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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, July 08, 1884, Image 10

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The Minneapolis office of the Daily Globe has
been removed to 218 Hennepin avenue. ,
Democratic County Convention.
A convention of the Democratic voters of Ilen
nepin county is hereby called to meet at Market
hall, in tho city of Minneapolis, ou Tuesday, the
15th day of Jnly, A. D. 1884, at 2 o'clock p. m.,
to select nineteen delegates to represent said
convention in the Democratic congressional con
vention, to be held July 17, ISB4, at St. Paul.
The respective wards and towns are entitled to
representatives as follows, viz. :
First Ward— l 6 delegates.
Second Ward — 5 delegates.
Third VTard— l4 delegates.
Fourth Ward — 18 delegates.
Fifth Ward— lo delegates.
Sixth Ward— l 9 delegates.
Seventh Ward — 1 delegates..
Eighth Ward —2 delegates.
Bloom ington, Chamuiin, Eden Prairie, Green
wood, Independence, Minneapolis, Osseo, St. An
thony and Wayzuta, one ilelei:ato each.
Brooklyn, Crystal Lake, Dayton, Excelsior,
Hassan, Maple Grove, Minnetonka, Miunetrista,
Plymouth and Richfield, two each.
Corcoran and Medina, 3 each.
Dated Minneapolis, July 5, 1884.
O. C. Mebhimak,
Chairman Democratic County Committee.
Janes W. Lawrence, Secretary.
■i . It has always been apparent to many that
there is a- certain element •? residing in
Minneapolis which is far too good to reside,
>In a western city. Old Connecticut blue
lavs," to their ideas of propriety, are
just the correct thing. It was this element
• Of our - society, which yesterday asked \ the
■ municipal court for a writ of injunction
- against the Minneapolis base ball club as
chronicled in another column. They raise
v a lugubrious howl about a brass band, a
crowd of men and boys, and the teams at
•/the base ball park, call the ball a "hard
instrument." It is truly painful
"to learn that our city has fallen among bar
.barians (base .ball players), and that our
: leading business men have become so demor
alized; and our principal citizens have so
'lost all self-respect as to congregate to wit
ness a base ball game. A public meeting
Dlioui'l be culled forthwith to pass scathing
resolutions protesting against further tolera
tion of sports of any character. It might be
advisable to memoralize congress in the
t'vent less stringent measures fail in the
fc-rtat object of abolition.
The ;it: r board will meet to-morrow even-
The new city directory shows 39,583, a
gain of .4,178.
Dorillu Morrison Ik's contributed $500 to
the G. A. K. encampment fund.
The Ami Zouaves will helJ a drill meet
ing in their armory this evening.
A pocketbook and a valise are at ' police
headquarters awaiting their owners.
- The meeting of the Canadian-Americans
failed last evening for want of a quorum.
Twenty deeds were filed yesterday with the
register of deeds, amounting to $24,418.
Win. D. Harriugan has been elected presi
dent of the Father Matthew T. A. society.
Another car load, of Minneapolitans left
last evening for the Chicago convention.
'• Merden, an economy house boarder, says a
thief took his watch and $10 in cash the other
The Emmet club Is anxious to make a
match with any club in the state at a game
of foot ball.
Dickson's "Sketch Club," which was to
have opened at the Grand this evening, has
.cancelled the dates. .
The Crusaders T. A. society will hold a
regular weekly meeting in Catholic Associa
tion hall this evening.
■ The young Republicans of the First ward
goftec2afe their intention' to resolve thbrnsel ves
■ lutio a Bluinc Club to-morrow evening. ■ ■
• Henry Burney was found guilty of redclesa
driving on Nlcollnt avenne, and it, cost him
$5 cases to maintain bis personal liberty.
li Is suggested that the citizens who ' wan t
nn .. Injunction against the ball games desire
that the park shun be used "for .i cßme^ery. j
Jim Blainc thanks the Irish Republican
club (or Hie "honorable" distinction of being
sleeted honorary member. Oh! my; Oh!
!ll\ .
The liabilities of the late Sunday Jkorning
Cat foot up about |8,000. The plant is
worth about $2,000 to anyone who wants to
'nse it.
Louisa M. Rowen was yesterday granted
ii divorce", in the district court, from her bus
! tad 11. 11. Koweu, he not opposing objec
Herbert Bidford will be tried in the mv
. nicipal court this morning upon the charge
of pressing to solicit patronage while not on
ii hack stand.
Burglars broke Into George S. Grocnleaf s
. room and stole $150 worth .if jewelry on
Sunday night. Greeuleai is a manufac
turing Jeweler.
At the meeting of the Canadian-American
. 'society last oven ing t li • • report of the com
mittee, on celebration of Dominion day,: tyiu
I read and adopted. Hi 1
The executive committee of the G. A. R
will meet again this evening, and it will.be
definitely, settled as to where the encamp
ment will be held.
Marriage licenses were yesterday issued by
the clerk of the district court to Emilc Per- 1
f man and Annie Tronquist, John C. ' Turner
i' and Nellie Poanette. »*•■■'.• -•■
'''Dickens' Sketch club has cancelled iU
dates, Tuesday and Wednesday evening!
. Tt'.e (.rand will bo closed, excepting Saturdaj
uiglit, when Bob Ingersoll lectures.
A plat of Northern Pacific addition lying
at the intersection of Marshall street and
.' Twenty second avenue northeast, Mas yes-
Urda) filed with the register of deeds.
* Burglars "have it in" for Cooser'a . shoe
•tore. On Thursday night they took $30
worth of boots and shoes, and on Tuesday
night they broke (n and stole another lot. • '
' John A. Larson was arraigned In the mu
nicipal court yesterday at the invifi.tlon of
iis better half, who charges him with assault
"^ind battery. The trial was set for this morn
,); Goo. F. Sleeper, tiftv-lwo years old, has
tomtueuccvi suit in the, district , court fui
livorce from his wife Ellen M.,' aged rlfty- •,
one, upou the ground of desertion without
• The enthusiastic .youlhs of the Eighth
irard who are groat and distinguished mem
bers of the g. o. p., so-called, made ;ui at>
: last evening, In verbose exuberance,
to create a ' '/whooping', Blaiue boom, but it
y ros an iguominlous failure.
.David Bailey, foreman of the book depart
ment of Johnson, Smith <fo Harrison, has
bocu appointed by. (toy. Hubbard superin
tendent of manufacturing and mechanical
■\ exhibits for the state of Minnesota .it the ■■
I World's fair to be held In New Orleans dur
j Ing next Deccn^cr. He will shortly visit
the principal place* of this state and confer
' wit.li the boards of trade iv regard to exhibit*. !
, ■ The saloon keepers cases were disposed of I
m the municipal court yesterday as follows: I
V fh< case* against Qoatava Deisttuf, Ku- i
. dolph Fcisrel auil George Cantler^case No. 1) '
worv dtsnvlssed to be again brought under !
j » new complaint having different names of
irttMtace inserted ; the case iin*t Caudal
Bay ha wr.^ set for July '-•. -' p. m.. with jury';
f Peter Sau<»r. . July 10, 2p. m., with jury;
tnd Geo. Kaatlcr (case No. 2.) July $,' 9 a.
_«- m., with -jury. ( •
Burglar* entered Lcvi & Co.'s clothing
' utor»>, i^6 souUi Washington avenue, ou the j
\ night of tbe Fourth, aud'stolo eightt^u pairs
of pan' t*«' three. 'co&U, twenty vc«t*. thirty ;
. - watch charms, thirty-nine ,v«t chains and
-. 'tlxtccn ladles' neck chain^ the.vkiucaggre
>. eating ': $237. Yt^terday James : ; Nicholson.
