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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, August 21, 1884, Image 6

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1884-08-21/ed-1/seq-6/

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The Minneapolis office of the Daily Globe has
been removed to 213 Ilcnnepin avenue. |
The Daily Globe
vnr. he found on sale every morning at the fol
lowing news stands:
■ Klcollet House news stand, St. James Hotel
tews stand, J. \V. Ayers, South Third street
between Xicollet and Hennepins avenue, W. E.
Gerrish, t : 01 South Washington ' avenue, W.I H.
Stickney, 517 Cedar avenue, H. J. Worth, oppo-
Bite Manitoba depot. Geo. A. Morse, 200 Central
avenue, K. A. Taylor, 221> Hennepin .avenue, C.
K. Murphy, 206 Hennepin avenue, 11. Hoeffner,
1221 Washington avenue north, and Hedderly- & ■
Co,, 55 Central avenue.
a«l>'>/:.M'01.5S liKJLETS.
The "cheese-box" arch is to stand until
the meeting of the I. O. O. F. in September.
The sale of privileges of the grain tables
at the chamber of commerce took place yes
terday. The tables went at good prices and
only four remain unsold.
The horse shoers and blacksmiths, their
friends and familes have an excursion
to the Dalles of St. Croix, on Saturday.
Round trip tickets can be had for $1.50.
The Prohibitionists have started a St.
John's campaign club, appointed J. Cluck,
L. Bixby and C. J. West a committee to
further « complete the organization of the
club. \\ ■,'■'■.
The attorneys for Chas. Clark yesterday
moved to dismiss the habeas corpus issued by
Judge Lochren Tuesday aud instead made
application to have bail fixed. The Judge
placed the bail at $500.
James Stanton and Dma Trusty, August
Hedblum and Caroline Johnson, John Olson
and Josephine Olson, Otto Berg and Augusta
Peterson yesterday obtained marriage li
Martin Nyanick, a laborer living at 1029
Sfblcy street, was yesterday morning severely
injured by the caving in of a sewer embank
ment on Washington avenue south near Sev
enth avenue.
A Hungarian workman reported to the
police last nigbt that he was robbed by a
negro last evening in a saloon on Washing
■ d avenue south, near Seventh avenue, who
grabbed $18 he had in his baud and ran
The promotion of Chas. R. Hill, of the po
lice force, to tbe post of sargeant, will meet
with unanimous approval and will De re
garded as just r-icoguition of the services of
uno of our most valuable and efficient
O^car G. Robinson and Geo. Maskull,
comprising the firm of Robinson & Masked,
proprietors of the carpet beating works. 2708
Lyndale avenue, yesterday made an assign
ment to W. A. Gibson. The value of thu
property does not exceed $5,000.
Deputy Sheriff Thompson this morning
leaves for St. Piter having in charge a Mrs.
Ness, a Swedish lady who lives at 2319 Lake
street. She is violently insaue on the sub
ject of religion and was examined and com
mitted by the probate court yesterday.
The Catholic Building and Loan associa
tion will hold its annual meeting this even
ing for the election of an attorney. The can-,
didatcß are J. R. Cardigan and J. T. Byrnes,
the latter being the present incumbent. The
struggle will, it is anticipated, be quite ex
Col. McCrory has set Friday, at 8:45
sharp, for the excursion tendered Prof.
Birdsell's G. A. R. choir of children. A good
time Is expected and many of the friends
Bhould join tbe party. Tickets sold for last
Tuesday must be presented at Proctor line
office and rcstamped.
11. 11. Hodson in the district court sues to
recover §10,000 damages from the Western
Union Telegraph company. The plaintiff
.states in his complaint that March 23 while
i;<;ni ployed by the company at Simms, Dakota,
he climbed to the top of a telegraph : pole
pole, a distance of about twenty-live feet
'.roiu the ground, and was attachiug a wire
to the end of the cross-arm when the arm
broke and he lost his balance and fell to the
ground, receiving injuries to his limbs from
which he will never recover. The plaintiff
claims that the cross-arm had been previously
broken and had been patched together by
the means of nails and was utterly unfit for
the purpose to which it had been applied
wherefore he demands judgement.
Articles were filed yesterday with the reg
ister of deeds, incorporating the Arrow
River Mining and Manuf acturiug company.
The capital stock is $2,500,000 in non-assess
able shares of $10 each. The directors are
W. W. Braden and J. 11. Baker of St. Paul,
John McGuire of Duluth, Samuel Leavitt
and Freeman I. Lane of Minneapolis. Art
icles incorporating the society of "A Tas
Yeshuren" were also filed. . The society is
organized for the purpose of worshiping Je
hovah according to the principles and pre
cepts of the Jewish religion and in the mode
prescribed by the Jewish orthodox iniuhag.
11. Goldlelum, A. Alleum, L. Cohen and S.
Gillelsou are the names of the incorporators.
