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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, August 20, 1884, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1884-08-20/ed-1/seq-6/

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■amis us.
The Minneapolis office of the Daily Globe has
been removed to 213 Henncpin avenue. ■:
The Daily Globe
can be found on sale every morning at the . f ol
lowing news stands :
v >~icollet House news stand, St. James Hotel
news stand, J. W. Avers, South Third street
between Xicollet and Hennepins avenue, W. E.
Gcrrish, 001 South Washington avenue, W. 11.
Stickney, 517 Cedar avenue. 11. J. Worth, oppo
site Manitoba depot. Geo. A. Morse, 200 Central
avenue, E. A.. Taylor, 228 Hennepin avenue, C.
R. Murphy, 206 Hennepin avenue, H. Hoeftoer,
1221 Washington avenue north, and lledderly &
Co,, 55 Central avenue.
The city council will hold a regular meet
ing this evening.
Only one saloon case was tried in the
municipal court yesterday.
No business of interest was transacted by
the probate court yesterday.
, The members of the New York society will
picnic at Lake Minnetonka to-day.
There was no meeting of the water, board
last evening, owing to th« stormy weather.
] Conner's portrait of E. 11. Steele, of the
Big Boston, is soon to be placed on cxhib-
Btion. vj'.'
The Ames Zouaves held a drill meeting in
their armory, No. 214 Nicollet avenue yes
A package of papers found by Officer
Leonard await the call of the owner at police
Clarkson Lindley says he wants to run for
the legislature in the thirtieth district on the
Republican ticket.
Sever Illingson, of Bloomington, is said to
be preparing ropes for a Republican nomina
tion cm the legislative ticket.
El. A. Stevens has arranged for quarters
in the West hotel for delegates attending the
sovcrigu grand lodge I. O- O. F. meeting.
Sarah 15. Chase, charged with practicing
medicine without a diploma, will be given a
trial in the municipal court Friday morning.
The Charles Potter bastardy case, brought
iit the instance of Belle Dolla, was dismissed
yesterday in the municipal court by mutual
Fred Will and Chas. Zinke, members of
the Milwaukee police force, are in the city
for ;t few days on a visit of recreation and
A man named Norton was last night
Drought in from Hotel Lafayette, Minne
tonka, und locked up. He got drunk and
kicked up a row.
During the thunderstorm last niuht elec
tric currents played with the telephone wires
until it became very unpleasant for those
employed in central ollice.
Yesterday Lieutenant Daily mailed five
hundred postal cards offering $200 reward
for information concerning the horse stolen
from Monroe Bros., on Sunday.
The Republicans in Minneapolis are out
spoken. They openly declare themselves
ipposed to the (jiitiliaj's candidacy, and .say
with H. 15. Langdon, "We'll lay him out."
Owing to the rain yesterday the excursion
to •>(• tendered Prof. Birdsall and his chorus
<>f children lias been postponed until some
t me V.) i>c designated in the future.
Judge Lochren, in the district court yes
terday, granted the petition of Rolondo M.
Waters and wife, for the adoption of Pearl
Hicks, a daughter of Wm. C. Hicks.
Prof. Etionne Lambert, who is said to be
possessed of valuable information relative to
tic art of mastering French idiomatically, is
v> deliver a free lecture atCurtiss' hall at 10
a. m. Thursday.
The pet of all the men" insinuates that
Chief West Is a liar, and that Detective Hun
kinsun don't know anything. Why don't
the pet appeal to the "reform" mayor aud
have the evil remedied!
Among tho delegates who will attend the
Boverign grand !»lge, will lie Oliver J. Sim,
eon of the confederate admiral, and Wm.
A. Shields, nephew of Gen. Shields, of the
federal army. They are the strongest of
A Republican stated to a Globe reporter
yesterday that be bad a wager that the next
house of representatives will be Republican,
but be said, "If GUollan's defeat will lose me
that l>ut lam willing to pay it. I shall work
for O. C. Merrbnan 'selection."
A sneak thief last evening snatched a
rubber overcoat from a dummy In front the
New York One Price Clothing Store, 202,
ileiinepiii, and run. One of the clerks
caught him and got the coat, but the thief
broke away anil escaped.
In the district court yesterday, Mary E.
Winston commenced suit for divorce from
her husband Joseph Wlnslow, on the ground
of adultery. The custody of a minor child
is asked for; also permission for the plaintiff
to resume her maiden name, Mary E. Whit
man. *.*•
Charles Wilson, charged with stabbing a
man in the Fourth Avenue hotel during en
ciunpiacut week, was discharged by Judge
Mahoney, upon the motion of the county -it
torno"y yesterday. He was then arraigned
upon a charge of assault and battery, of
which he was found guilty, and for which he
will reside with Jimmy Stoddart for thirty
Yesterday Detective Glcason returned
from the country two miles from Rollings
ton, Winona county, where he found tte
span of mules stolen by A. W. Kawlcy from
Mr. Chuwtu of Miunetonka Mills. Rawley
liiid sold toe team to a farmer for $100, tak
ing $40 cash and a note for $00, payable
next April. Be gave a bill of sale, signing
the name Frank Rivers thereto.
Peter K. Dedrrick ft Co. yesterday in the
district court commenced an action against i
Isaac McNalr, as assignee of T. M. Joy, who
conducted the business of the Minneapolis
"Warehouse and Storage company, to recover I
the possession of machinery, etc., to the I
value of $1,888.76, which was In the posses- j
•ion of the Storage company at the time of I
the. assignment.
Judge Lochren in the district court yester- i
day granted the application for & writ of !
habeas corpus for Chas. Clark, now in the j
county jail, returnable at 10 o'clock this j
morning. Clark was arrested about two
months ago with two other men, having
burglars tools in their possession, and evi
| dently being about to enter a store on Wash
ington avenue uorth near Third avenue.
After be was arrested it was discovered that
ho is an ex-convict against whom there is an
old indictment for a robbery committed two
years ago, upon which he had never been
tried, and he was accordingly bound over to
the October term of the district court.