- who bad been arrested by the d*l?cavf« and
who had in his possession, some of th« goods,
jNihw amigncAl, and hi> cxixalaatlon v. as con
' linued unUlJulx 11th. ' :. j
The Great Annual Meeting not to be a Fall
■urv—Tlie City Stirred up on the Subject-^
/mini', i- of Commerce ttnd , Board of
. Trade Procecdinas. ':. '.V. ", ..'
The situation concerning the '•: outlook for
the G. A. R. national encampment occupied
the attention of the ■ chamber ;of commerce
yesterday morning.' The refusal of .the ■ rail
roads and especially the Milwaukee road to
contribute ,what was " expected towards, de
fraying the expenses has had the effect of
embarasslng the project and in view of this
tho following preamble and resolutions were
unanimously adopted.. *
. Wjikheas, At a meeting of the Grand Army of
the Republic held last year at Denver, Col., by
imitation of some of onr citizens, who are mem
bers, after having had consultation with our state
and I city officials and prominent citizens, ex-'
tended the invitation to the organization to hold
its next meeting (this year) in Minneapolis,
whioh was accepted, - and the meeting is to be
held here the last of the present month; and
Whhkkas, At the meeting last year some of
the subordinate officers of the railroads termin
ating here, and over which the great number of
the members mutt pass to reach this city, gave,
as an Inducement, strong encouragement that
the roads would contribute towards the expense
if the meeting vat- decided to be held here, and
which the roads, it would • seem, could well
afford to do ; and j ,
Waebsas, It has been reported to this board
of trade by some of our prominent citizens, who
are members of committees of the local organi
zation of the Grand Army, aud who have charge
of the arrangements, who have had consultation
with the officials of the railroads, south and cast,
thut they now decline to contribute • toward' the
expense of entertaining the visitors which are
to be present from every state in the Union;
and , '
W'nERKAS, Our citizens are willing to cheer
felly contribute liberally for the necessary ex
penses, which must be very large (from thirty to
forty thousand dollars), and who are to receive
personally no pecuniary benefit whatever, while
the railroads, even at the reduced rate of fare to
the members and friends of the Grand Army, will
receive a vast sum for transportation, and can
well afford to contribute liberally to the expense
which must necessarily be incurred to entertain
so great a number ; and ,
WhbBKAS, It is well known to all railroad of
ficials that ever, at a low rate the net profits on
large number* transported is very large, and no
railroad sharing in the benefits can afford to be
liberal toward those who saved the country, or
toward those who are to entertain them : there-
l!e«ol>:ed. By this board of trade, that the pres
ident:- and general managers of the roads which
are to bring aud return such vast numbers, be
earnestly and respectfully invited and requested
to contribute liberally toward the expense of en
tertainment of the members while here.
}{. .Kfjh-eii, That while this board is fully aware
of the lute depreciation in the value of railroad
property, and the decrease in the earnings of
some roads, it rejoices in the prospect of a boun
tiful harvest, which, when ready to move, will
not only restore but greatly increase the earnings
of all raads sharing in the transportation.
Btaftved, That though business is at present a
little depressed, the roads will not be justified in
withholding from this eßpecial business all the
profits they will receive, to make up the general
depression, as this is entirely extra and clear
profit over any other business, and the slight in
creased expenses.
Ussolved, That a copy of this preamble and
resolutions be signed by the president and secre
tary of this board and forwarded to the presidents
and general managers of all ' roads (which have
not already paid or subscribed) and respectfully
request an immediate answer.
A general discussion followed the adoption
of the resolutions.
Secretary Hale stated that President Alex
ander Mitchell, of the Milwaukee road, had
been sick and that the management of the
road had been in charge of Hugh Miller, "a
young man in the business," who probably
did not care to assume the responsibility of
making a contribution.
Geo. A. Brackett believed that citizens,
board of trade and chamber of commerce
should unite in a vigorous effort to raise a
fund sufficient to pay all expenses. . .
Mayor Pillsbury thought the citizens of
Minneapolis should come to the front in the
emergency and should contribute so liber
ally that so important an event would re
sound to the credit of- Minneapolis and not
admit to the possibility of a failure.
In responce to a request from dipt. Babb,
Capt. J. R. Rea gave an estimate as to the
amount of money which will be needed. He
thought :it least $25,000 would bo needed,
and only $4,500 hag bee.ii subscribed so far.'
At least . . 50,000 people can \be . ex
pected, coming from every -state J
noth of Ma.«bu & "Dixon's line. While at the I
national encampment at Denver, lust year there
were two general passenger agents of the Mil
wanked road . eiircavorini; to have the encamp
ment this year held at Minneapolis, giving the
UKsnrntkee that the railroad company, if such
should be the ease, would' contribute liberally
towards defraying the expense.
John Do Lalttrq thought the G. A, R. should
not become discouraged too soon, and favored a
systematic canvass of the city by wards.
Judge Atwater said that from statements
made by the (}. A. R. finance committee lie
understood that no united canvass had been
made and until they have done something
In that line their coming before the board
was :i little premature.
Dr. Evans and C. P. Stevens believed the,
(J. A. R. were doing the proper thing in com
ing fore the board.
('. A. mocks offered the following, which"
was adopted.
In view of the fact that thousands of
strangers will visit our city during the en
campment of the G. A. R., July 21, it is
Resolved, That every citizen be requested to
co-operate with the city in cleaning up and put
ting in good order the streets adjoining their
property that tbe grass on all lawns he cut; that
all refuse matter be removed from yards, and
that all sidewalks and fences pc put in good or
der. That arrangements at once be made to de
[•orate with oar national colors every street, mid
that the American flag be raised over or suspend
ed from ovcry block, store, manufactory, resi
dence and cottage in the entire city during the
encampment, in honor of the noble defenders of
l lie old flag.
In response to the question, as to ,who in
vited the irraud army here, the minutes were
referred to, which show that June 5, 1872, D.
M. ffilinore was granted permission to ask
the G. A. R., at their meeting at Baltimore,
to come to Minneapolis the next year. They,
howevor chose to go to Denver, and at Den
ver elected to come here this year.
. The chair appointed Mayor Pnlsbury and
Messrs. Wyuian, . DeLaittrc, Stevens aud
Dale as a committee to' confer with the cham
ber of commerce for the purpose of securiug
united action in relation to this matter. The
board then adjourned, '.j ",-'•"
A conimitsce of the board of trade at 11
o'clock called upon - the chamber. Mayor
Plllsbury stated the case succinctly. The
railroads centering at Minneapolis, outside
of the. St. Paul, Minneapolis A; Manitoba
roads, had formed a pool ami had refused to
eou tribute, to the expense of the encamp
ment. The board of trade had appointed a
committee, and the chamber should appoint
a like committee, to . confer with the G. A.
U. committee as to the situation. " .
C. V. Stevi-us said it had been announced
abroad that the t utcrl.umuent was to be
held here and Minneapolis could not afford
to chance the plan- now. *
Opt Gilinore explained how the <;. A. R.
happened 16 be Invited here, and urged
prompt measures in looking: out for the en
ieiUiuinent. He stated that at the lowest
i V.culiitioii there would be from 2J,000 to !
80,000 men in line on the 23d. while outsid- . :
ers estimate an attendance of from 40,000 to
TO, OOO people.
The president of the chamber appointed I
a.-t ■ committee S. S. Liv ton, R. Bard**,
M. W. Yer\a. I). C. Moak, and J. W. Scarles !
The two committees then withdrew to the :
secretary's room, where they, we re called to
order, and John De Laittra was elected chair- ;
man. It was voted to I^ call a mass meeting
of the committees from the Kurd of trade, ;
chamber of commerce, G.A. X., and busi- '.
ness men ami prominent citizens of Minne- t
apolis, to be held at the • chamber.; of '-> com- j
merce, at 3 o'clock | to-morrow afternoon to
consider the matter *of -finances.' A sub- 1
committee of three, consisting of (."apt. D.' ;
M. Gllmorc,' George A. Bracket! and K. Bar
den was appointed to' secure speakers and '
arrange the detail*.
