pair of spectacles, for which little joke he will have to pay §20. , I James Harmon, who has been with Fort Wayne, and Connors, in the ,box for the Altoona unions, have both asked fot posi tions with Milwaukee. , r . . President Iverson telegraphed Cody and Parker, of the Cleveland*, to come to Mil waukee July 1. They are both good players and excellent batters. , Manager Flynn,of the Peoria3, has signed James Morris, \of ■' Newcastle, Perm., for pitcher, and Kguk-r. late ~of the Defiance | club, Philadelphia, for catcher. The Northwestern league games to-day are as follows : Milwaukee "at St. Pan!, Still water at Minneapolis. Quincy at Peoria, Fort Wayne *at Terre Haute. Saginaw at Grand Rapids. Muakegon at Bay City. , • - . ; Stillwater; is 'manifesting a, very selfish spirit in regard 5 to St. Paul, on base ball matters. A3 the : . philosopher says,' "in union there is streagttu"J- If Stiilwaier still persists in going away from St Paul, it is altogether likely that Terre Haute will win the cham pionship of the little end, and thus leave out both St. Paul and Stillwater. The single acull race ou the Charles river, near Boston, yesterday afternoon, between John McKay, of Halifax, and Patrick E. Mc- Inery, of Lowell, for a purse of §50, was won by McKay in 21 :35. Distance, three miles with a turn. The case of Fred H. Carroll, charged with violatlug the Ohio state law in playing ball on Sunday at Columbus, was continued to to-morrow morning, when the cases against all the Columbus players under arrest, will come up, and it is understood that they will waive examination aud be bound over to the .court above. Capt. Auson, of the Chicagos, has been trying as an experiment a bat made of sev eral pieces of ash glued together with a rattan center. The handle is wound with cord. The bat has more spring t'jan the ordinary one, and Anson got two-base hits with it easy. It is said it drives a ball 25 per cent, farther than the regulation stick. Byron E. Clark, the umpire, his been pro tested by three clubs and deposed. Fort Wayne, to gratify a petty spite they had against him, protested him before the season commenced. And now both Bay City and Saginaw have protested him. This is a loss to the Northwestern league, for Clark was a good umpire. A man named Dunlevy, of Evanaville, takes his place. Important to Chess Amateure. Wilheim Stein itz, "the kiug of chess, "and who is also foremost if not first among chess analysts, it is now believed will remain in America, ' residing probably at New York. Earnest efforts have been made by those having the interests of chess in this country most at heart, to induce a revival of the Brentano Bro.'s magnificent "Chc&s Monthly,'" or the beginning of a similar pub licatiou, with Mr. Steinitz as the editor. The cordial co- operation of chess amateurs seems to be the only remaining condition to the only remaining condition to the success of these efforts. In a letter of June 11th inst., to a gentleman at Fort Suclliug, Mr. Steinitz writes : "Please also to accept my warmest thanks for your kind promise of support in reference to a chess work which I might undertake to publish. I shall most promptly avail myself of your generous offer provided you entertain the same favorable opinion of a chess magazine, which I contemplate bringing out monthly, beginning next January, ut the latest, in case I obtain a sufficient liuuibcr of subscribers at the rate of So per un num. You may rely upon it that I shall exert myself at the utmost to make the magazine the best of the kind, and 1 *hall be extremely obliged if you will kindly furnish me at your earliest convenience with a list of names and addresses of Chess uinuteuis who would be inclined to pat ronize the undertaking." Here is an enterprise of more real value to the cause of chess than w r ould be an inter national tournament on our shores, and of more pleasure and lasting, interest to the thousands of quiet home chess players in the laud. It offers us a chess magazine equal to any in Eugland or Germany, under an edi torship unapproached in this country since the days of Fiske and Morphy. It is be lieved the amateurs of Minnesota and the farther northwest will be among the lirst to respond to this call, and that heartily. No present subscriptions are desired, but all in terested in the cause (or who wish to be come so) are requested to drop a card to the undersigned with their approval of the pro ject and willingness to subscribe when the work appears. It takes a good while to get around, so please be