_ Selling a Glass ■of Veer an Atrocious
q Judge Maboaey, it seems, believes in se
vere penalties. On Monday he sent to jail a
saloon keeper named Barrett, and yesterday
C. Sherman, a bartender for Rudolph Fiegle,
was also convicted of selling liquor without
a. license. The court fined him
$50 and costs and sentenced him to
to sixty days' imprisonment. The friends of
the two incarcerated men are very indignant
over the action of the court.: they claim
that there is little justice in a court that will
tend a man to jail for selling a glass of beer
and refuse to accept bonds, when it will ac
cept $1,000 bonds from O. L. Patch who shot
Hurry Davids. Barer/ it does appear some
what peculiar. Selling a glass : of beer is
stamped in Minneapolis as a more heinous
crime than nij».nslauchter. i
■-•••;•"■-;;.:'" ";•;.*'■ ' '*•*- - - - ■ |
1.0 of People i
Got bilious, have heavy headaches, mouth'
foul, yellow eyes, etc., til the direct result of !
iuipury blood which can be thoroughly '
clfr - renewed and enriched with Kidney- |
Wort. It acts at the same ticie en the Kid-'
ney*. Liver aatl Bowels and has more real
virtue isi a package than can be found in
#n other : remedy for the same class of
diseases. :
A. D. Sly, who Robbed the American
Express of *10,500,
in Limbo.
His Arrest Effected by St. Joe Parties
Who Came Here for
the Purpose.
He Was Given Away by Someone
AVho Wrote Anony
mous Letters.
On Monday night N. Worden, agent for
the American Express company at St. Joseph,
Missouri; S. G. Scaton, a special de
tective of Dcs Moines, lowa, and
W. C. Naylor, general agent for
Minnesota and Dakota, came to Minne
apolis in quest of A. D. Sly, who stole from
tbe company $10,500 on September 7, ISB3.
They bad been directed hither by anony
mous letters mailed in St. Joseph, stating
that Sly was in Minneapolis under tbe name
of A. D. Bennett. They had no trouble in
finding Sly's residence, as it was given in
tbe directory. He was employed in the Mil
waukee yards as car sealer, aud lived at No.
316 South Fourth street. Upon the suggestion
of Detective Hankiuson, they decided to wait
until dayltgbt before making a move. At 11
o'clock yesterday they found and arrested
him. He was placed in the city lockup.
Sly talks freely and admits his crime. He
says he has spent most of the money.
When arrested he bad a few hundred dol
lars. He claims that a portion of the time
since the robbery he has secreted himself iv
St. LouU and other western towns. He has
a wife' and" Wo children in St. Joe, and yes
terday lio expressed bis regret that they
should be given trouble ou his account.
Mr. Worden explains that Sly was em
ployed by the express company in St. Joe
about four years ago. He discharged his
duties honorably up to last September. He
was entrusted frequently with large packages
of money and valuable articles. On the 7th
of September he was given the §10,500 in
money and some freight to ship. The freight
he sent but the money he kept, and from
that time until yesterday Mr. Worden had
not seen him.
Detectives have tracked Sly from one end
of the country to the other, but were unable
to corner him. It has cost them more than
the sum stolen to cage him.
Mr. Worthem states that the first anon)-
mous letter be received said Sly was in St.
Louis, but a visit there failed to find him.
Afterwards he received two more letters
stating he was in Janesville,
Wis., but the detectives bad
no success there. The last letter
giving the information that he was known
by an assumed name did tbe business. As
these letters were all mailed in St. Joe, it
seems quite probable that they must bave
been written by a confidante of Mrs. Sly.
Since the above was written it is learned
that Sly has since the middle of June occu
pied rooms in the Reese block, corner
of Second street and Hennepin avenue,
which rooms he rented from. Mr. Arnold and
comprised a twite of seven for which he paid
g:35 per month. He paid Arnold $500 for tbe
furniture, and rented out part of the rooms
for $12 per month each. He occupied one
with a young Swede girl named Emma Gus
tafsou. This girl who is only twenty years
of age states lliat Siy frequently absented
himself from the city for days, aud when he
returned he brought quite large sums of
money. From this Detective Seaton con
clujes tliat lie has money in a bank in St.
Louis. The girl says also that he paid her
$3 per week and often made her presents of
other sums. lie treated her kindly. Every
one who knows him hen: says he is steady
In his habits. His captors will take him to
St. Joe to-day.
District Court.
19153. Mary E. Winslow vs. Joseph
Win slow; action for divorce, custody of child
and change of name. - - -
19151. John Cox vs. O'Brien Bros.; ac
tion to recover for services in $09.
19160. Thos. Murray vs. O'Brien Bros.;
action to recover $77.25 for . services ren
19147. Jas. Sullivau vs. O'Brien Bros.;
action to recover $88.25 for services ren
1915*. John O'Connell vs. O'Brien Bros. ;
actiou to recover $82.85.
19154. — Peter K. Dedtrick & Co. vs. Isaac
McNair as assignee. Tnaddens M. Joy; action
to secure the return of property in possession
of assignee, valued at $1,328.76.
19156.— Barnard & Cope vs. G. S. Darling;
suit on a promissory not* 1 , for $305. G5.
19157.— Nevitt Clendenin vs. Ella Ma
son, et al; action to recover $231 for build
ing material furnished.
19155. — Rose Adranke, transcript of judg
ment filed.
19158.— Nicollet National bank vs. Bliss &
Elliott; suit in a promissory note for $3,002.
ISS92. E. S. Jaffray & Co. vs. Isaac W.
19147. Overlook Bros. vs. Crocker &
15909. Weed Sewing Machine Co. vs. A.
E. Parker.
18960. Dale, Barnes, Morse & Co.vs.Wil
kin Bros.
15949. Dale, Barnes, Morse & Co. vs. Jas.
18919. Dickinson & Brown vs. J. D. Ma
honev .& Co.
18019. - Edward A. Hasty vs. John D.
Carlson. ;
18973. F. C. Berry & Co. vs. Jerry
Municipal Court.
[Before Jadge Mahoney.l
Chanes Potter, bastardy; action brought
by Belle Dalla;; dismissed upon the motion
of the county attorney.
Sarah B. Chase, practicing medicine with
out a diploma; continued until August 22
at '.» a. m.
Charles Wilson, assault with a dangerous
weapon : discharged.