The injunction proceeding brought against
the .Minneapolis Base Ball association to
stop the games of ball on the block bounded
by Park avenue, Portland avenue and
Seventeenth street has been satisfactorily
settled by stipulations. After Oct. 15, the
defendants are to be perpetually enjoined,
but up to that time the plaintiffs will make
no application for a writ of injunction pro
vided tlmt the defendants will observe the
following agreement: That the grounds
shall be used for none other than those al
ivndy advertised; that within tcu days after
Oct. 15, the defendants will take down the
fence, buildings, etc.; that the grounds
shall not be used for any purpose on Sun
i.i\s; that sullicieut police protection shall be
provided to prevent tresspass and injury to
thy premUsea of the plaintiffs and to prevent
"the blockading of the streets about the block.
« Gordon E. Cole was in the city yesterday.
J. F. Curgill, of Wahpeton, was in the city
W. S. Velie. of Moline, Ills., is visiting
friends here.
B. G. Burger is in the city in advance for
Sol Smith Russell.
F. C. Stone, of Wells, Stone & Co., of Sag-
Inaw, is in Minneapolis.
Chas. Mcllugh, of the Harper House, Rock
Island, 111., Is in the city .visiting friends,
L. B. Goodall and wife, Mrs. Thomas
Goodall, of Saufonl, lie., are at the Clark.
Alfred Pegler, of the British association,
from Southampton, Eug., is registered at the
F. H. Baxter, a prominent lawyer of Far
ibault, is iv the city accompanied by his
J. K. Farnham, Ed. Honin, A. L. Hauk,
three Chicago geatlenen are in the city en
route for hunting.
Jas. Abbott, president of the Ferry Boot
and Shoe company, of Albany, is "looking
about Minneapolis.
Wm. T. Inclohart and wife, Evansville;
Jas. P. Gage, Miss Martha Feyan, CIo. Gage,
and Miss Mamie Gage are at the West.
Hon. Kimte Nelson, congressman from
the milky Fifth district was in the city. Geo.
Barto, or Sauk Centre, also happened here
V. W. O'Brien, representing the Now York
/•'m>/<. i >('.<. Jintrnal mtd Vaihulle Htgistcr, is in ;
the city for a few days in the interest of the
Chas. E«p?uscaiM, Hastings: W. J. Stud
ley, Mankito: A. J. Sawyer, " Duluth; J. T.
L< tifostey. Mauk&to; were state people at the
West yesterday.
.las. White ami wife. Mr. and Mrs. Lam
bach, Dayton; O. ; J. G. lUTisan.l wife, Chi
cago; J. P.- Johnson and wife, Peoria; H.
W. Stone, Benson; 1.. K. StamarU. Taylors
Falis; E.»A. Burraee, Appleton; G.:S." An
derson and wife, Stillwatev; Mrs. D. 8. Hay
'• ~\ St C!ou;l; were state ; arrivals at tie
y . * yesterday.
. i irtft. :h<- rim in Batter* Ear. .
| Buffalo Courier.] *
Butler is happy agsiu. All the newspa-
: "bus' arc Ulkias about him." . -
Full List of Entries, Closed Testerday.
The following is a list of the entries for the
races during the great fair week, the entries
having closed yesterday:
Trotting race, purse $250. — For horses
without a record, to have been bred in Min
nesota. $100 to first, $75 to second, $50 to
third, $25 to fourth.
B. D. WoDdmansee, of St. Paul, enters bl.
g. Black Bob.
B. H. Beach, of Minneapolis, enters s. g.
A. W. McMillan, of Austin, enters b. m.
2. 2:50 Class, $500.— 5250 to first, $125
to second, $-75 to third, $50 to fourth.
Win. Parker of, Minneapolis, enters b. iv.
Lottie Smith.
Geo. M. Baker, of Crookstou, enters b. m*.
Star Bashaw.
E. A. Parker, of Minneapolis, enters c. m .
Rosa Beemiss. »
Peter Lambert of, St. Paul, enters g. g.
Billy Lambert.
3." Free-for-all pacing, $800— $400 to first,
$200 to second, $120 to third, £80 to fourth.
J. A. Campbell enters g. s. Fritz.
Win. Veozie, of Marine Mills, enters b. g.
Mike AViiks.
A. L. Cousins, of Harrisburgh, Pa., enters
d. g. Suitor Boy.
D. W. Woodmansee, of St. Paul, enters b.
m., Minnie R.
4. 2:30 Class, $500.00— 5250 to first, $125
to second, $75 to third, $50 to fourth.
I. Staples, of Stillwater, enters b. g., Zig.
J. C. Oswald, of Minneapolis, enters sor.
m.. Flora Belle.
Matt Balflour, St. Paul, enters b. m.,
Alice B.