prompt. Con. Sec. St. Paul Cfikss Club. Room 5, Davidson block, St. Paul, Minn. OLD WORLD NEWS. Bradlangrh Convicted of Illegally Voting 1 in the Commons. The Horrors of Egpytian Prisons-The Jew ish Punic-Miscellaneous News. TOTE OP CENSfRE DEFEATED. London, June 30. — In the commons Glad stone moved the vote of censure of the gov ernment on the Egyptian policy be given the precedence of all other business. Defeated, 190 to 148.. In the case of the crown against Bradlaugh for Illegally voting in the com mons, the jury decided that Bradlaughin ad ministering the oath to himself did not take the oath in accordance with practical parlia ment. Verdict iriven for the crown. EUYI'TIAX PKIHONS. London-, June 30. — Mr. Clifford Lloyd, recently under secretary of the Interior of Egypt, in a letter to the 7'iW«,gives a graphic description of the horrors of Egyptian pris ons, tin; corruption of the mmiirs and the anti-English Intrigues of oflicials at Cairo. IBWISB PANIC. St. PBTBBSBUBO, June 30. — There is a panic among the Jews in the towns of west ern Russia. The Nob Time* of this city op popes sympathy with the Jews, and declares that equal rights for Christians and Jews would be a greater misfortune for Russia than the former Mongolian yoke. Ai.oiehs, June 30. — Serious anti-Semitic riots here yesterday and much blood shed. The Jews' quarters were pillaged. Order was restored by the troops. CHOUCBA NEWS. Odessa, June 30. — In consequence of eholerain India vesselaon arrival will here direct from China, and India will be de tained twenty-four hours for observation, if provided with it clear bill of health, or four teen dnys if with afoul bill. Vessels arriv ing via Egypt are subjected to medical ex amination. Between tt last ni;;ht and noon to-day, there were six deaths by cholera. Marseilles, June 30. — Five deaths from cholera last night, Captain Bcliot, of the navy, when hi« wife was seized with cholera, committed suicide. M. Itochard chief of the naval health department, declares the cholera was , not brought to France by any transport with troops from the east. Algiers, June 30. — The authorities have quarantined vessels from Spanish port- as i a reprisal for the action of the Spanish offi cials in subjecting of vessels on arrival in Spanish ports from Algiers to quarantine. The Spanish consul at Algiers has requested "Spanish to remain indoors. Paris, June 80. — Doctors Brodsdel and Proust, the government physicians who have ' been studying cholera at Toulou, report they are inclined to believe the disease is a mild form of Asiatic cholera. The appearance of the cases at Marseilles had great weight in leading them to this decision. f MI3CELLANEOU3 NEWS. ' '--. -i"! London', June 30. — Ten thousand . miners at Staffordshire have struck agains a reduc tion. DCBLUT, June 30.— 8y a coalition of the Whigs and Conservatives, Sheehan, liberal, was elected mayor of Cork, t«>-day, by a majority of two over the Nationalist candi date. Beklin, June 30.— Bismarck has gone to Varsino. Brussels, June 30. — It is considered cer tain that America, France and Germany are about to recognize the free state on the Congo. Edinburgh, June 30. The theatre Royal, of this city, was burned to-day. Vtenna, June 30. — At Lcmberg, capital of Galicia, yesterday three persons were killed by lightning and five are reported missing. Marseilles.- June 30.— The rumor that the commander of the Sarthe had.com suicide is unfounded. Cause and Effect. At times •ymptons of indigestion are present, uneasiness of the stomach, , etc.. a moisture like i perspiration, producing an itching at night, or ; when one is warm, cause the piles. The effect j is immediate * relief upon the applicatim of Dr. Bosanko's Pile -Remedy. Price 50 j cents. For sale by A. I£. Vv~iik.es, B. & E. Zimmerman and P. Stierie, druggists. The Central Pacific ' , Sa3t Frakcjsco, June ■ Referring to the, published statements of salaries General Towne, of the Central Pacific railroad, announce* "this evening that all officers . and ■; employee of ■' the company will be paid as nsnal, the payment be is: effected over tie entire system bj July iv. . STULffATEB NEWS. THE GLOIIE AT STILL WATER. The Globe has established a permanent office in the city of Stillwater, iv charge of Mr. Peter Begg, who takes the management of the business interests of the paper, its city circulation, cor espondence, etc. Communications of local news and all matter for publication may be left at the Stillwater Globe office, 110 .Main street. Excel sior block, up stairs, or may be addressed to