Mr. De Laittre said his idea was to let the
G.A. R. take the lead,-\trat' the' committee :
should adpolnt sub-committees so* that the '
city could be thoroughly; canva.»cd for con- '.
tributions from $1 op to an v amount. - j
Mayor Pill-hury was in • favor of spettlv
work, au.i believed that when tbe railroad ,
companies learned it what an unfavorable ;
light they were being thrown by their pooling
against the men who fought for Ihe/protec- ;
tiv»n of Use American : flag. ; they ", could not j
afford to still refuse to contribute soroetttlss:
U<»arJi tbv entertainment of the men who i
were going to put many thousands of dollars
in the railway companies' pockets. The
meeting then adjourned until 3 p.m. to-day,
! when a citizens' meeting is to be held, in
pursuance of a. call published elsewhere.
Two years ago all the representative bodies of
the city united in extending an invitation to the
grand encampment of the Grand Army of the
• Republic to hold its annual gatheriug in Minnc
j apolis. Choice was, however, made the succeed
ing year, of Denver, the only city in the United
States that up to the last United States census
had shown a growth and commercial do velopment
in^ny way comparable to that of Minneapolis.
The entertainment at Denver was royal, and
thoroughly characteristic of that vigorous
yonng metropolis, The local repre
epresentatlves from Minneapolis in attendance
upon that gathering were so thoroughly impress
ed with the advantages sure to accrue to any city
to which might be attracted an equally large and
representative body of men, and encouraged by
assurances of llnoncial support by representa
tives of tbe eastern trunk lines leading into Min
neapolis, that they pressed again the invitation
for the Grand Army to meet in this city. The
invitation was accepted, nnd the local committee
of arrangements have proceeded with the full
confidence that the railroads would do their full
share towards the defrayal of the incidental ex
penses of so large a gathering. In this the com
mittee have been disappointed, and have regret
ted to lind that they have been betrayed into an
unfortunate dilcmna, through which
the fair fame of Minneapolis is
likely, nnless immediate action is
taken, to suffer. Invitations have been sent
broadcast, and responded to with a freedom that
is indicative of the confidence in which the hos
pitality of Minneapolis is held, and the interest
which is attached throughout this hind to her
phenomenal growth aud prosperity and to her
commercial importance. These responses indi
cate that fully 40,000 soldiers, who fought for
their country's preservatian in the late rebellion,
will visit this city; that there will be representa
tives here from not only every,- state, but
nearly every county north of Mason
& Dixon's line. No 6uch thoroughly rep
resentative body of men has ever assembled in
the northwest, and the benefit not only to the
city, but to the northwest, sure to accrue from so
large a gathering cannot be over-estimated. Mm
neapolls has never yet failed to do her duty upon
an occasion like this. It is not so long ago — up
on the occasion of the opening of the Northern
Pacific — that she gave evidence of her ability to
outdo all her competitors in hospitality, without
asking favor of any save her own citizens.
These your committees have now the confi
dence to believe that despite the action of
the railroad companies, you stand ready to aid in
maintaining the reputation already made for
Minneapolis, and that you will give us support
iv making this gathering of the Grand Army the
most memorable, aa it promises to be the largest,
ever held on this continent. We therefore invite
you to be present and participate in a mass meet
ing to devise such plans, and take such action as
may be deemed necessary, to bu held in the
Chamber of commerce this afternoon, Tuesday,
July 8, ut 3 o'clock.
E. 0. Babb,
D. M. Gilsiore,
K. R. Hesuerson,
W. E. Hale,
J. P. Snyder,
Committee of the Grand Army,
J. S. Lintox,
R. Bakden,
M. W. Yehxa,
D. C. Moak,
J. W. Seakl,
Committee of the Chamber of Commerce.
Geo. A. Pillsbury,
J. T. Wyman,
John DeLaittre,
Ciias. P. Stevens,
Geo. 11. Dale,
Committee of the Board of Trade.
District Court.
[Before Judge Lochreu.]
Rundolpb. P. Forrest vs. Thos. Mulaly,
action for ejectment; argued and submit
18866 — The Forrest Portable bouse Co. vs.
T. M. Jay, suit for promisory note.
igg69_l_j. n. Rushford vs. Albee Smith et
al., stilt for material furnished.
18868— J. 11. Rushford vs. Albee Smith et
al., suit for service and material fnruished,
18867— Forrest Portable house Co. vs. T.
M. Jay, defendaut, Security bank garnishee;
affidavit tiled.
18873. Geo. Jenkins vs. Joseph S. Dam,
defendant, C. D. Haven & company, garni
sbee; affidavit filed.
18872. Cieo. L. Sleeper vs. Ellen M.
Sleeper; action for divorce.
18871. Patrick O'Dowd vs. Elizebeth
O'Dowd; note for issue filed.
ISB7O Chas. S. Bardwell, et al., vs. Mm
neapolls BalLassociation ; action fop perma
nent enjuneflou filed.
17769. J. YcMullen vs. E. B. Ames;
order made denying motiou for a new
17086. A. Leaschner vs. C. Purschell;
garnishee discharged.
16630. A. Tollisfson vs. J. Blonstein, et
al. ; judgment for plaintiff.
17962. Hem «fc Meyer vs. Minneapolis
Barrell company; judgment for plaintiff.
16843. L. M. Rowen vs. 11. 11. Rowcn ;
jugdment for plaintiff.
Probate Court.
|Before Judge Uoland.l
Estate of Peter M. Peterson ; order for let
ters made.
Estate of Anna Bucxcscheln ; same.
Estate of Elihu Spencer l.ynd. order for
letters made; inventory tiled and allowed;
order for creditors to present claims made.
Estate of Loreny Rohl, petition and letters
filed; hearing August 4.
In re Wm. Peters, minor, Elizabeth Peters
appointed guardian.
Evaiina J. Conrade, insane; examined
and committed.
Edgar A. Jenkins; same.
Chus. Brown ; same.
'/ 1/ n iripal Court.
[Before Judge Bailey. ]
John MnDonncll, drunkenness; committ
ed tlvc days.
A. Alberg, drunkenness: sentence sus
Peter Ruballo, John Kqgefct, B. F. Deck
er and John Welch, drunkenness; paid Hues
in $5.50 each. <
Tom Olson and W. B. Eastman, diunken
tic.-s: committed flvo days.
Peter Jacobson, disorderly conduct; com
mitted ten daya,
Henry Burney, reckless driving; paid a
fine in &>.
Gus Tobs, Frank Garskc, Wm. Griffin,
Frank Croney and (Aarlcs Clark, vagraucy,
sentence suspended^
Herbert Bedford, violating ordinance; con
tinued to July S, at 9 a. m.
John A. Larson, assault and battery; con
tinued until this morning.
James Nicholson, grand larceny; contin
ued until July 11 in $700 bouds; remanded
iv default of bail.
Charles M. Hortick. embezzlement: waived
examination; held to the grand jury in $500
The County Commissioner.
At the meeiing of. the county commission
er yesterday all members of the board were
present except Commissioner Roberts. : *,
The bond of the Minnesota Tribune com- j
pan or publishing the ,' real estate delin- I
quent tax list was accepted.
Kiirht hundred and ; seventy-two dollars I
and sixty cents was allowed Geo. C. Howser
upon his contract for building a house upon ]
the poor farm.
The applications for abatement of taxes of I
-Vlotet J, Xiskem, P. J. E. ClemenUon, and
Matilda Hanson were granted; •
'.*' The following 1 : appropriations' were ' made
for the improvement of county roads: ; In
dependence. $50 between Dayton and
Maple Grove; $142 for . the Watertown and
Minneapolis road: $121 for Western avenue
in Minneapolis; $250 in Medina township.