A. W. McNulture, of Austin, enters b. g.,
E. A. Parker, of Minneapolis, enters br.
m., Lada Florence.
5. 2:34 Class, 5500.00— 5250 to first,sl2s
to second, $75 to third, $50 to fourth.
J. C. Oswald, of Minneapolis, enters br.
m., Nellie S.
F. E. Schneck. of Minneapolis, enters b.
g. Littlsßex.
Jas. Ellis, of Eau Claire, enters b. g.
Billy Dayton.
B.D. "VVoodmansee.of St. Paul,enters c. m.
Jennie G.
A. W. McMillan, of Austin, enters b. s.
Archer's Almout.
B. P. Kirk, of Mason Ciiy, lowa, enters c.
g. J. H. McCormick.
Geo. P. Smith, Hastings, enters b. g.
6. 2:30 pacing, $500; $250 to first, $125
to second, $75 to third, $50 to fourth.
Matthews & Robertson, of Red Wing, en
ters c. g. Billy N.
Peter Langdon, of St. Paul, enters g. s.
Grey Dun.
Jno. Bell, of Minneapolis, enters b. m.
W. F. Cross, of Red Wing, enters b. g.
7. Free-for-all Trotting, $800— $400 to
first, $200 to second, $120 to third, $30 to
This class was not filled. Arrangements
are being made for a special race in which
the famous stallion Phallas,who will be pres
ent, with the Com. Kittson celebrated mare
Fannie Witherspoon. Other noted horses
will participate.
8. 2:27 Class, $509— 5250 to first, $125
to second, $75 to third, $50 to fourth.
A. Rostock, of Stillwater, enters bk. m.,
Lulu Judd.
E. P. Parker, of Minneapolis, enters br.
m., Naumonia.
G. If. Gildersleeve, of Chicago, enters bl.
m., Mollie Middlestone.
9. Double Team Trotting or Pacing, $250
—$100 to first, $75 to second, $50 to third,
$25 to fourth.
Qace to be filled by the special race.
Special Race — Between the great pacing
kings, Johnson and Richball. $5,000, mile
heats, best two in three. $3,000 to first,
$2,000 to second.
10. 2:4oelass, $500— 5250 to first, $125
to second, $75 third, $50 to fourth.
J. C. Oswald, of Minneapolis, enters br.
m., NellieS.
Jos. Ellis, of Eau Claire, enters b. g. Billy
Dayton .
Gr. N. Barker, of Crookston, enters b. s.
Star Bashaw.
B. D. Wood man see, of St. Paul, enters
c. m. Jennie •;
A. Wright, of Hastings, enters bl. m. Ida
I'ctcr Lambert, of St. Paul, enters g. b.
Billy Lambert
W. N. Johuson, of Jancsville, 111., b. g.
11. -2:25 Pacing Race, 8500— 5250 to
fust, $123 to second, §75 to third, $50 to
A. Rohrbach, of Stillwater, enters g. in.
Theresa Scott.
W. 11. Veazie, of Marine Mills, enters b. g.
Mike Wilkcs.
12. 2:25 Class, $500— ?250 to first, $125
to second, |75 to third, .SSO to fourth.
A. Rohrbach, Stillwater, enters bl. m. Lulu
B. U. Woodmansce, St. Paul, enters b. g.
E. A. Parker, of Minneapolis, enters b. g.
Gen. Hancock.
15. P. Kirk, of Ma3on City, b. g. J. H.
IS. Banning race, ?300. All ages, one mile
and repeat; $150 to first, $100 to second, $50
to third.
I. Staples, of Stillwater, enters c. g. Geo
.John Bradford, of Big Lake, enters c. in.
Fleur de Lis.
Gentlemen's road race, §250; $100 to first,
$75 to secoud. ?50 to third, $25 to fourth.
Owners to drive, horses to Lave been used
the present season for road purposes and
nerei to Lave made a record of lower than
Loren K. Lovejoy, Minneapolis, enters bl.
m. Patty.
George W. Spear, Minneapolis, enters bl.
m- Kittie Stratton.
. Thomas, Murphy, of Minneapolis, enters
c. p. Young Ethen Allen.
It. F. Jones,' of Minneapolis, enters g. g.
Gold Seal.
A. Wright, of Hastings, enters bl. m. Ida
Biographical Sketch— The funeral on Sun
day Sext, t
Although not altogether unexpected the
death of Judge of Grove B. Cooley yesterday
afternoon will be in the nature of a shock to
our citizens, and a matter of sincere sorrow
to the many who loved and esteemed him,
for his many sterling qualities of heart and
mind. About a month ago he was taken
suddenly but not violonty ill with a disorder
of the stomach, which was not recognized
at first as serious. He grew worse, however,
and soon iit became evident that
his impaired aa constitution would
not be equal to the strain imposed upon it.