Peter Begg, P. O. box 1034, tmd will receive prompt attention. Stillwater Globule*. The steamer J. S. Keator left yesterday with a raft of logs for Davenport. Mr. C. J. Connor, who got married last week, has just returned witli his bride from a visit among his friends in lowa and cast. The Rev. J. W. Spafford will leave some day toward the close of the week, an d for a short time will visit his old home in Illinois. Muller Post No. 1, G. A. R., will have a special meeting at their hall on Wednesday (to-morrow) evening, to make arrangements for the encampment. To-day and to-morrow the Stillwater club plays the Minneapolis team on the grounds of the latter. On Thursday, Friday and Sat urday they play the Muekegon clubhere. For the past few days our harbor has pre sented a very lively appearance, there being so many steamers in port at one time. They were of nearly every size and capacity. Near ly all were after rafts of logs or lumber. The water has got down to live feet, aud if it goes down much lower here, it will cause the owners of river craft to make double trips, as some of the steamers when Aaving large rafts have nearly that draft of water. On Sunday evening a lire appeared to be caught in the western pile of wood at the flag station next west of Lake Elmo, on the Omaha road. It was making considerable progress, but no one appeared to be tiyingto extinguish it. The game yesterday between the Milwau kee aud Stillwatcr clubs was postponed on account of the heavy rain, which began at 12:45 and had not ceased when it was time to play at i o'clock. The game will be play ed whenever the two clubs will be disengag ed with other clubs. The new hotel at the cornerof Maine and Mulberry streets is looming up nicely, aud Mr. Roscnfieldt, of Nelson <te Co., the own ers, is pressing the work speedily to comple tion. Some idea of its large size may now be formed. When the brick veneer is up. it will be a most creditable structure, aud quite an addition to Maine street. On Sunday, one of our bank clerks, and who is a prominent member of the rowing club, being oppressed by the heat, took a header iv the lake, owiug to the scaley thing of a shell going out from under him. He tried to reach the bottom to find v cool spot, but he could not come it, his buoyancy be in»r such. It was fortunate the shell was near, as he cou.d not swim. He hail no farther damage than a ducking, except that be took the starch out of his collar. Mr. F. Wiln.an, our popular jeweler, has presented to the management of the German Catholic fair a handsome gold headed ebony cane, which the ladies will know how to dispose of to the best advantage It is a beautiful piece of workmanship, and the ladies tender Mr. Wilman their thanks for bis valuable gift. This is the kind of spirit we like to see shown by our business men, and no doubt others will follow the example so worthily set by Mr. Wilman. We regret to learn of the death, in St. Paul, of Edward J. Brisley, aged sixteen years, brother of Harry Brisley, clerk with Henning &Mi Hard, druggists, iv this city. Young Edward had arrived in this country from England about six weeks ago, and a couple of weeks siuce was attacked with ty phoid fever, to which he succumbed on Sun day evening. He was a bright young Jad, and had high hopes of making his way up wards is this growing country. His brother here, as well its his two brothers in St. I'uul, have .sympathy in their bereavement. On Sundßy, after the game between the. Minneapolis and Stillwatcr clubs at White. Bear was ended, some of our well known base ball amateurs, among whom were some of the Officers of our base ball club, wanted to give the boys of the club some lessons in catching, not in muffing, as In that they thought they were were proficient oil that day. In doing so, one of them, a most pop alar and estimable young gentleman, put bis thumb, as he supposes, out of joint. Be that as it may, to-day he is nursing v sore thumb. Bo much for showing others what they should do, but which they find in exemplifying, dillicult to themselves. The excursion on the Fourth of July by the River Falls people from Hudson to Tay lors Falls promises to be a very large one. The Jennie; Hughes will have all she can ac commodate, but as she is to have several large barges in tow, she will be aide to take all who wish to go. Shi- le&ves Hudson at 8 o'clock and Stillwater at her regular hour, '.I o'clock. She will get back in time for those who wish to remain over for the grand ball at the roller skating rink. There is one good feature of