C. • Sherman, selling liquor without a
license: lined $50 and costs and committed
sixty days. •"■ / •
J. A. Klint, selling liquor •without - a
license; continued until September 6 at 9 a.
m. in $300 bonds. - v
Fred Haas selling liquor without a license;
continued until this morning at 9 o'clock;
jury called, i
H. Morquardt, saloon open on Sunday;
continued until this morning in *300 bonds.
C. L. Cole, violating hack ordinance; con
tinued. '•■*,' »' •'
E. Carlson, James Fox, Win. Balm . and
Lewis Forman, drunkenness; paid fines in
$7.50 each.
Ilraid Carlton, drunkenness: discharged.
John Olson and E. Schultz, drunkenness;
paid a tiac in $7.50 each.
Charles Wilsuu. assault and battery upon
John Hogland; committed thirty days.
•Fair Xote*.
. Secretary C. H. Clark, of the Fair associa
tion, is in receipt of a large number of ap
plications for space. He already has as
| surance* that the articles which will be
j placed on exhibition will greatly excell any
i previous exposition. . Yesterday he received
1 letters containing entries for the races, which
; letters were properly, addressed and mailed
; in Minnesota on. Saturday. * He receive! * a
i letter from New York in the same time. Un
accountable delays.
The list of entries for the races are . now
nearly completed, and will be given -in to
morrow's Globe.
,; - ■ The Sport*.
To-day -begin the struggle for the north
western pennant.
The Minneapolis and St. Paul clubs will
cross bats again in this city to- Jay. Car
uthers and McCauley : will be the Minneap
\ olis battery.
i Reid is playing a "dandy second base.
i. He was placed in the position as .an experi
;. ment, and against his wish, -but he has given
the -manager eminent satisfaction.
| The remaining clubs in the Northwestern
league .will '■ doubtless make more money
duriucthc short lime they will have to play
; to finish the season than > during the past* "
They will not do much if they do less. -•
I . The Mi&ne&poiis club arrived house yen- j
terday afternoon and took quarters "at the ;
Nicollet house. They are generally in good
form, although considerably weakened by the
loss of Pearson, the pitcher who broke his
arm. *~ '*' *"■'■ -. *';'■•; . -*" ,* ' . *■■
• F. C. Stone and wife, Saginaw, are visiting
in the city. : '
Geo. Hawkins, the well known Chicago
financier, is in the city. .
J. C. Menor, Mazeppa, is in town shaking
hands with bis numerous friends .
Rev. Canon Carver, wife and daughter, of
London, England, are stopping at the Nicollet.
... C. X. .Garrison and his son D. R. Garrison,
influential citizens of St." Louis, are in the
city. ' ...' . *• ,' , :.'
D. J. Whitteman, Mrs. A. G. Whitteman,
Mrs. J. Brigham, from Milwaukee, are at the
West hotel ;• - > : , ■:
E. Chiniquy, Crookston; D. J. Daniels,
Helerida; H. C. Relf. . were northwestern
people at the Clark "yesterday. :>, '-,'■:'. ,
W. J. Henning and wife, Geo. Wood and
wife, Mr. A. Y. Smith and wife, compose a
party of New Yorkers -stopping at the Clark.
J. H. Cook, secretary of the Rockford,
Ills., Steam Bakery company, is in the city
looking around with a view of taking up I his
residence here.
Harry Shanbert, Mankato, W. J. May,
Slillwater; C. S. James, Hastings, P. H. Cilf
ford, Brainerd, were state people at the St. ;
James yesterday. ,
Wm. C. Blandly, Reading, England; Paul
Hertrish, Chammitzj Saxony, Chas. Warren,
London, were arrivals from abroad at the
West yesterday. ' , ■ ';.'
T. K. Hulme, Hope; W.L. Brown and
wife, Lisbon TV. E. Adams, Deadwood;
C. K. Lewis, Butte, were northwestern ar
i rivals at the Nicollet yesterday. '
'- Edson Keitii, a prominent millionaire,
Wru. E. Burloek, a leading business man,
John- Grammes, the : well-known liquor
I dealer, Warren F. Leland, one of the pro
prietors of the Lel-ind house, were promin
ent Chicago people at the West yesterday.
Building Permits.
Building Inspector Pardee did a good
business yesterday. He issued building per
mits as follows:
P. J. Tosterin, two story, three room ad
dition, west side of Fifth avenue, corner
Twenty-third street; cost $1,200. :
C. S. Drake, one and one-half story, six
room wooden dwelling, south side of Lake,
between Nineteenth and Minnehaha avenue;
cost $600.
Clarence Fogg, one and one-half story, six
room wooden dwelling, south side of Lake
street, between Nineteenth and Minnehaha
avenue; cost $600.
D. R. Young, two story seven room wooden
dwelling, east side Third avenue south be
tween Thirty-third and Thirty-fourth; cost,
.$1,200. ' • •;
J. C. Flynn, two story seven room wooden ;
dwelling, east side Third avenue south be
tween Thirty-third and Thirty-fourth streets;
cost, $1,200. . £&?\ —
Peter Fridholm, two story . eieht room
wooden dwelling, west side Pleasant avenue,
between Twenty-seventh and Twenty-eighth
streets south; cost, 51, 600. j
James G.Houghton, two story seven room
wooden dwelling, south side Twenty-seventh
street between First and Stevens avenue;
cost, $I,SOO.
The Scandals.
To the Editor of the Globe.
The present Presidential campaign 7/ith
its abounding persona] scandals, fortunately
has bat few precedents in a national can
vass. First the private . character of Gov.
Cleveland was assailed with great spirit, and
second, as an . act of retaliation, alleged
moral delinquencies were charged against
Mr. Bluine. Such were the character of the
allegations in both cases, that if true, made
each candidate unfit for the support of . a
moral and virtuous people. Many journals
have published in ejctaiso the disgusting de
tails which are entirely uuilt for modest fam
ily reading, and they continue day by day,
and week by week to gloat over the di Bgust
ing narratives with the mistaken idea of
gaining thereby some party advantage.