About ten days ago his case was recognized
as hopeless and his friends and family were
prepared for tte worst Yesterday morning
he began to sink rapidly, and not rallying, .
at 8 o'clock in the afternoon breathed bis
last, passing away so quietly and calmly that
the change was scarcely perceptible.
Judge Con ley was a man who possessed to
a remarkable degree the faculty of winning
friends, and scholarly ability, winning and
courteous address,' geniality . and -.' gencrotisl
made him a favorite with all, the poor as wel . :
as the rich. ■'.As an attorney he was ese "
ingly able, and his ability was ■ generally rec
ognized by his brother members of the bar-
As a judge of the 'municipal court for eight
years he gave eminent satisfaction. .
Judge Coo'ley came to Minneapolis in 1372
from Mantorville, and forming a partner-"
ship with Thos.'-Lo wry for < two years prac
ticed law. Two years later be was i elected
judge of the municipal court, and \ for ' eight
years continued on the bench, being sue- •
ceeded by Judge Baily in ISS3. . Upon retir
ing he again commenced the practice of law.
bavin? associated himself with Albert / Knit
tie, the firm being regarded as one of the
strongest in the » :- city.' He " was ' bora
; at Attica, N. V.. Dec. 10, 1527, being in bis
fifty-eighth year, when he died. He began
i the study of law, in 134S at Cananda!gua,and
; in 1850 accepted a 'professorship at Ripon
coll«re, Wisconsin",", which held for five years,
In 18H he came to Minnesota and located at
I Manterriltr. Dodge county, .where he prac
| ticed ', law v-T- and :- "> was afterwards
I associated * witU Hub. A, J.
■*atWif«^omeiiniMCgSßm»ii]i.c»gjaa6Sia»cM. - - - „is*««
Edgerton and . subsequently . - - with ' Hon.
Samuel Lord. . '] While at Mantorville 'he was
honored with several , positions tof public
trust, serving four years as county attorney, "
eight years as j probate judge. rln^; 1872 .he
was elected to the state legislature '? and - was .
made chairman Vof; the judiciary committee.
: He was a prominent ;-; Mason, having been;
in 185(i Master Mason in . the;. Ripon,
Wis., ' Masonic . lodge r .' and in ■ 1872,';
Grand . .Master tof Masons .of
the state of Minnesota. . His funeral which
will take place on Sunday will be "conducted
by the Masonic fraternity-, and will be 1 very
largely attended by the members of 'Masonic
order at Minneapolis and other cities; of the
state," as well as by our citizens who will gen
erally avail themselves of this last opportun
ity of paying a* tribute of respect to the
honored dead. ' •'. . _.
The Loral Legislators . Transact a Vast
Amount of Routine Jiusinesn.
The city council convened in regular ses
sion last evening, with ', President 1 Clark in
the chair. '; ■ • ..', ":^^^^' v • ■'" '"-"'•
Asa Silverthen, Daniel Heenan, Elisha
Lynn, Patrick Sullivan, J. E, Yolk and N.
W. Webster were confirmed as special police
to serve on the grounds of the Chicago
Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway company. ' - :
I The proper city officers were " instructed to
execute a contract with ; Mather & lloeftier
for making the improvements in engine
houses Nos. land 2.
The city attorney reported that in his
opinion paying Nelson Williams $300 for
house hire could not be considered as au ad
dition to his salary, and consequently the
council may in its discretion allow the bill.
An ordinance amending the hack ordi
nances was given its first reading and went
over under the rules. The object of the
amendment is to allow the hacks to
stand adjacent to property in case the owners
of the property gives consent.
Aid. Johnson moved to reconsider the
vote taken at the previous meeting wherein
it was voted to adopt the motion of the com
missioners on ways and means to sell the
park adjacent to the Winthrop school build
ing. The motiop prevailed, aud Aid. John
son then moved to lay the report of the
commissioners on the table, and it carried.
The city comptroller's report showed that
credits were 8410,345.24, and the debits,
$16.1,775.27, and balance on hand, $156,
Resources —
Bniancc on hand 513G,028 44
Taxes of 1883 uncolleetcd 22,383 18
Estimated receipts from the munici
pal court from August 1, Idß4, to
March, 1885 12,000 00
Estimated receipts from licenses, etc.,
game period 8,000 00
Total $199,311 62
Liabilities —
Estimated expenses from Anguet 1,
1874, to March 1, 1885 8245.000 00
Estimated expenses over receipts.. . . 45,088 38
The city engineer submitted the following
proposals for furnishing and setting curb
and gutter stones:
J. H. Nevins, 6-inch Anamosa stone,
§1.24 per lineal foot.
Dennis Trumo, 5-inch same city stone,
$1.22 per foot, the same 6 inches $1.25)4
per foot.