th^ excursion, and that is no intoxicants will be allowed to be sold on board the steamer or the barges. This will add much to the Safety of those who enjoy the pleasant trip. Yesterday, a little before 1 o'clock p. m., what might be termed a small tornado,struck the city. The wind appeared to be driven from the northwest before a dense, dark blue storm cloud. Dust and lighter articles were picked up and strewn in-all directions. Where windows were open, and they were so in almost every house, owing to the op pressive heat, the rooms were filled with dust, and light articles such as vases blown down and broken. The force of the wind coming through a rear door in one of the stores on Main street, burst the front windows out. The wind was .followed almost Instantly by a heavy fall of rain, accompanied by thunder and lightning. The storm had been brewing for some time, and as it lias cooled the at mosphere, it has come very acceptably. The thermometer in the shade w;;.s 93 at the prison, and at other points 96 degrees. Real F.xtaf; Myron Schiller to James W. Gordon, lots 8 to 15, block 20, north Stillwater, HVi. L. B. Maxin to S. P. Rosen quist, quit claim, E J£ S W % section 16, Cottage Grove, $100. ,> r James Ddlton and wife to B. P. Ilosen feld, same, 11,900, Seymour, Babfii & Co. to Sam Bloomer, lots 4 and 5, block 16, Sabin's addition, 1800. Alunda M. fates to A. T. Jenkg, S 10 feet of lot 6, block 47, C. N. & B. addition, $100. R. Gronderger to August Ohman, north 10 feet of lot 'i, section 18, Forest Lake, 165. Same to O. P. Peterson, lot 1, block 14, FoerstLakc, WO. Herman Meinke to John A. Good, lot 5, block 1, Thorn's addition, $550. William Thorn to Alfred Johnson, lot 3 1 and 2, block 1, Thorn's addition, *650. David Tice to Samuel Sherin, lot 11, block 2. lot 17, block 6, lot 4, block 7, Wilson's, $75. Eliza B. Ilallam to David Tice, same prop erty, $75. Jinrhern vs. Clerk*. ' On the base ball grounds here on Sunday afternoon, there was played a most exciting game between the barbers and clerks of the city. It was one of the real old fashioned games, in which the score was kept in primi tive style with a piece of stick and and a jack knife. The tonsorial artists claim that the clerks brought in parties to play for them that had never measured a yard of cotton, weighed a pound of soap, or ba'l, as a chem ist, decocted the most innocent drink in a saloon. Each tonsorial artist as he went gingeringly to the plate, and took hold of the bat to swing it. would lift his arms at right angles to his body, looking as if he was just about to lather and shave a customer, and when the balls would come hot, they pru dently believed, that: absence of body was better than presence of mind. On the other, i hand, the drapers/ grocers and slingerg held their arms on the downward grade, as if they were measuring \ tape, drawing . molasses or supplying a glass of old Tom gin. The bat ting and running were grand features of the game. In one case," one of our best known tonsorial artists struck a ball, which he sup posed was a foul, but, it being on th< line lie started for first base, overturning the baseman, when both rolled to the base, counting a double base hit. Indeed the poor baseman was badly doubled up. To-day you may meet the contestants with fingers ban daged up, faces cut, and walking in a spring halt kind of a hop skip, showing that he had been through a fine game of base ball. The score stood IS to 7 in favor of the Clerks, but the Artists claim that the notches on the' stick were not kept correctly, as the knife was dull and slipped too much. This is de nied in turn by the counter jumpers, who claim that the odds was still more in their favor. One of the players, a chemist, in the establishment of EJ. O'Brien, North Main street, had his thumb split by a red hot ball, which he tried to stop in its' mad career, but he caught a tartar. Other games of import ance are on the tapis, as all classes have the base ball fever*. The Courts. MUNICIPAL COI.KT. •' [Before Judge Netheway.j Catharine Kavanagh, who had her sen tence suspended last week for being drunk, was up again before his honor, and the police were instructed to sec her on an outgoing train, so that other places might see what a hard old drinker she is. She visits this sec tion over a year, and the police have the same ordeal to go through with every time she is. here. A would be clever young man, who thought himself too smart for the police, on Sunday got on a racket, and while in that state drove furiously through the