I have noticed with satisfaction that the
Globe bus abstained from publishing these
disreputable scauduls iv detail. But inves
tigation into the truth of these scandals by
cuudid and fair-aiiuJeii men, it is proper to
give to the public, and I commend the Globe
lor inserting in its columns the result of the
investigations made in behalf of the New
York Evening J'oat, and the statement made
by a committee of some of the best known
and most prominent citizens of Buffalo, in
regard to the charges made against Mr.
Cleveland, and I herewith hand you, and
ask for its insertion in the Globe a statement
made by the Rev. Kinsley Twining, D. D.,
one of the editors of the New York Indepen
dent. Dr. Twining went to Buffalo, and
personally and thoroughly investigated the
whole subject and his statement is the re
sult of his investigation.
These three investigations, that of the
committee of citizens of Buffalo,
that of the Evening Post and that of
Dr. Twining utterly refute the exaggerated,
charges aguiust Mr. Cleveland. In the lan
guage of the Christian Union, referring \ to :
these statements, "while they necessarily
leave a staiu upon the reputation of Mr.
Cleveland, they leave the voter at liberty to
determine his vote wholly by political con
Mr. Henry C. King, on behalf of Mr.
Beecher and Plymouth church, visited Buffa
lo and made a thorough investigation of the
charges agasust Mr. "Cleveland, and came to
the same conclusion, namely, that voters are
at liberty iii all good conscience to deter
mine their votes wholly by political consid
erations, , uninfluenced by. the exaggerated
scandals ptomulgated by a venal, partisan
press, inspired by personal enemies, mali
ciously seeking revenge. As reform mayor
of Buffalo, he incurred . the malicious hostil
ity of the low, slum saloons of tbe city. ?;:>
The truth, the whole truth, free from ex
aggerations is now out, and the whole
mutter of personal vindication may well be
dropped.*. All mitigating circumstances
have been stated aud Independent Republi
cans co-operating with the Democrats, and
the candid j religious pres3, and their, con
stituency are left free to support Mr. Cleve
land lor the Presidency on political grounds,
and are so giving him their support. .
The Republican journals that have been
most denunciatory of Mr. Cleveland on the
score of alleged i>ersonalini moralities,; have
little or. nothing to say explanatory of like
! charges of alleged lapses from | virtue on the
part of Mr. Biuine. Mr. Blame, himself,
vigorously acnivs the cruel charges made
against his private character by an Indian
apolis journal, but I have no where seen an
explicit denial of lesser,. but, yet, grave
Charge* put forth by the Chicago Times, of
alleged improper conduct, at Millersburg,
Kentucky. , .
It is unfortunate, that the candidates of
each of ;; the two great parties are deemed
! amenable :to criticism [ for personal '- im
moralities, ("sins," as a leading religious
i journal characterises them) but as the candi
dates are irreversibly in the . field, arc! as the
peAOMI allegations against . them are mat
ten of the past, ail that is left for us is to
look at the living issues of the campaign, if
there are my, and to discriminate on public
grounds which of the two candidates to sup
port. - " ;■".
lam an Independent Republican, ; I have
voted for Republican presidents from : Fre
mont down to Garneld. : But aside . from 'l all
personal . considerations, I - repudiate Mr.
Blaise in common with thousands of Repub
licans on the grounds stated by the Independ
ent Re|«ibl|can9of New York and Boston,' in'
their address to the" public, which grounds
- .".re-iustaiut.-d by ; the unanswerable logic ]'■ of
I the great speech of Carl Shurz | delivered in
Brooklyn. For the reasons : alluded to ; and
heretofore published in the columns sof the
(iLOnc I tieem" Mr. Bi*ine unworthy, and a
man t'.angvnsua to l>e entrusted with the |
preme circctive power.:' of .the-' nation. In i
the -ruruaee of the Boston- Independents, I i
"do t.oi ally myscif ■ with the ' Democracy,"
but I shall vote for Governor, Cleveland, to
; secure honest administration, to uproot offi-
I cial corruption, and to secure governmental
1 reforms.' that are absolutely tsi.-ntial : to ; the
! country's "vrellar^^^g;^^; : ; -
G leaning's of News and Items of Ma
terial Interest.
A Daily Globe Department at Mankato De
voted to Developing and Advancing
the Southern Portion of the
Th& office of the Southern Minnesota depart
ment of Thk Qlobk is in charge of Mr. E. F.
Barrett, with headquarters at Mankato, the
business and editorial rooms being on the second
floor of the First national bank building formerly
occupied aa the telephone exchange. Personal
calls or communication addressed to Mr. Barrett
on matters pertaining to this department will
receive prompt attention.
Special Keportß from the Globe Mankato office
August 10.
Ulanhnto Dots.
The rains of yesterday morning were quite
severe and made the streets very muddy.
The. complaint against Wm. F. Gferer, the
alleged embezzler, was dismissed yesterday
morning, and Gferer was discharged.
F. E. Looinis, the photographer, with
whom some of the boys are well acquainted,
returned to Maukato Monday afternoon.
The morning train from St. Pr.ul was de
layed yesterday morning for several hour
by a washout between St. Peter and Kasota.
Thomas Whittacker, one of the oldest
settlers of Blue Earth county, living near
Mankato, died Monday evening, aged sixty
One jolly and one limber drunk were taken
to police headquarters yesterday afternoons
where they were given a chance to sober off
and meditate.
The regular meeting of the Cleveland
and Hendricks Dbalanx will be held at the
city hall next Friday evening at 8 o'clock.
Go and bear some good speeches.
The regular meeting of the Mankato
Dairy and Produce exchange takes place this
morning at 11 o'clock at Straight's cold stor
age rooms' on South Front street.
A telegram was received here yesterday
from New Qlm, stating that Henry Hellman,
a carpenter at that place, was struck by
lightniug while standing in a door and in
stantly killed.
A limited number of the faithful members
of the Blame and Logan club met at the
rooms, the use of which Mr. Barr donated to
the club, and talked over the prospects of
electing their presidential ticket.
Hon. R. A. Jones, of Rochester, Minn.,
was in the citj yesterday shaking hands with
his many friends, and assuring tbe Demo
crats of the election of Cleveland and Hen
dricka. and that reform will rule supreme in
the laud.
A stormy meeting of the stockholders of
Maukato novelty works was held Monday
evening and attended by aboutten members,
all of whom endeavored to make themselves
heard at once and each to make more noise
than the others combined.