Reed&Conroy, same stone, 6 inches,
Martin Ring, Mankato stone, 6 inches,
M. Bojetee, 6-inch Aurora stone, $1.30.
A. Girard, lowa City stone six inches,
$1.24% per lineal foot. Referred to the com
mittee on paving.
The committee from the mayor asking that
the city attorney be instructed to defend De
tective Gleason in the $20,000 falee impris
onment case was referred to the committee
on police.
The mayor reported the following appoint
ments to the police force and asked their
continuation: Thos. R. Hiil, sergeant, in
place oi Jacob Hine, discharged.
Clement Lonlcy, driving of patrol wagon
in place of David Wlnkler, deceased.
P. 11. Hurley, patrolman in place of Nicho
las Lury, discharged.
James Grotton, patrolman in place of
Chas. R. Hill, promoted. Referred to com
mittee on police.
Watermains were ordered laid on numer
ous streets.
A committee report amending the ordi
nance relating to the board of health was re
ferred to the city attorney.
The committee on ordinances reported
back the committee on liquor ordinances,
with the purpose of extending the active pa
trol district to the fair grounds during the
fair week. Under suspension of rules it was
given a third reading, but it failed to pass on
a vote of 1 0 to 9.
The committee on paving reported back
the matter of laying curb aud gutter stones,
and recommended that the contract be
awarded to Martin Ringer. It being moved
to adopt the report Aid. Haslow wanted to
know why the committee should report in
favor of awarding the contract to the highest
Aid. Walsh explained that there was a dif
ference in the quality of stone laid on the ta
The matter of paving Fifth street with
cedar blocks, from Hennepin avenue to
First avenue, was laid over.
The committee on workhouse reported in
favor of purchasing the Elsworth property
amounting to sixty-eight acres, which can
be bought for $17,000, there being twelve
acres of clay on the land.
This led to an exciting debate between
Aid. Sly, chairman of the committee, and
Aid. Hashow, also a member of the commit
tee. . Hashow wanted the ground investiga
ted. lie alleged j that the clay was limited
and inferior.
The report was finally laid on the table.
' A warrant was ordered drawn in favor of
H. A. Dow, for injuries received from fall
ing into an . excavation on University ave
nue. Aid. Lawrence claimed that the peti
tioner had no possible claim against the city.
Adjourned until Friday night
The Minneapolis Mill*.
The following is the weekly review of the
flour production in Minneapolis by the
Xorih>ct*(ern Muter for its issue of August 22:
Notwithstanding that several of the mills
run irregularly two or three days last week,
the flour production reached the hundred
barrel mark. The output for the week
amounted to 100.104 — 16.985 barrels
daily— asralnst 101,030 barrels the preceding
week. This week there - will be less flour
made. an J the decrease is likely to extend
over two or three weeks. All of the mills on
the west side of the river were
shut down Monday on account of
repairs to the ... canal. Two large
mills were shut down Saturday, two smaller
ones are able to run only day time, while two
others of the medium size remain in . long-:
standing — making a capacity of over
4.000 barrels that is idle. This leaves sixteen
I of the mills of the city V running full time,
though not crowding capacity. Under these
circumstances, the production I must ■ show
quite a falling off. The '■; flour market snows
rather more life,' with an increase in the vol
ume of orders, but prices are not advancing.
Some 'millers, however, predict an early im
provement, counting on the scarcity of old
wheat, coupled with the usual demand for old
wheat flour later on, to bring it about.
The following were the receipts and ship
ments from Minneapolis for the weeks end
ing on the dates given :"
Aug. 19. - An?. 12. Aug. 5. |
Wheat, bus.. 891,000 235,000 204.500 1
Floor, bbU....... 500 - SCO - 625 j
-'... . . .. . Aug. 19. Acs. 12.. Aug. 5.
Wheat, bus/......" 35,500 58.500 39.000 j
Floor, bbrf ..:..: 97,766 , 102.003 89.873
Jiillstuff, tons.'... 2.319 ; - 2,746 '- \ ; 2,567
The wheat in store in Minneapolis eleva
tors, as well as the stock _. at \St Paul - and |
Duiutb, is shown in the appended table: j
.-.;/ - XrVSEAPOLM. '■■ :- " j
'. ; -V- An?. 13. An?. 11.
TTo. i 8ird. ........... :V. . .. 167,810 ] ■ ; ■•"•" 155.327 I
Xo. 2t»x<1....;.;..v;;..t.v.":' 6l.be£ \- ; 6C.«^7
- No. 1 ........ . . . }'*-„ .., 374,823 452,437.