; The settlement by the county attorney of
the bastardy case of Lisa Hanson vs. Chris
tian ' Ui*trup approved.' ' ■* .
The deed of James SUnson of a strip of
land for a , highway, in section 18, town 29,
range 24, was. accepted. '.
Bills to the amount of .$0,472.53 were 3p- ;
proved and ordered paid. " s w .'■
.T. Connelly. overseer of the : poor '■; farm, ;
jol'iuisteU his report for the month of June as
Kecript* 193 9« '
Expenditures;.*......-. ; 92 50 '
So. inmates Junif 1 53
RectlTcddctii>s Jun<?rr.*...r....".. 4
CarpJ f0r..V...... ..'...'... 57
1)i«e1ukrced .......:... 11
No* inmate? July 1...:..V.. ............ 461
. ". Adjourned to Tuesday ,*Jcly "2"2. '
Evervbodv Know* Ik - ' t
When roa have. Itch. Salt Rheum. Gall*, o
! Skis ernption* of any kind, : and ' the . Pile*, the
too know without being- U>3<i of it, A. P. WEies
! B. A K. Zbumtrrsasß and E. Stier;e,U»€ drc: (tab '
I will -oil you Dr. Bossnko's * PQe; r&me<sy fat* iftj
[ cents, which aSonla iiuuc iiile - rebel. A tare
The Minnenpolitt Team Wins the fifth
Game of the Series icith St. I'aul — The
( outrxt Close and Hjceitiny.
The handsomest fielding game seen on tho
Minneapolis grounds was that played be
tween the Minneapolis and St. Paul clubs
yesterday, and whicß was won by the home
club in a score of sto 3. The fielding by
the St. Paul club was faultless, and that by
the borne club was blemished by one agregri
ous error, which cost a run. While this is
true, the game waa devoid of any specially
brilliant play. To say the'game. was a hand
some one, expresses it with laconic precise I
ness. Each play by Foster, Ganzel and
O'Brien, the three members o? the St. Paul
club from Minneapolis, was greeted with ap
plause. Foster occupied the box and pitch
ed a powerful, but exceedingly erratic game.
Eleven men fanned his curves, yet he sent
seven batsmen to the first base on called
balls, and was charged with two wild pitches.
Ganzel was apparently in poor form, although
he did excellent work in taking hot
balls on which three strikes had been
called. The score sheet shows that he had
two passed balls, and they proved costly.
For the home club Pearson and McAuley oc
cupied the points and theirs was a "dandy"
game. Neither is charged with an error, not
a base on balls, a wild pitch or a passed ball.
That is a record unparalleled iv our park,
and a feat, in tact, never accomplished be
fore in this city. Too much praise cannot
well be accorded them. Besides that Pearson
scored two of the five runs.
The game opened with Minucapolis at the
bat. The first three innings were unproduc
tive of effective results. It was in the fourth
inning when the first run was made. Pear
son took his first on seven bad balls, went to
second on a wild pitch, and to third on
Nichol's sacrifice hit, retiring from second to
first base. A passed ball then brought him
to the score. Fisher struck the ball for two
bases, and ran to third on a passed ball, but
got no farther, for, although Casey got his
first on bad balls, Isaacson was called out ou
strike. On the fifth inniDg Kinzie and Reid
scored. McAuley was given his base on
passed balls, Kinzie made a baso hit, Mc-
Auley going to second. Seven balls gave
Reid his base, and the other two were moved
around one base each. The bases were
locked as Pearson took the
batandecnta slO/V grounder to Wffrriek
who threw McAuley out at the home plate,
aud then Gauzel threw Pearson out at the
first base, making a double play. Andrus'
clean single hit brought Kinzie and Reid
home. Andrus got his third on a wild pitch,
where he died, Nichols goiug out from
pitcher to first bast. In the seventh inning
Minneapolis made two runs and St. Paul
earned the first tally their score shows, Reid
struck out; Pearson got in a base hit. . and
was backed by Andrus with another of the
same stuff. A passed ball helped them to
another base each, and another passed ball
gave them both the home plate. Then
Nichols weut out to second and Fisher to
first. For St. Paul Foster slugged the ball
over Casey's head and among the carriages,
earning three bases. He scored on
Hcnglc's base hit, but Heugle was
retired at second by fielder's choice on Net
tleton's hit. O'Brien knocked off fly to
Kinzie and Barnes sent another to Isaacson.
The ninth iuning opened with St. Paul oue
and OTuneapolis five. The latter failed to
improve their score, but Foster's tremendous
slugging and Isaacson's error gave the St.
Paul two more runs. Foley fanned and
Foster got in another of his long three-base
hits. Hengle struck a grounder to Fisher,
who threw to first, and on Isaacson's error,
Foster scored und Tlenele went to second
base, and Nettleton'a two-base hit brought
him home. Ncttlcton was next thrown out
at third by Andrews, allowing O'Brien to take
first on' fielder's choice, and Barnes struck
out, ending the game. Following is the
score in detail:
Kinzie, 3b 5 111 420
Keid,rf 4 10 0 0 0 0
Pearson, p 5 2 11 12 0
Andruw, ss 4 12 2 12 0
Nichols, If .'. 4 0 0 0 1 0 0
Fisher, 2b 4 0 12 5 3 0
Casey, cf 4 o l l o o o
Isaacson, lb 4 0 0 0 11 0 1
McAnley, c 4 0 0 0 4 2 0
Totals 38 5 (i 7 27 11 1
Koloy, 3b 4 0 0 0 2 0 0
Foster, p 4 2 2 6 o 1 0
Hengle,Sb 4 12 9 120
O. Nittleton.rf 4 0 2 3 10 0
O'Brien, lb 4 0. 0 o 7 0 0
Biirnop, cf and c 4 0 0 0 3 10
Tilley, 1f..." 3 0 0 0 1 0 0
Ganr.c-1, c and cf 3 0 1 1 11 1 0
Wetrick, ss 3 0 0 0 1 2 0
Totals 33 3 7 12 27 7 0
score by mares.
Minneapolis 0 0 0 1 2 0 2 0 o—s
St. Paul 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 2—3
Doable pluy — Wenick, Ganzel, O'Brien.
Earned rasa — Foster l, Kinzie 1.
Turei!-ba»i! hit* — Poster 9.
Two-base hits — Fisher, Nettleton.
First ba.^e on balls — Called off Foster, 7.
Struck out — By Foster 11 ; by Pearson 5.
Left on bases— Minneapolis 7, St. Paul 3.
Wild pitches— Foster 2.
Paaaed balls — Ganzel 2,. Barnes 2.
Umpire — Dnnlcvy, of Evansville, Ind.
At Buffalo — Providence 14, Buffalo 9.
At Chicasro — Chicago 7, New York 0.
At Detroit— Philadelphia 11, Detroit 6,
At Cleveland — Boston 11, Cleveland 3.
At Columbus — Athletic 5, Columbus 2.
At Toledo — Metropolitan 11, Toledo 2.
At Baltimore — St. Louis LnioLs 5, Baltimore
I'niniiH 1.
At Boston — Chicago Unions 5, Boston Unions 0.
At Washington — National L'nions 9, Cincin
nati I'nions 5.
At. Philadelphia — Keystone Unions 20, Kaosas
City Inions3.
Minnie /.'. Wins at Chicago.
Chicago, July 7. — Weather and track good;
attendance 2,500.
Firxt race, $2,500, divided, for five year olds or
under. '
Eva 4 2 3 3 111
Lynwood 3 3 1 1 2 2 S
Aluath 1 12 2 4 3 3
Eudymion 8 4 4 4 3 r. o.