Reports from the thresher show that the
wheat yield for 1884 is the best that the
farmers of Blue Earth county have enjoyed
for many a year. On one field in Lime
township the wheat yield is forty bushels to
the acre and in another thirty-eight bushels,
and all of it is number one.
A pleasant time was spent at the home of
Mr. Thomas Rolf, in Garden City township,
the occasion being a surprise party on the
silver wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Ro"lf. About
one hundred persons attended and the long
married couple were the recipients of many
useful and valuable presents from their
many friends.
The foot race to have taken place at the
fair grounds yesterday afternoon between
Hart and Layton for $700 per side was not
run, Hart refusing to run on the track in
Mankato, believing it is uneven. The race
will take place at Faribault during the pres
ent tournament.
The running team of Excelsior Hose com
pany No. 1 and the Crescent Base Ball club,
both of this city, will leave this morning for
Faribault, where they will take part in the
fireman's tournament at that place, com
mencing to-day. There will be a large num
ber of citizens from Mankato and, members
of the other fire companies attend 'and wit
ness the numerous contests to take place.
A special meeting of the city council was
held at the rooms Monday evening, at which
an invitation was received from the city of
Faribault for that body to attend the tourna
ment and inspect their system of water
works. Alderman Carney was made chair
man of the committee and several members
will leave this morning, make the inspection
and report at a subsequent meeting of the
A party of four young men, three of whom
are railroad brakemen, hired a carrage at
Rosebrooks livery Monday afternoon, and
thought they would have a good time, in the
meantime indulging to some extent. While
on the road to Glenwood some of the party
engaged in a melee in which a whip was
used with good effects over the head of
another. Upon the approach of Chief
Welch and Officer Kelly two of the party,
John Haggerty a*nd Joe Robb took to their
heels and the two officers followed them and
the two were roped in by Kelley, and taken
to the lockup. The other two membbers of
the party appeared at the police headquarters
as ordered by the officers, Grininger- being
jugged, Shans not being arcsted. The party
were brought before Judge Porter yesterday
morning when Joe Robb plead guilty of
drunk and disorderly, received a good repre
mand from the court who fined him seven
bills and costs making an aggregate of ten
dollars, which his mother paid. Haggarty
who haa spent time in the county jail, was
fined five dollars and costs, but could not
pay his fine and he will feast on bread with
water for a stimulant for the next ten days.
Geo. Griningcr, a young man aged nintcen
and member of the same party paid three
dollars and costs, the charge being, plain
The Late Richard Kenelly.
[Special Correspondence of the Globe.l
Mexdota, Aug. 19. — Richard Ken nelly,
one of the oldest settlers of Dakota county,
died a few day 3 ago in the town of Egan,
where he lived some twenty-eight years.
Mr. Kenelly was born Jn Kilkenny. Ire
land, in 1526, and came to America about
thirty years ago. He was honest and chari
table towards his fellow men. In business
transactions he always gave proof of the
strictest integrity and good faith, and was
held in high esteem for bis social qualities
and good natured disposition, of whom it
may be truly said, "he earned his bread by
the sweatof his brow." He was very frank
and knew not hypocrisy. No envy swelled
in his breast. He was an excellent citizen
and a true Irishman, always solicitous about
down-trodden and oppressed motherland
and shuddered whenever he calk-d to mind
the furnace of tribulation she has passed
through. His disease, having assumed a
chronic form, was such as to bailie the emi
nent skill of his phrsicans and render of no
avail tbe many remedies applied to assuage
! pain. He leaves a wife and five children
j who bare the profound sympathy of the
community in their affliction, to deplore hi 3
High mass was celebrated, and Father Cor
nelis, the officiating clergyman, with bis ac
custom vivacity and clearness, pronounced
a very fine panegyric, highly eulogistic of
the life of the deceased, and spoke words of
good cheer to the afflicted widow and chil
The remains were followed to the grave by
a large concourse of sorrowing friends, and
consigned to the place of final rest where
turmoil and anxiety will harrass not and
wrinkled care will no longer set dominant
on tbe brow of toil.
L Truly the span of life is of short duration
and is dissolved with design to subserve oth
er and higher purposes: it Is as a lightning
flash which appears and vanishes.
M. Haggebtt.
International Row.
PrrrsßTEG, Aug. 19. — Tbe differences be
tween the Austrian consul, Max Schomberg,
and Chief of Police Braun. has not yet been
adjusted and there is every prospect of toe
affair assuming proportions which will
necessitate the intervention of Secretary
Frelinghuysen and Baron Ignatz Yon
Sliaeffer, Austro-Hungarian minister to the
United States. Schomberg refused to recog
nize the authority of Brauu in ordering the
Australian ilag to be taken down, and says if
the latter forces suit he will uppeal to the
secretary of state. He considers it an insult
to the flag and is very indignant.
Investigation of Soldiers of Home.
Milwaukee, Wis., Aug. 19. — The con
gressional committee closed the investigation
of the soldiers' home to-day and adjourned
to meet at Augusta, Maine. After tbe testi
mony was all in Gens. Rosecrans, Cutehoon
and Mr. Murray were asked their opinion
of the condition of the home and said it was
very satisfactory to them, and the rebuttal
evidence offered by Gen. Sharpe in all cases
was strong and complete. Witnesses to-day
were veterans who told what they thought of
the food, employes who told how the home
was run in their respective departments. G.
E. Weiss, ex-chairman of the county board,
who complained of the discharge of veterans
who invariably had to be supported by the
county when turned out of the home. Gen.
Sharpe testified recommending certain im
Another Assignment.
New York, Ang. 10. — Creditors of the
West Point Foundry Association and Pauld
ing, Kemble & Co. appointed a committee to
examine into the affairs of both concerns.
John Boy u ton, lumber dealer, made an as
signment witii preferences amounting to
$01,000. He was formerly of the linn of
John Boyntons, Sons <& Co., which dissolved
in 1872. The failure is due to that of D. C.
Newell & Sons.
Everybody Knows It.
When you have Itch, Salt Rheum, Galls, o
Skin eruptions of any kind, and the Piles, the
you know without being told of it, A, P. Wllkes
B. & E. Zimmerman audE. Stieric.the druggists
will sell you. Dr. Bot-anko's Pile remedy foi ifty
cents, which affords immedi-ite relief. A sure
cure .