': No. : 8 . . ". ; '. . ■; . . : . . .... . .".'. V .". ; 78,018 : > 63.370
: No. 8 .".'.•:•. ...;..;.:...;./... .7,017 9,347
Rejected.';;.;.:;'..'..-.;;.;..; '4i,«07 -^ .4,0:8
Special • bins /: . . . . .... . . . . . . . 26,303 • '■ " \ 23,632
,'- ", Total .;..-. .'.•;;.. . . . . . '..646,008 ; 875,288;
"'■'■• With the amount in store at the transfer
; elevator, which is not included in ; the above
table, the local stock is brought up to 654,- :
098 bushels. "..'■,'.' ''*•;
. ■ ; ■■ '■ / :. . ' . ST. I>AUL. ■"■
:'-(V.i ; V>'-:v. l ':-'-i !.' Aug. 19. Aug. 12. . Aug. 5.
In elevators, bus.. 30,000 46,000 62,000
• . _.;■. DULUTH.
, ' ■ ■ Aug. 13. Aug. 11. . Aug. 4.
In elevators, bu5.. 375,930 • 450,782 503,700
V . : -. '- . \: the courts.
*;. - ; ' District Court.
j ■- ' ;-.' „: N EW CASES. ..■ ' •
1916-1." Conner & Doyle vs. R. E. Traf
ton, ct al; action to recover .$177. for ma
terial and labor. ■; - ;
19165.' Carroll E. vs. Thos. Mar- ,
shall; action to recover $450.29, for services
rendered. " u-: ' : • v — : • '■'* •■'•' ■
■ 19162. John Murray vs. M. McLaren;
action to recover §87.50, for services rend
ered. :■.- '■ ;,-"■ ':'.■ '' :../';.
19161. North Star Boot & Shoe company
vs. John Ericksou ; suit on a promisory note
to recover $732.24 and interest.
> 19163. H. H. Hodson vs. Western Union
Telegraph company; action to recover dam
ages for personal injuries.
'.• decisions.
• - 14277;- Genevle Bench, as executrix, vs.
Insurance Company of North America^ de
murrer sustained. -
.. 17538. Frank J. Maekey et al. vs. Elijah
J. Harmon ; judgment for plaintiffs in §850
and interest. "■.-,;■ ' ' ■
..'■-:':■, Probate (Jourt.
' I Before Judge Ueland.]
Estate of Tho3. Murphy, petition for let
ters filed; heariue September 15.
Annie L. Neis, insane; committed.
Municipal Court.
[Before Judge Mahoney.]
Panics Fox and Edward Lynch, drunken
ness; paid a fine in $7.50 each.
John Olson and P. Mullin, drunkenness;
paid fines in $5 each.
B. Johnson and L. G. Larson, drunken
ness; committed ten days.
E. A. Mortsin and Martin Olson, drunken
ness; paid fines in $7.50 each.
Simon Mode, disorderly conduct; com
mitted fifteen days.
Ed. Gallagher aud Katie Wholen, occupy
ing apartments for the purpose of prostitu
tiou; committed thirty days each without
John Kelly, drunkenness; committed
thirty days.
Mary Nye, Margaret Bremmer, disorderly
conduct; discharged.
Albert Sehaffer, selling liquor on Sunday;
continued until August 28 in $300 bonds;
jury demanded.
11. Morquordt and Charles Eeklund; sell
ing liquor without a license; dismissed by
the city attorney.
11. D. F. Wittie, selling liquor without a
license; continued until August 26th in $300
Owen Kelly, John O'Connor, and John
Donohue. assault and battery; committed
forty days each.
Frank Strugham, assault and battery; paid
fine in $20.
James Cook, larceny of a watch from Dora
Harvey: pleaded guilty and committed
fifteen days.
Nettie Parker and Kittie Mudge, keeping
house of ill-fame; paid a fine in (50.50 each
Ernest Kcekubcrg, vagrancy; discharged.
Ben. Borggreiu, disorderly conduct; dis
John Schorka, assault and battery; con
tinued until September 2, in $50 bonds.
M. A. Anderson, selling liquor, without a
license; continued until September to re
ceive sentence.
Kindtein'n Body Found.
The body of Brent Kindlein, the young
Scandinavian who was drowned last Sunday
while in bathing in the river below the falls,
was found yesterday morning by Jacob Dut
letts, a Germau, four miles below the city,
who was fishing and happened to see the
body of a man wedged between the logs of
a raft. The body will be taken from Con
nelly & O'Reilly's morgue, where
it now lies, to St. Paul this morn
ing at 8:30 oclock, where it will be
intered at Oakland cemetery. The Norsk
Rifle club has provided an elegaut silver
plate for the casket, appropriately inscribed.
and a delegation of its members will officiate
as pall-bearers. No inquest will be held as
no clue can be gained whether his death was
intentional or accidental. His clothes were
found ou the river bank, and his body found
in the water with no marks of violence on
it. It is generally supposed by his friends,
however, that his drowning was due to some
The family of Brent Kindlein pay $100 for
the finding of his body, and the Norsk Rifle
club, of which he was president, pays $25
per day to the parties who were searching for
the body.
An Ktlitor'rt Tribute.