Time, 2:24 Vi, 2:23, 2:20H, 2:22&, 2:25,
2:e5?i,2:27?i. ' :
Second race, $2,500, divided, for 2:30 class. ■
I Butterfly ......1 1 1
j Mambrino Sparkle ......2 2 3
Belle F....... '..... ..4 3-2
C0up0n............... .:..... .....3 6 6
Jersey Lily .'. ....7.44
j Mars 5 5 j5
Lady Wi1kc5. ............... . . ........ « 77
Time. 2:23? i, 2:- > 3 1 2:23.
Third race, $2,500, for 2:27 pacing. r y':Ji
Minnie R.. V.. 1 11
Nellie Shaw ...:... .....2 2 4
Frank W 4 4 ' 2
i Ju1iet......... 3 8 3
Time, 2:22>i, 2:23, 2:20. * -
Washington Park Kacr*.
Chicago. July 7. — The first extra day at Wash
ington park had warm weather, fast track and
! large attendance. -
First — Maiden . two-year-olds, five fur
i lon 2«. >■ Doubt won. Mary Hamilton second, To
ronto third. ' Time, I:o4S£
gj Selling race for horses that have run and not
won this meeting. r one ' and one-quarter miles.
Virgie Hearne won. Chili second, Eulalie third.
Time. 2:12. Mutuals paid $142. Winner not
sold. ' ; ■■:-':.■ •' ' •
Mile and a quarter, all ages Mattie Raptcre
won. SaunterCr second, Rosaline third. Time,
2:11 .. - ;. ■■. ■ • ■./ '■..■■
Mile and one-eight, ■ for three-year-olds, that
have not won this year— Laura Gould won, - Slip
, away second, Eros third. Time, 2:01.
■ ■ Three-quarter mile heats — ; heat Chance
won, Jocose second. ■: Ascender • third. ■ Time
1:i3K.l ■■---'; :■'■'., ' '- '.:.■
Second — Chance won, Ascender second,
j Jocose third." Time, 1 : IS ... '." "
" Jirir/I'ton Jirrtrh V.'icr*. .v/u."/
Net York, July 7.— Brighton^' Beach i races:
; Consolation' race, seven- furlong's. King Lion
, 'won.* Ten Strike second, Monte&k third. Time,
l:.-K-4. r -- ': i ■ -■-;:;■"•' : f '■"- ' ■ ■;- : :-:
Selling nee, mile and a furlong. Woodcraft
won. Cathcart second. Pride third. - Time,
2:oo«4.. '.;:;- .-"."^ "- .:- ■.■ ; '~-'~-^S"- :■'•:■:?.£
, Xiie and a furlong, all aces.; Hilarity won.
Little Buttercup second, Royal Aach third. Time,
1:59. ; .•.•;-■: ; -.;.:. -;-" : ',:-;"-'-;. : '.:'.:-..:^. - : '-, t
fourth? of a mile. ■- Shelby. Barnes won,
• Barney Aaron ■ second, King - Fan third. Time,
. ! 1:17*:; ;; r ;.':'. T^.:.\[:-
'Xote*. ' -'
Here is a sngge&tion for the base ball maas-e
--i meat,* or for Mr. - Barnes,' the = secretary, whose
■ buiness'it in supposed to be to attend to it:
, When : there are ;bo ;1 truces 'Jat'j the ..base' ball
4 siooad* wotUd 1; it sot be » good \ tiling ;to take
the flags off the street cars, and thereby avoid
fooling people into going out there only to find
they have spent their time and money for noth
ingy Again, docs if. not look like not attending
to business to allow the old base bull curds for
games away buck in June to hang up in windows
along the struets of the city?
Tilley, of the Cleveland club, arrived yesterday
morning and will play in the field with the St.
Paul club.
A brother of Corcoran has been engaged to
pitch for Chicago. He has been playing iv an
amateur nine in Brooklyn. He is said to possess
fully as much speed as Larry.
Mr. Huntor, uuaaft-er of the St. Paul
base ball club, left yesterday for the east, with a
view to sacuring one or two more players that
have been heard of In that section.
Bay City vs. St. Paul this afternoon at the
West Seventh atreet grounds.
Milwaukee Wuoonsln: Quinn, the pitcher re
cently engaged by the Stillwatcrs, is a native of
Ontario, and an old acquaintance of Dunn's. The
latter recommended Quiun to Manager McKce
before the Stillwatere engaged him, hut McKee
thought he was not (rood enough for the Milwau
kee team, and Gunkle immediately signed him,
subsequently defeating Milwaukee, Q,uincy and
The Mutkegons will play with the Minneapolis
club this afternoon.
Our people still feel very sore because Umpire
Tunnison swindled Minneapolis out of Saturday's
game with the Bay City club.
Ths Bay City's are powerful kickers.
The Globe is the only paper in the northwest
that has a correct summary of Northwestern
league games. It had special reports from all
points last week.
McAuley caught a great game yesterday. He
allowed no oue to steal a base.
Some people claim that Casey cannot run, but
that is all a mistake. He is somewhat too pon
derous to run gracefully, but he manages to
skim the field with a rapidity that would bother
some of the smaller men to equal. He stole
second and then third on the great St. Paul bat
tery yesterday.
There is no lack of sympathy in this city for
the St. Paul club, and applause for their good
playing is unstiuted. It all grows out of the fact
the three best men of the club are resident Min
neapolicans and who are exceedingly popular
Gunzel received an injury in the shoulder yes
terday by a foul tip, and at the end of the sev
enth inning he went into center field, and Barnes
relieved him behind the bat.
Fisher does fine work- in -covering the second
bag. He is more effective there than in the outer
The umpire yesterday acted fairly. It re
minded one of McQuaid.
Johnson and Hani's employes defeated the
employes of Frazer and Shepherd to the tune of
24 to 5.
Not many hones left Minneapolis for the
Winnipeg races.
Casey has often manifested his desire to try
shortstop. Manager Tu thill accorded him that
boon on Sunday. He is now content to play in
center fluid.
Yesterday's game was an infield game. Only
one fly was captured in center field and that was
taken in by Nichols.
The patrons of the base hall park certainly got
the worth of their money yesterday. There is no
cause for grumbling, and to-day's game should
be witnessed by two thousand people.
Adon Butler informs a Globe reporter that
Ho!)- haw will uot match him, and Robshaw states
that Butler refuses to wrestle him. A question
of veracity between the two sports.
Rumor is still rife that Capt. Dal ton and
Sheriff will soon fight to the finish in the vicinity
of Minneapolis. •■ *■■ ■ .
A Prof. Duplisgls is preparing for another day of
field sports at the base ball park, to come off in
August. ■ ; .
It looks much as if the Donaldson Farrell mill
had fallen through. L
Caruthers and Walker will occupy the points
to-day. ■ Car there is in fine form again,' and
Walker's rest will doubtless fit him for catching
a good game. .' i..-->.\ .. . -
'■ Had it not been for Umpire Tunnison's partial
ity and general unfairness, Bay City would have
credit for two games less, and Minneapolis two
games more. ! One of those games was played in
Bay City, and one in this city.
Special Meeting of the Council.
, The special meeting of the council last evening
in the absence of the mayor was called to 'order
by.Selah Mathews. the clerk. The committee on
railroads and the alderman of the Sixth ward, to
whom was' referred the request . of the Chicago,
Milwaukee. 1 :& St. Paul railroad that
permission ;-. be ". granted to ■ lay
tracks on Ninth street to the fair grounds to be
used for the transportation of the people to and
from the city during the G. A. K. national en«
campment and the fair m September, reported
favorably, with ' certain provisions:, that the
tracks shall be planked the entire . width of ■ the
avenues during the time intervening between the
encampment and the fair; also tracks remaining
on the street between - any aveuues shall be
planked between the rails and for a reasonable
distance outside, so as not to interfere with "pub
lic travel, and that rails across the avenues shall
be taken up as soon at practicable; further that
the city shall not be held | responsible for any in
jury to persons or property resulting , from the
road. '..,,■•■ ' .' c',
T>it» <t»fln»fni» of thin Ttiveir which mr.irißt.hnn.