Foul Play.
Hope, Ark., Aug. 19.— Deputy Sheriff
Honegan started last night to arrest a gang
of horse thieves, and on arriving at Pink
Allen's residence, about six miles from town,
he ordered Allen to come out. Allen imme
diately opened fire on the sheriff and posse,
which was answered by several shots. This
morning Tate Alsberry, a farmer, was found
dead at Allen's, two shots being lodged in
the abdomen and one in the right temple.
No one knows who did the killing, and foul
play is suspected.
Quarantine Discontinued.
Key West, Aug. 19.- Ensign Capehart is
better this forenoon, and strong hopes are
entertained for his recovery. Tbe board of
health to-day passed the following resolution :
Taking into consideration the circumstances
surrounding tbe reported casa of yellow fe
ver from tbe United States steamship Galena,
we are of tbe opinion that no further neces
sity exists for quaraniuting tbe marine hospi
tal, and quarantine is hereby discontinued.
Jackson Nominated.
Pittsbuug, Aug. 19. The Republican con
ferees of the twenty-fourth congressional
district, composed of Washington, Beaver
and Lawrence counties, to-day nominated
Dr. Oscar L. Jackson, of Lawrence county,
on tbe fifth ballot. Geo. V. Lawrence, of
Washington, present representative, and M.
S. Duay, of Beaver couuty, were also candi
dates. Jackson was nominated by the with
drawal of Lawrence iv bis favor.
Negro Killed.
Louisville, Ky., Aug. 19. — Information
reached this city this afternoon of the killing
of Sam Barton, colored, by a white mun
named Bob Guinar, out in the country. The
two men had a quarrel about a colored
woman, and the negro drew a club to strike
Guinar, when the latter drew a pistol and
shot, killing him almost instantly.
Very Ilemarkable Kt'covery.
Mr. Geo. V. Willing, of Manchester,
Mich., writes: "My wife has been almost
helpless for five years, so helpless that she
could not turn over in bed alone. She used
two bottles of Electric Bitters, and is so
much improved that she is able now to do her
own work."
Electric Bitters will do all that is medical
for them. Hundreds of testimonials attest
heir great curative powers. Only fifty cents
a bottle, at Bethune & Lambie's.
A Great I'roblem. ]j
— Take all the Kidney and Liver
— Take all the Blood purifiers,
— Take all the Hheumalic remedies.
— Take all the D'jspqjsui and indigestion
— TaKe all the Ague, Fever, and billiou3
— Take the Brain and Nerve force
— Take all the Great health restorers.
— In .short, take all the best qualities of all
these, and the — bent
— Qualities of the ' best medicines in the
world and you will find that — Hop
— Bitters have the best curative qualities
and powers of all —concentrated
— In them, and that they will cure when
any or all of these, singly or — combuwd
— Fail. A thorough trial will give positive
proof of this
Hardened Liver.
Five years ago I broke down with kidney
and liver complaint and rheumatism.
Since then I have been unable to be about
at all. My liver became hard like wood;
my limbs were puffed up and filled with '
All the best physicians agreed that noth
ing could cure me. I resolved to try Hop :
Bitters; I have used seven bottles; the i
hardness has all gone from my liver, the ;
swelling from my limbs, aud it ha 3 worked a
miracle in my case; otherwise I would have
been now in my grave. J. W. Mokkv, Buf- I
falo, Oct. 1, 1881.
, Poverty anil Sufferlns."'., >•/*"• i/
--"I was dragged down with debt, poverty j
and suffering for years, caused by a sick
family and large bills for doctoring.
I was completely- discouraged, until one j
year ago, by the advice of my pastor, I com- !
menced using: Hop Bitters, and in one j
month we were all : well, and j none jof us j
have seen a sick day since, and I want to
say to all poor men, you " can keep your |
families well a year with Hop Bitters for j
less than one doctor's visit will cost. I
know it." — A Wokkingman'.
{3ST"Xone genuine without a bunch of green !
hops on the white label. Shun all the vile, poi- j
sonous stuff with "Hop" or "Hops" in their
same. , '. " > • •
Fall Examination & Institute
On Tuesday, Aneust 26, at the Villaze School
house, the fail examination of teachers will begin.
1 On Wednesday, August 27, at the »ame place,
the session* of a State Teacher* 1 ; Institute com
mence, and continue until Friday evening. Prof."
J. T. McCleary and Miss L. J..Spragoe will be
instructors. ,
The object of the Institute is to give "the best ;
instruction in the grading and I discipline of the
, school,' and in methods of teaching the branches
of the common school course." 1 his opportuni
ty I certainly expect will be embraced by all
teachers, and we cordially invite the attendance
of school officers, those . intending to teach, and
the public. Oil Thursday evening, at the Presby
terian Church. Hon. D. L.Kiehle, State Superin
[ tendent of -traction, will deliver an address. '
■ Reduced rates of '■ board have been : offered by j
hotels and private families. ; . : ': - '. -■ ': • :■-. „-
-/*, V : , HENRY G. BLAKE,
230-244 9 ; ' County Superintendent. •
mi i i i 1 1 i i
Established in 1872 forth* care
■ of Cancer,' Tamon, llcen,
.^crofaLa, ai-d Sk_m Diseases^
VitiiDixtthe'Csoof Knife or loss of blood and littio
pirn. For information, ctrcuiari and references,
addroas Itr. i". i- WSIJ, Aurora, £&&« Co., lIL
miIOUSANDS OF LETTERS in our possession
JL repeat this story: I have been a terrible suf
ferer for years with Blood and Skin Humors; have
been obliged to ' shun public places jby reason of
my disfiguring humors; have had the beat physi
cians ; have spent hundreds of dollars and got no
real relief until I used the Ccticura Resolvent,
the new Blood. Purifier, Internally, : and Cuticura
and C'LTicuiiA Soap, the Great Skin Cnrca and
Skin Beautifiers, externally, I which have cured
me and left my skin and. blood as pure . as a
. James E. Richardson, Custom House, New Or
leans, on oath, says,— ln 1870 Scrofulous Ulcers
broke out on my body until I was a mass of cor
ruption. Everything known to the medical facul
ty was tried in vain. I became a mere wreck.