Theron P. Keator, editor of Fort Wavne,
Ind., Gazette, writes: "For the past five year 3
have constantly used Dr. King's New Dis
covery for coughs of most severe character,
as well as for those of a milder type. It
never fails to effect a speedy cure. My
friends to whom I have recommended it,
speak of it in the same high terms. Hav
ing been cured by it of every cough
I have had for five years, I con
sider it the only reliable and sure cure
for Coughs, Colds, etc." Call at 8.-tbune A
Lambic's drug store and get a Free trial
bottle. Larga size $1.00.
Four Times Decorated.
Quite a pleasant affair occurred at Major
A. C. Fcise's saloon on West Third street lest
evening, he having been completely taken
by surprise by the members of the First Reg
iment band, who presented him as their
drum major, with a solid gold badge of large
size and of a handsome and unique desigrn.
The badge consist* of a gold bar tablet on
which are engraved "A. C. Feise," pendent
on chains from which is a shield, on which
is skillfully engraved, "A Drum Major on
the March." On the reverse side of the
shield are the words, '"Preented A. C. Feise,
by the members of the First Regiment Band,
if. G. 8. M.. August 20, 1854." This is the
fourth time the popular major has been sim
arly decorated, the Great Western band hav
ing presented him with a solid cold badge
appropriately inscribed September 20, ISBO,
the others Laving been preseuttd before tak
ing up his residence in this city.
Knigrhts of Pythias.
Lancaster. Perm., Aug. 20. — At this
morning's session of the grand lodge of
Knights of Pythias the following officers
were elected: Grand chancellor, John H.
Carr; grand vice chancellor, Edward V.
Breill; grand keeper of the records and
seal. George Hawes; grand master of ex
chequer, Julius Mouutney; grand master of
arms. John H. Cotton; grand trustee,
John W. Beebe.
Rheumatism, C neuralgia, Sciatica,
Lut3B»j«. Btckadw. He*itacti«. Toothache.
■«r»Th£««.aw*!U»«%»»r*J». BralM*
■ ■..-;>-.B«»M.l»«ml«tarFf»rt «»««••. — :;•>:
. 1» 1U OTHU BOBUr TkVU *«• ICHH.
■■UTir nnut«nMimi-ini — j— 1 — nf*jC«»»»««a»
TT-- -.-■• -^T-«««iw. i» v Wm«- .->. -„~. ,~ ■ ■ .
• fair AND EXPOSITION. .. > . ■
\ THE *"' *- : ;V -
And Continue During the Week with the
Grandest Display of .
Live Stock, Proflncts, lannlaotnroß,
V■: fiiMi ana Trade Exlits
Ever Gathered in the Northwest.
Manufacturers k Jobbers
Find it to their Interest to be Represented.
The Bountiful Crops now being garnered throughout the Northwest, insuring
a happy and prosperous people, make it especially fitting that this
joyful responstt in a GREAT HARVEST FESTIVAL
should be complete in every department.
Has Signified his acceptance of the Invitation of the Management
to deliver
Day and date to be hereafter announced.
Offered, includes the Great Trotting: and Pacing
J0HN5T0N............ .......RECORD 2:10
R1CH8ALL.... .......:.... ...;..... REC0RD 2:13
he contests between these famous animals are sure to be of a character never
before witnessed in the Northwest. A gentleman prominent In turf circle
writes: "You can assure th« people lhat never in their history have they wits
nessedsuch *31BfJfiCrUBS FOil THE FUO.NI' as jour program offers them in
the great race between
iylvjill)/l'L-/JL/ 1
The owners of the latter feeling confident of his ability to carry off the laurels
so worthily worn by the former " -'While no less interest will there be in the
To BEAT All Former Trotting Records.
Don't Fail to be There !
.'■" tW Excursion Rates on aX Railroads. ST. PAUL and MINNEAPOLIS hotel
accommodations equally accessible, and at reasonable rates. .Still water and St.
Paul train*, to and from the grounds every fifteen minutes. Two lines of street
cars directly accessible.
President. Treasurer.
Sewer on Temperance Street.
'• Office. of ttie Board of Public Works, |
Cm- or St. pAUL,Minn., Aagui^t 19, 1884. J
Scaled bids will be received by the Board ot
Public Works in and for . the corporation of tha
i city of St. Paul, Minnesota, at their office in said
I city, until 12 m. on the Ist day of September,
A. D. 1 88-1, or the construction of a sewer on
I Temperance street, from Eighth (Bth) street
to Ninth (9th) ttrect In said city, together. with
the necessary- catchbasins and manholes,
according to plans and specifications on tile 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 tlie gross
amount bid must accompany each bid.
The said Board reserve^ the right to reject any
or ail bids.
. " JOHN FARKIXCITO.Y, President.
Official: " "
It. L. Gouman, Clerk Board of Public Worki.