; sands of dollars to the railroad company was not
very enthusiastically approved in view of the
road's parsimonious conduct in refusing to con
tribute towards the expense of the encampment.
This , much ; talked 'of subject came up for
discussion, and a great deal of indignation at the
road cause, m» expressed, one alderman propos
ing an amendment to tbe effect that 50 per cent,
of the profits from the temporary read should go
to the wards defraying the expenses of the en
campment. The report was finally adopted and
adjournment bad. ;.'
Enjoining Base Ballitti.
i As "foreshadowed" in the Globe some
days since, an action was yesterday com
menced in the district court by Chas. 3.
Pardwell, Gave Nels, P. Bwanberg, Dorcas S.
Jordan, Henry ; Dauua and John Dauns
against the < *Minneapolis Base Ball associa
tion to permanently enjoin the games at the
block bonnded by Park avenue, Portland
avenue and Seventeenth street. The com
plaint sets forth that the plaintiffs are prop
erty : owners residing' in the vicinity of the
base . ball park ; and have been . greatly
annoyed by the crowds attending the
games, the collection of vehicles, the hawking
of lemonade, cigars, etc., on ; the streets;
that the balls used are "very ' hard and dan
gerous instruments, thrown and | batted with
great violence, frequently upon their prem
ises, breaking v, windows and endangering
lives, etc. ; the running of the boys and men
to recover the balls also damaging lawns,
flower beds, shrubbery, etc. and so on, even
including the "'noise and blare of brass
bands," and the "throwing about of posters
and advertisements." Wherefore it is asked
that the court perpetually enjoin the defend
ant* from using the grounds for ball games
or any purpose liable to attract people to that
particular spot. ?
The June Settlement.
Figures compiled from statistics in the audi
tor's office relative to the June settlement, show
the total collections of taxes from March 1, 1884.
to May 1,1834, to be as follows : \ • ■
Taxes of 1834..:.... ........J 1,8^5,799.75
for prior years.. 664. 86
Total $1,346,481 .81
The above is distributed as follows :
School diitriet5.............. .$ 18,248.37
T0wn........'.......' 15,666.90
State i. -....-.:.:...' :... 73.523.13
County ..;..*..;..... 81,786.93
Board of education.. 174,307.08
City...:...........*.......... 978,244 .
Pena1tie5:......:...............'.... 452.04
Double payments.. ...:........ 4,898.06
Total ..................:. $1,246,464.61
If A. P. Wilkee, B. &E. Zimmerman, and E.
Stierle, the dragfirts,~do not succeed it is mot for
the want of faith. . Tney have inch faith in Dr.
BoiMiko's Con and Lung Symp as a remedy
for coa », colds, eonsumptioa, 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.
Cnster County Bond Mnddle.
I Special Telegram to the -Mail
Miles Citt, Mont., July 7.— The injunc
tion against bonding disarranges the plans
of the commissioners but bag caused no
financial disturbance. The bulk of the war
rants to be exchanged for bonds are in the
hands of the banks. Warrants held by the
Flr«t National here are of tbe old issues and
soon payable and good property, drawing
mostly 10 per cent. They can be exchanged
any time* for 7 per cent, bonds at par. If
the question of com mission is waived tbe
First National offers to buy warrants and has
: a lance margin of profit on those on hand.
Gleaniuffs of News and Items of Ma-
terial Interest.
A Daily Globe Department at Mankato De
voted to Developing and Ad vuncinj
the Southern Portion of the
The offlgp of the Southern Minnesota depart
ment of Tub Gi.obb is in charge of Mr. K. F.
Barrett, with headquarters at Munkkto, the
business and editorial rooms being on the second
floor of the First national bank building formerly
occupied as the telephone exchange. .Personal
calls or communication addressed to Mr. Barrett
on mutters pertaining to this department will
receive prompt attention.
Special Reports from the Gi.ouii.Mankiito oill cc
Jnly 7.
Crop prospects are good.
The city is in a very healthy condition.
President Searing has returned from his
eastern trip.
To-morrow is salesday of the dairy and
produce exchange.
A slight shower yesterday morning cooled
off the atmosphere.
Mr. Bruno Bierbauer has resigned his po
sition in the postofflce.
The city board of equilization resumed its
labors yesterday morning.
Mr. M. Schrieber, formerly of Mankato,
spent Sunday in this city with his many
A large number of Mankato parties spent
Sunday at Lake Madison and had an enjoy
able time.
The Ladies' Relief sqciety meets at the
residence of Mrs. F. H. Skilling's to-morrow
The ladies of the Presbyterian church net
ted about one hundred dollars from the
fourth of July dinner.
Mr. George E. Weaver returned on Satur
day to his home at Sioux City, after enjoying
the Fourth in Mankato.
The Mankato Military company, forty-nine
strong, left yesterday morning for the annual
encampment of Second regiment M. N. G.,
at AVinona.
The Review urges Mankato as the place for
the next encampment of the Socond regi
ment of the M. N. G. Not a finer place than
Sibley's mound could be found in the state.
After playing a game of base ball on the
platt near the Franklin school, on Sunday,
one of the players left the diamond with a
black eye, and another with a sprained an
As predicted in the Globe of Sunday all
the barber shops were closed ou that day,
each tonsorial artist fearing tbat if be kept
open some brother barber would complain
upon him.
The meeting of the directors ot the Man
kato cemetery association was held at Mr.
Chapman's oilice yesterday afternoon, and
the unnual meeting for the election of offi
cers will be held this afternoon.
President Noe, of the Mankato board of
of trade, has been requested to act as assis
tant dairy commissioner at the World's fair
to be held at New Orleans. Mr. Noe has de
clined, however, to accept this office,
Wa Lee, the Chinese laundryman, left
yesterday for San Francisco, where he will
spend a few days and then sail for the flow
ery kingdom. Another Chinaman has been
Imported from San Francisco to fill the gap.
An employe of John Page, the drayman,
skipped out last week, and took with him
about $40 belonging to Mr. Page. Sheriff
Monks received a telegram Suuday to the ef
fect that Page's late drayman had been
caught iv St. Paul, and Mr. Monks left yes
terday to bring the delegate to Mankato.
The Crescent* of this city will play the
Chicago Blues at the grounds of the South
ern Minnesota Live Stock & Fair associa
tion. The Crescents are capable of good
playiug and Blues consist of the best
amateur material of Chicago, and lovers of
of the national game expect to see an in
teresting contest. Admission 25 cents,
children 15. Tickets for sale at Pond Bros,
and Collins & Cos.
Mr. L. H. Evans, of the Mankato Iron and
Novelty works, has just returned from a trip
through southern Minnesota and northern
lowa, where he has been introducing the iron
fence the novelty works are manufacturing.
Mr. Evans has met with good success in the
sale of this fence, and the capacity of the
Iron and Novelty works will probably be in
creased in order to supply the demaud for
these popular manufactures.
fSpecial Correspondent of the Globe. l
Albkkt Lka, July 7. — The Democrats of this
city have procured a very fine and large campaign
flag, its length being thirty feet. It is a "daisy"
of its kind. The price of it was collected by Au
gust Petersen by small subscriptions from patri
otic fellow Democrats. Canvas with the names
of the standard bearers of the party will be at
tached to the flag as soon as tbuy have been
named by the convention, and It will he strung
across Broadway from the roof of Schlander
Brothers' building to Hendenstad'p , and there re
main until the Democratic victory hath been pro
The Ponten, the Norwegian weekly published
here by Milo, White's postmaster, says, in an
editorial, that Sir Armstrong ought not to go to
congress because he failed to subscribe to the
flouring mill bonus in this city, but tbat Milo
deserves a re-election for his liberal donations to
a Chatfleld creamery.