At times could not lift my hands to my head,
could not turn in bed; was in constant pain, and
looked upon life as a curse. No relief or cure in
ten years. . In 1880 I heard of the Cuticura
Kesiediks, used them and was perfectly cured.
Sworn to before U. S. Com. J. D. Crawford.
Will McDonald, 2542 Dearborn street. Chicago,
gratefully acknowledge! a cure of S^zemt. or
Salt Rheum, on head, neck, face, arras, and legs
for seventeen years ; not able to move, except on
hands and knees, for one year; notable to help
himself for eight years; tried hundreds of reme
dies; doctors pronounced his case hopeless ' per
manently cured by Cuticura Remedies.
H. E. Carpenter, Henderson, N. V., cured of
Psoriasis or Leprosy, of .twenty years' standing,
by Cuticura lIEMEDica. The most wonderful
cure on record. A dustpanful of scales fell from
him daily. | Physicians and his friends thought he
must die. Cure sworn to before a justice of the
peace aud Henderson'^ most prominent citizens.
Write to us for these testimonials in full or
or send direct to the parties. Don't
wait. Now is the time to cure every
species of Itching, Scaly, Pimply, Scrofulous, In
herited, Contagious, and Copper-colored Diseases
of the Blood, Skin and Scalp with Loss of Hair.
- Sold by all druggists. Price: Cuticura, 50cts;
Resolvent, 51 ; Soap, .25 cents. POTTJiB Dkug
and Chemical Co., Boston, Mass.
"DT7 I A TTnP"V For Sunburn. Tan and !
X>JLJi:3L \J X X Oily Skin, Blackheads,
Pimples, Skin Blemishes, use Cuticura Soap
>v'u ' "'''• i ' li j'J i 'T*S*l Takes do other
>? *> at ilr nourishment.
■? *. ,j>' A/.-** A ~Tffl± \[ ff a^ee ß ■with
4" ? M H£n«B W 'writes a. nicth
' ' •? M JS/^a I? 3 a er. Hundreds of
■ /,* 1 «<IK£. \ELSa3'-£im EimilartesUmo
ir.als, as -well as tbone trorn reputable physicians
throughout the whole U.S., testify to the worth of
Requires no cookinjr. Best food in health or sick
. ness. 40 and 75 cts. By all dropxiets. Book pent free.
lIOIiJ,ICK\S 1<O«P CO., Unciiie, VVis.
4Sr*fc>eut by mail on receipt of price in stamps-ttft
Notice to Creditors.
State of Minnesota, County of Ramsey — S3. In Pro
bate Court, special term, August 19, 1884.
In the matter of the estate of Mary Brown, de
' Notice is hereby given that the Judge of Probate
of the county of Ramsey, will upon the first Monday
of the month of October, ISS4, at ten o'clock a. m.,
receive, hear, examine and adjust, all claims and de
mands of all persons against said deceased: and that
six months from and after tho date hereof have been
allowed and limited for creditors to present their
claims against said estate, at the expiration of which
time all claims not presented or not proven to its sat
isfaction, shall be forever barred, unless for good
cause shown further time be allowed.
1 By the Court,
[L. S.] WM. B. McGRORTY, '.
Judge of Probate. 1
: Edward Powers, Executor.
. Bktakt & Chapman, Attorneys for Executor. '
- aug2osw-wed •
Sewer on Summit Avenue.
Office of the Board of Public Works, I
City of St. Paul, Minn., Aug. 19, 1884. )
Sealed bids will be received by the Board of
Public Works in and for the corporation of the
City of St. Paul, Minnesota, at their oClce in :
said city, until 12 m. on the Ist day of September,
A. "D. 188-1, for the construction of a sewer on
Summit avenue, from St. Peter street to Waba
shaw street in said city, together with the
necessary catchbasins and manholes, according
to plans and specifications on file in the office
of said Board. *
A bond with at least two (2) sureties in a sum
of at least twenty (20) per cunt, of tho gross
amount bid, inu*t accompany each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to reject any
or all bids.
E. L. Gorman. Clerk Board of Public Works.
Grading Alley Throili Block 1, Elfelt,
Bernheiier & Arnold's Addition.
OrnrE or the Boaud of Public Works, )
City of St. Paul, Minn., Aug. 10, 1884. f
Sealed bids will be received by the Board of
Public Works, in and for the corporation of the
city of St. Paul, Minnesota, at their office in snid
city, until 1:2 m., on the l*t day of September,A.
]). IHB4, for tbe grading of alley tbrongb block
one (1), Elfelt, Ilerriheimer & Arnold's addition
iv said city, according to plans and ipeclflcatiom
ou Die in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties, In a
gum of at leaet twenty (SO) per cent, of the gross
amount bid must accompany each bid.
The •■"id Hoard reserves the rt^bt to reject any
or all bids.
I Official:
It L. GoniiAN, Clerk Board of Public Works.
| jj^Z^'**""* ■>*."^A?%».';.^'^i^^.-<^*w^.*jf*. J ...^/ J :- j^c-^K^-t^,
DOES (\A/r
CURES OF ißl+ \
AND (j
Bocame it acts on the LIVKIi, BOWELS and
KID3EXS at the sumo time.
Baeanse it cleanses tho system of the poinon
oua humors that dovelopo in Kidney arid Uri
nary Diseases, Biliousness, Jaundice, Constipa
tion, Piles, os in Bceuma'.liim, Neuralgia, Iter
vou»Disorders end all Female Complaint*.
By causing FUSE ACTION of all the organs
and functions, thereby
restoring the normal power to throw oS diitcaso.
or the worst forms of theso terrible dlsewica
have been quickly relieved, and in a ahort time
PRICE, (1. j.i(jv;:> or i;:tv, SOU) i:v DBrGCUTS.
Dry can be sent by mail.
WELLS, 3ICHABDSON & Co., BurUnKton, Vt.
8 Scad ttauip !jt :>:*r? A'auuute for ]■■:.
Jackson street, bet Front am second, r.
Real Estate, Loan & Insnranej Biter
Office under Citizen*' National Bank. : , .