streets, to the jeopardy of pedestrians. When the police remon strated with him, he told them to go to a place | that was warmer than it was here yesterday morning, but they would not take his advice, and placed him in the cooler. In the morn ing he found out where be was and was very penitent. . However it cost him $18 for his bit of fun. Ed. Ryan, a tramp, took too much bug juice, and was placed in durance. He had tears in both eyes, especially when he heard the sentence of $7.50 or seven days. But he looked so sorrowful, that his honor, after consultation, asked him if he would like to I leave town. His eye brightened when he heard that, and. to which he readily consented, He got up and skipped. This is better than having to feed these lazy fellows, there be ing no work at which to keep them busy. PKOHATE COURT. Before Judge Lebmicke. | In the estate of Helen M. Dott, deceased; the matter of final 'settlement of the state held open on account of the absence of the absence of the administrator. In the estate of Louis E. Torinus, de ceased. The petition of the executor of the estate asking the court to construe the will of the deceased with reference to the stock in the St. Croix Lumber Co. held ana owned by him, was determined, by the court hold ing that the stock must be transferred to the several legatees, with all the accumulation! thereon at the time of the death of deceased. DISTRICT COURT. [Before Judge McCluer.] The case of John Lutz vs. Ludwig Beier is still before the court and was adjourned un- • til to-day at 10 o'clock. Convinc ng. The proof of the pudding is Dot in chewing the string, inn. in having an opportunity to test th« article direct. A. P. Wilkos, B. & K. Zimmer man and C. B. Stierle. druggists, lias a free bot tle of Dr. Bosanko'B Cough and Lung Syrup to* each, and every one who is mulcted with Coughs, Colds, Asthma, Consumption or any Lung Affec tion. Duluth Port List [Special Telegram to the Globe. | Dri.iTii, Minn., June 30. — Arrived: Pro pellors Idaho, China, City of Duluth, City of. Fremont, and barge Hiawatha. Cleared: Propellors Idaho, City of Duluth, City of Fremont, barge 'Lincoln aud schooner Lis gar. : : V ..J/ '..'..• w^jj FOURTH OF JULY BALL, At the Roller Skating Kink, Stii.i.watkk. A grand hall will be sjven at the Roller Skating Rink, Stillwater, on tlif evening of July 4. The best of music furnished, supper nt the Sawyer House. 400 couples can dance ut one time. No improper persons admitted. Tickets 83 per couple, including Huppcr nt the Suwvcr Mount-. 180,81,84,88 C. S. PAKMELKE, Malinger. MiMrieapolLs Advertisements. I> KSTACHANT with it fuw furnished rooms in XL connection. One hundred regular boarders and a. large transient trade. Paying big; actual Invoice. (2,600 ; cash talks; $1,500 buys it, if taken soon; location the best; rent low. Best of rea sons for selling. Particulars of Ooflln & McGov ern. No. 9 Washington avenue North, Minneapo lis. .Over Oscar the tailor. 171» AMTTBEMgaTB. I THEATRE COMIQUE 219,221, 283 First Are. South. W. . BKOWN Managei JAMBS WHEELER... Business & Stage Manage! WEEK OP JUNE 30TH, 1884. ■ : T~ The Company Par Excellence. Hugh Barton, .Jennie Barton, Ma Bertha, Ed Kelly, May Queen, Frank ie Baker, Roger Do-lan* Dennis Mccarty, Belle Dolan, Ada Mortimer, Eva Rom, Lottie Lavierc, Lulu Roy, May Holton, L,ue Browning, Carrie Watkino and the uvular Stock Company. Matinees Thursday aud Saturday afternoon at 2:3oo'clock. r£TPOPULAR PRICES^otS BASE BALL PARK! Minneapolis vs. Stillwater! JULY 1& Si. Game culled at 4 p. m. charp. jnraiirous is. bit am July 4th — 10 a. in., 4 p.m. P. P. SWESSEJ, lOOfasMuitaiiAye, . (Under Northwestern National Bank,) MINNEAPOLIS, - MINN. Real Estate, INSURANCE AND TICKET AGENT gy~~Tieket< told to and from all Foreign ports, also draft* on all the principal cities of Karaite. Lands for sale or exchange in YVi=cou»lu, >lin neseta and Dakota. 105-3ra ' LOANS AND BROKERS. HAZEN &CO., Real Estate Loans and Business Brokers, ; 204 First Avenue South, ; MISH2APOLIS, .... MINIf. We buy, sell and exchange Real E»Ute, buiiness plate.-, collect claims, pay taxes, etc. /' DRUGS. : ■'<-i~KO mmmsm All kind* hard or soft com, eaOoOMi and bunloa ' causing no pain or m,,r>T>eM: <ir«\- irmfantly; will no ►oil aDytljlnx. and never fa! to efleet a care. ■ Price 2Sc; by mall, 30c. The genuine put up In yellow wrappers and . manufactured only by Jon. R. Hotnin, druKJ-lit anrl «iesler» In all ]cind» of Patent Medicine*, Itooti, Her-*, Liquors. > PainU, OUj, Vamlaliea, htuihtf. ccc Jllnacasou* Mlua. ' ■ i - .