August Peterton, Judge Stacy, Lawyer Ander
son and others of our citizens go to Chicago to at
tend the Democratic convention.
Quite a number of thirsty "lowans" are notic
ed around the city since the prohibition amend
ment took effect in our neighboring state.
Farmejs report crops in line condition.
Efforts will be made to have the nest Demo
cratic congress and distafct convention held in
this city.
Forepaugh's circus and menagerie here to-day;
it it the largest concern of the kind that ever
visited this city. People are flocking in from all
parts of the county and neighboring towns and
According as the editor of the Albert Lea
Standard thinks, some new and very large spots
on the sun have become visible, being caused
by the change of postmasters in this city.
But for the small boy with bis fire crack
ers do one here would ever have thought of the
glorious Fourth. The celebrating part of our
citizens were having their celebratious else
where. %
\ : The Armstrong faction of the grand old party
in this county is very sanguine of success for
their candidate.' and the White faction, f ally,
realizing the weakness of Kilo, are trying to hide
their despondency.' All hands are, however,
active, the small politicians and . the great, the
ones in office and those out, from the -state sena
tor down to the oil inspector, ex-senators, ex
sheriff, ex-postmasters, and all other Vexes" are
into it; every farmer who i* bo unfortunate. as to
come to ' the city now is bounced upon ; they
t tand .in groups and march in files; they have
consultation* '. and. consolations, pins are
set up and pine knocked down | and still another
week in. this fry. What a chaos ; and where If
now the Mo»e» to lead them out of. it? , . "Now Hi
the time to give v* I peace and harmony," (ays
the one: "Ye«, now is the time," the other.
Armstrong! ' Armstron g! don't you bear the echo
of thy voice from the last love feast? Harmony !
Harmony! don't you hear it distinctly? Thou
promised.' them "harmony, bat giveth them
dynamite. .
FrLDA. Minn., July 4.— To-day is exceed
ing quiet, the greater portion of - the J people
having gone to other towns to celebrate.
V, Superintendent Osgood has been visiting
the schools this week, and speaks very high
ly of them and , the ; Improvement that has
been made since his last visit here.
O. L*itin paid tbe school a visit last week,
sod gave tbe scholars an account of some of
the army scenes of battle and camp life,
which was very interesting to them.
The Catholics held an entertainment in
the school bouse on Monday evening which
was a very pleasant affair. In . the contest
between Miss" Johnson and Miss - Cody,' for a
student's lamp, Miss Johnson won the lamp
by a majority of six votes. Mr. Fitzpatrick
won the horse at a raille. The 6upper was
nice — pleanty of ice cream; after which the
violin was uallfd to their aid, and lovers of
terpticbore tripped until tired. Philo Sny
der, on the violiu. and Miss Dora Wilson :it
the organ, furnished cood music. Alto
gether a very enjoyable affair.
Frequent showers of late have improved
the crop prospect. . The outlook for all kinds
of grain and vegetables never was better
than at present. V '
[Special Correspondence of the Globe. |
. William H. Laird, of Winoua, is in the city on
legal business. § -: : v >: .;
Hon. J. Q. Farmer and James Farmer, Esq.,
: of Spring Valley, are in the city.
S. D. Fry, of Washington, D. C, brother of
Geo. Fry, of this city, is visiting his brother.
. Martin Rogers, of Zumbrota, has returned
from 'Washington territory.
The horse thief who created a sensation in the
vicinity of j Zumbrota, recently, by shooting the
marshal, was captured a few days since at Ells
worth, Wis. ., and as Boon as a requisition issues
from the governor, will be brought to Minnesota
for trial. His name is Tripp, and his bad record
extends backward several years.
On Saturday two more patient, were discharged
from the asylum, one a woman from Houston
county, and the other a man from Dodge county
A meeting of the A. O. U. W. wus held at
Odd Fellows' hall on Saturday (-veiling last lor
the election of Officers. Following is a list of
thoKe elected. P. M. W\, J. M. Wilson: II W.,
Andrew Doig; F. — Chris. O. — J. 0. Thompson,
11., Max. Oneil; receiver, S. It. Hall; financier.
Isaac Koberteon : G., Robert Dyson ; I. 1., Charles
Gratz; O. W. Ernest Buck: T., Win. Zciruth.
Judge Barber, of Winoua, wue-in the city Tues
Hon. R. A. Jones was in Austin last week at
tending court.
MissHtibel Za Dv has returaad from Faribault.
(^aite a number of Rochenpr Democrats will
attend the convention at Chicago.
O. O. Whited, Ksq., formerly of -his city, has
been admitted to the bar at Crookston.
C. H. Page, of Pleasant Glove, has gone to the
Pacific coast.
William F. Twogood, of this city, has just re
ceived a tarantula from his son in California.
Sheriff Oehman, of Dodge county, who had his
pocket book stolen at Minneapolis, has recovered
his pocket book, but the $61 it contained are
Memorial services, in memory of the late Bish
op Simpson, we held in the M. £. church yester
Independence day was celebrated in Rochester
in an appropriate mnnuer. A procession was
formed at 10 o'clock, headed by the Rochester
cornet band, which passed through the principal
streets of the city, , At 11 the crowd assembled
at the paik, when patriotic music was dispensed
by the band, and speeches made by tin' Hon. \V.
J. Breckenridge, H-- . Charles M. Start, 8. W.
Eatou, Ksq., and Rev. Mr. Bradfihaw. A rain
storm came up about 3 in the afternoon which
prevented any further outdoor exercise? until
evening, when the fireworks were set in motion.
The dance in the evening, by Po?t -M. G. A. R.,
was well attended.
]St. Paul Local News.J
The Sinners Called to an Accounting-
Before His Juilgesliip
There was a full session of criminals and
spectators at the municipal court this morn
ing, while the programme of entertainment
was aa varied as human vice, passion and
folly could spread for the occasion. That
tbe municipal court till would receive quite
a deposit seemed very promising at the out
set, but alas for official anticipations, the
thirty cases shelled out but §10 in cash lines
and au orange blossom episode with neither
cards or cake.
The three sisters Dal}-, who had made their
landlord, Mike Corcoran, on lower Seventh
street wish he had never become a bloated
bondholder to tbe extent of having apart
ments to let by their ingenious femeniue
and Bnfemenine accomplishments were ar
raigned aatl Nellie, tiiu youngest, gBTe bonds
to keep the peace. But Qeorgie and Aggie,
who hud last week by feigned illness given
the oliicer tbe slip, and who had foolishly
made their visit short to White Bear, were
held over until this morning for trial and
were given the best the county jail afforded
over the night.
The erring subject of the king of Den
mark, Jnrgen Peterson, who bad thought to
pack bis carpet huix and Hee from wrath to
come, and being Buddenij landed iv durance
vile by a warrant for an arrest for seduction
of the girl from Copenhagen of the same
name, was brought in looking as wilted as a
cabbage plant undermined by a cut worm.
He had quit a boarding house where his vic
tim was employed as a domestic, on account
of poor pastry and weak soup, and he laid all
this fuss to the woman who
ran it, who was mad because
his stomach was so delicate, but this argu
ment did not seem to meet the case in band.
Peterson vs. Peterson looked at each other
and both cried a cry in the Danish language,
when Jurgen announced that be would like
Judge Burr to pronounce the marriage rites,
Frank Fairchild dropped his recording stylus.