.lUj I Ml/1 vit Ailil DlilLll'iilt,
Manufacturer of Red and Cream Brick, and dealer
n all kinds of Mankito Stone. : Quarry and Work* .
Sort . Front street. . '
Sever on ; Temperance Street
Office or the Board or Public Works, f
. Crrr or St. PAUL,Minn., August 19, 1884. ,
Sealed bids will be received by the Board of
Public Works in and for the corporation of the
city of St; Paul, Minnesota, at their office in sail
city, until 12 in. on the Ist day of September,
A. D. 1884, for the construction of a sewer on
Temperance . street, from Eighth (Bth) street
to Ninth (Oth) street in said city, together with
the . necessary : catchbusins and manholes,
according to plans and specifications on file in
the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties, in a sum
of at least twenty (20) per cent, of the gross
amount bid must accompany each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to reject any
or all bids. ■ ' ' .■'-.*• .>■*•-:
Official: •
I R. L. Gorman, Clerk Board of Public Workt.
1 ..' ' _ ■_.. .■!— — — — g
. GAS FITTERS. . ". •''
McpilM & TERM,
Jobbing Promptly Attended To.
Agents for me Buckeye Stoves & Mm
The Best In the World.
116 West Third St, op. metropolitan Hotel,
Minneapolis Advertisements.
LOST— policy in the Bubnque Jin nalßsne
li! association. Finder will pleasre leave at
Da : ly Globe office. 233
219, 221, 223 First Aye. South.
W.W. BROWN Manager
JAMES WHEELER.. .Business & Stage Manager
WEEK OP AUG. 18TH, 1884.
¥atidߥiSiß_ Stars!
Billy and Lizzie Ilanley, Miss Fanny May, Hiss
Celia Ifred, Miss Fanny Archer, Miss Lottie
Ward, Sam Yager, Hall and Williams, Harry
Bloomer, Josie Mostelle, Annie Kushton, Eva
Boss, Lottie Laviere, and the Regular Stock
Matinees Thursday and Saturday afternoon at
2:80 o'clock.
100 Wasbln£tnn Aye. Son n. -
(Under Northwestern National Bank,)
Real Estate,
CSTTickets gold to and from all Foreign ports,
also drafts on all the principal cities of Europe.
Lands for sale or exchange hi Wisconsin, Min
neseta and Dakota.- .'..; ,' ,'/ 155-3 m
mm ":>-
All kinds hard or soft corns callouses nn 1 bualoi
causing no pain or corenens; dries Instantly; will no
foil anything, and never fulls to effect a euro. Prlca
25c; by mail, B(>c. The genuine put up in yellow
wrappers and manufactured only by Jog. K. Hoißlita
druggist and dealers In all kinds of Patent Medicine*.
Roots, Herbs, Liquors, Paints, CiU Varnisue*
Brushes, etc Minneapolis Minn.
37 Tnira St S,, Minneapolis, Mini
Treat all Chronic, Nervous Diseases of
Men and Women.
Is well known as the founder of the Montroa
(C. E.) Medical Institute, and having given
his entire attention for the past twenty years to
the treatment of chronic and special diHeases in
cident to both Boxen, his success ban produced
astonishing rutsults. By hi* method of treat
ment, the suffering are fully restored to original
health. lie would call the attention of the
afflicted to the fact of hi* long-standing and
well-earned reputation, as n sufficient assurance
of his skill ami success. Thousand* who havo -
been under bid treatment have felt and expressed
emotions of gratitude welling up from hearts
touched' for the first time by the silken chord
that whispers of returning health.
Those suffering from Catarrh or Bronchitis,
can be assured of a perfect cure by his new
method of treatment. . J ;^' .;'■'.
DR. SPINNEY can detect the slightest dis
ease of the Chest, Lungs or any internal organ,
and guarantees a cure in every case ha under
It matters not what your troubles may be,
come and let the Doctor examine your case. If
will tell you that: foi; he wiil not undertake
a cane unless he is confident of affecting a cure.
It will cost you nothing for consultation; so please
call and satisfy yourselves whether the Doctor
understands your case.
Who may be suffering from nervous Mobility
will do well to avail themselves of tbi«, tho
greatest boon ever laid at the altar of suffering
Dr. SPINNEY will Guarantee to Forfeit
Five Hundred Dollahs for every case of weak
ness or disease of any kind or character, which
he undertakes and falls to cure. HaOtronld
therefore say to the unfortunate sufferer who
may read this notice, that you are treading on
dangerous ground, when you longer delay in
seeking the proper remedy for your complaint.
You may be in the first stage remember that
you are approachlug the last. If you are border-'
ing on the last, and arc suffering some or all of
its ill effects, remember that if you obstinately
presist in procrastination, the time must coma
when the most skillful physician can render yon
no assistance ; when the door of hope will be
closed against you; when no angel of mercy can
bring you relief. In no case has the doctor failed
of success. .Then let not despair work itself
upon your imagination, but avail yourself of tho
beneficial results of bis treatment before your
case in beyond the reach of medical shlll, or be*
fore grim death hurries you to a premature grave.
Pile» Cured without Using Knife or Ligatur
.There are many at the age from thirty to sixty
who . are ■ troubled with frequent evacuations of
the bladder, ~ often ' accompanied -by a slight
'smarting or burning sensation and weakening
i tbe system in a manner the patient cannot ac
count for. On examining the urinary deposits
a ropy sediment will often be . found, and some
times small particles of albumen will appear, or
the color will be of a thin, or milkiiih hue, again
changing to a dark : and ' torpid ' appearance.
There are many men ' who die of this difficulty,
ignorant of the cause, : which is the second stage
of weakness of vital organs. Dr. S. will guarantee
a perfect cure in all such cases, and a healthy
restoration of these organs. "
- Only one interview required in the majority of
cases.' Balance . of treatment can be taken at
home without any interruption to business/
All letters or." communications strictly; confi
dential. ■ Medicines packed so as not ' to exclt*
curiosity, and sent by express, if full description
of case is given,' but a " personal interview In all '
cases preferred. ;
; ; , Otyick. 800n — 9 to 12 a. m., Ito 5 and 7to 3
i p. m. Sunday, 9to 10 a. ' m. only. • Consultation
i free. . ,■ ■ \

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