Aggie and Georgia Daly acted as brides
maids, Officer Clouse Hew his yellow hand
kerchief in imitalion of orange blossoms,
and the town clock struck 10 in the absence
of anything better in the line of wedding
Henry M. T. Davis, one of the old pioneer
residents of St. Paul, living for several years
past at Dulnth, came down on a train Satur
day evening to see bis old home and have a
chat with the old boys who had been spared
by the sickle of Father Time, and who bad
not gone down to the Democratic convention
at CbieagO. Happily musing over the good
time he wits to have, and thinking of the
pleasant scenes of yore as he was going up
Minnesota street at about 11 o'clock in tin
evening, he was suddenly pitched upon by v
villain named W. Ryan, who, with one hand,
rifled his vest pocket of a watch and with the
other appropriated $30 in gold, a. $•}
bill and change in his pants pock
et amounting in all to 188.02, mid made his
escape. The police were notified and soon
after captured this bold Koliin Hood outlaw
who will be pickled for penitentiary preser
vation by the court this morning.
Louis Tripp, a mortar artiht, kicked a fel
low workman so severely that he ha-, been
laid up for several weeks. He claimed that
his victim came at him with an elevated boe
and that he crushed him with his boots in
self-defence. The Judge advised the com
plaint to commence a civil acMM for dama
ges and dismissed the criminal complaint.
\V. Sands was arraigned for :t->sault and
battery and paid ?T> fine. Sands was riding
out on tbe glorious Fourth, when the .sniiil)
boy fiend bombarded him with firecrackers,
yelling iv wild glee at the terror of his fran
tic equine, whereupon Sands alighted, tied
his steed to a fence and with his whip gave
the juvenile back a genuine Tr-wk-l.urv lan.
John Keyon and Louisa Clark, for Minne
apolis antics on Eagle street, won; given
thirty days apiece at the workhouse and
house of the Good Bbeperd,
Thomas Burns, a ra'.'inL' SOD of the forge
with volcanic sinew* on his brawny riijht
arm, was jugged in the workhouse for twenty
days, that his Dugan Bros, shop mates might
have that pf-riod of peace while hammering
the red-hot iron.
.. Mrs. Grump was not as bad off ' as old
Mother Ilubbard, for she had plenty of beef j
bones and meat for her dog, but he was nev- j
ertheless a cannibal in bis tastes and was
bound to chew up the whole neighborhood.
Her. case was dismissed on the promise to j
have this howler shot before the sun dipped ;
again behind the far western plains. <
I. Conway, his father's bad boy,' was sent
to the reform school for the full term of sixty ,
days; May Bradley was ordered to bleach her
countenance in the gloom of the county jail
for thirty days for drunken nes»," and- her
chuni,'Mßggie3loflat, struck it hot again for
thirty days in the house "of the good shep
herd; while' J. C Young, a limber, drunk,
pasted in a V from a wallet of sufficient age :
and dilapidation to hare come over In the •
Mayflower with the pilgrims.
" Y. Stengler and Ernest Voss. for topping
out their national holiday with an unhealthy
stock of fire water, were sent up each for
five days, and A. Lind and Max Ludke will
not tenderly tap at kitchen door* . for cold ;
bits for the space of ten days to come. V
W. Me In tosh and E. D. Harlosg,On whose j
cheeks the lava of alcohol had left Vesuvius
streaks and line*, were given twenty ' and j
ten days each at the workhouse to expeH
ment with bjdropathie liquid* and surprise
to their thorax.
Dsikota Happiness.
Bismarck, Dak., July 7.— Great surprise and
greater satisfaction is' expressed in BUmarck
and Maudlin over the appointment of Receiver
Francis to the new jndgship. He was the man
for the pi c:, but no one dreamed of his appoint
ment or acceptance, because of his holding a bet
tor place financially, and the judgship necessitat
ing his resignation at that place. Francis is a
man splendid courage, conviction and integri
ty. There i* a pleasant promise of better things
for the territory. Delegate Raymond is credited
with fine work in plucking the flower of success
from the thistles of defeat.
Faimso, D. T., July 7.— The news that Frank
Sperry had declined a position on Dakota's
judicial bench is hailed with great satisfaction.
It i* well known here that lie In a young dude
with no legal knowledge worthy of the name,
and that as private secretary to Secretary Folger,
at Washington, he has acquired an unsavory
reputation even in , that city. Mr. Francis ap
pointed in his place is \ery acceptable.
TiMen'a Letter to Barman.
New York, June 7. — Following is an autii«-ntio
copy of a communication to Mr. Barnum, chair
man of the national committee, from Mr. Tilden:
"Ghaystoxe, July 5, 1884.— T0 lion. Wm. H.
Barnum, Chicago, 111. : 1 have received your tele
gram, informing me of the disposition to nomi
nate me for the presidency, and asking 'will yon.
accept a unanimous nomination from the conven
tion,' and also a telegram from . Mr. Manning,
saying: -it teems absolutely necessay that you
(I) shonld answer Barnam'a telegram as soon as
possible.' Your in [airy wat explicitly answered'
in the negative by my letter of June 9 to Mr. '
[Signed] B. J. Tildes-.
•Minneapolis Advertisements.
RESTAURANT with a few furnished rooms in
JL-Xj conr.tction. Ore hundred regular boarders
and a large transient trade. Paying big; actual
invoice $2,500; cash talks ; 31,500 buys it, if taken
soon; location the best; rent low. Beet of rea
sons for selling. Particulars of Coffin & McGov
ern, No. 9 Washington avenue North, Minneapo
lis. Over Oscar the tailor. 171*
I 819,' 821, 223 First Aye. South.
W. . BROWN Manager
JAMES WHEELER.. .Business & Stage Manager
Vaudeville Stars!
The Marschall Sisters, Charles Glidden, Ada
Henry, Billy Kaye, Ed Kelly, Ida Bertha, Jen
nie Barton, Hugh Barton, Ada Mortimer. Millie
La Ponte, Eva Jioss, Lottie Laviere, Lulu Roy,
May Holton, Lue Browning, and the Regular
Stock Company.
Matinees Thursday and Saturday afternoon at
I* Miiiia
For the Accommodation of »
Minneapolis People!
Will leave the Washington avenue depot, at 9:00
a. m., connecting at Wayzata, with steamer
187-88 C. 11. WARREN, G. P. A.
i ' p;" swmses;
100 -WasUbi£tsn Aye. Ml
(Under Northwestern National Bank,)
Keal Estate,
{SyTickets sold to and from all Foreign ports,
also drafts on all the principal cities of Kurope.
Lands for sale or exchange in Wisconsin, Mini
nepeta aad Dakota. 155-3tn
Real Estate Loans end Business Biters,
304 First Avenue South,
We buy, Mil and exchange Real Estate, business
places, collect claims, pay taxes, etc. ■
DRUGS! ~ rr—r-n
mm L ""Z=^
AH kinds hard or ."Off corns, callouses anrt biinl'n
cau»luKno pain or soreness; dries limtanUy; win no
roll anytlilriK. »nd never falls to ettect a euro. Prlca
25c; by mull, 80c. Tim frenutoo put up In yellow
wrappers and manufactured only by Joh. IS. Ho'tlfn,
ilniKvrlst and dealen In nil kinds uf Patent Medicines,
Boots, Herbs, Liquors, Paints, oils. Varnlshen,
iJrUHhi'H. etc. .Mliim.-HCiulU Minn.
TocVcnn otrpot hot rrnnt anri Cornnrt
JalL/Jll DliCCli !'CI. 11UI11 dull OCLuilll,
;__ _ L... - - - i
Inspirators, Celling, Packing, Steam Fitting
lite, t.U:.
MANKATO, - - - - - MINN.
Real Estate, Lean & Insurancs Broker
Office under Citizens' National Bank.
3lanDfoctnrer of Bed and Cream Brick, and. dealer
d all kinds of Mankiito Stone. (quarry aad Works
Nor; Front street.
\ , They make 90, 80, 40, M and CO pound tubs,
and -warrant every ova. ' ]02-lia

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