1 Minneapolis Advertisements.
LOST — policy in the Dubnque Mntnal ßene-
JS.i fit association T Finder will please leave at
Daily Globe office. 233
FOR SAXE — and fixtures of • a grocery
in good location at a low figure?^ Address,
■' 231-235 D. ODGEX, City.
210,231, 223 First Are. South,
W.W. BUOWN. Mana?e*
JAMES WHEELER. . .Business & Stage Manager
' WEEK OF AUG. 18TH, 1884.
Vaudeville Stars!
Billy and Lizzie Hanley, Miss Fanny May, Misg
Cciia Ifred, Miss Fanny Archer, Miss Lottie
Ward, Sam Yager, Hall and Williams, Harry
Bloomer, Josie Mostelle, Annie Rnshton, Eva
Robs, Lottie Laviere, and the Regular Stock
, Matinees Thursday and Saturday afternoon at
2:30 o'clock.
Secure Your Seats.
Private Boxes.
The great bill of attractions during the ap
proaching Fair will create v demand for sentsJ
The private box list is now open.
CHARLES n. CUUE, Secretary.
234-38 J
P. P. ' MIEN,
(Under Northwestern National Bank,)
Real Estate,
Fold to and from all Foreign ports,
also drafts on all the principal cities of Europe.
Lands for pale or exchange in Wisconsin,' Min
nesota and Dakota. 155-3 m
DRUGS."' '"'^
flUrrLlil v ™ __
TTfll Cur*
All kinds hard or soft corns, callouses and bunion
causing no pain or soreness; dries Instantly; will id
foil anything, and never falls to effect a cure. Price
2Dc; by mall, SOc. The genuine put up In yellow
wrappers and manufactured only by Jos. R. HotOln,
druggist and dealers fn all kinds of Patent Medicines,
Knots,' Herbs, Liquors, Paints, Cll* Varnishes
Crushes, etc. MinnuapolU Mino.
37 THirl St S., Minneapolis, Mian.
Treat all Chronic, Nervons Diseases of
Men and Women.
Is well known as the founder of the Montrca
(C. E.) Medical Ikstitcte, and having given
his entire attention for the past twenty years to
the treatment of chronic and ttpecial diseases in
cident to both sexes, Ma lUCCeM ha» produced
astonishing results. .By his method of treat
ment, the suffering are fully restored to original
health. He would call the attention of tha
afliicicd to the fact of his long-standing and
well-earned reputation, as a sufficient assurance
of his skill and success. Thousands who havo
been under his trcntmenthave felt and expressed
emotions of gratitude welling up from heart:*
touched for the first time by the silken chord
that whispers of returning health.
Tlioho suffering from Catarrh or Bronchitis,
can be assured of, a perfect cure by his new
method of treatment. ■
DR. SPINNEY can detect the slightest dis
ease of the Chest,' Lungs or any internal organ,
and guarantee* a cure In every case he under*
takes. ■'.;..•_ .;-r"i -'.;.''
It matter* not what yotir troubles may bo,
come and let tin; Doctor examine roar case. IP
IT l-illlilll.K HE WILL TKI.I, YOU BOJ IT NOT. 1113
will tell voi; that; for he will not nndcrtaka
a CiiH« unless be ft confident of affecting a cure.
It will co.« t you nothing for consultation; so please
call and satisfy yourselves whether the .Doctor
understands your cage.
Who may be (Offering from nervous debility
will do well to avail themselves of tidy, tlia
greatest boon ever laid at the altar of suffering
Da. SPINNEY will Guaiuntei! to Fonrerr
Five BUBIMUU Dom.au- for every cage of weak
ness or diaeane of any kind or character, which
he undertakes and Calls to cure. HeDwould
therefore say to the unfortunate sufferer wlio
may read thin notice, that you are treading on
dangerous ground, when you longer delay in
reeking the proper remedy for your complaint.
Yon may be in tbe first stage— remember that
you are approaching the last. . If you are border
ing on the lant, and are differing some or all of
its ill effects, remember that if you obstinately
prenist in procrastination. - the time mast coma
when the most ekillful physician can render you
no assistance ; when the door of hope will be
closed against you; when no angel of mercy can
bring you relief. In no case hat* the doctor failed
of success. Then let not despair work iUelf
upon your imagination, but avail yourself of tho
beneficial : results of bis treatment before your
cane lit beyond the reach of medical chill, or be
fore grim death hurries yon to a premature grave.
PUes Cored without thing Knife or lA^utar
There are many at the age from thirty to sixty
who .are > troubled with frequent evacuations ot
the bladder, often accompanied by a slight
piuariii or burning sensation and weakening
the system lin 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 I albumen will appear, or
the color win be of a thin, or niilkish hue, again
'changing ,to a : dark and ■ torpid appearance.
There are many men 1 who die of ibis . difficulty,
ignorant of the cause, which Is the tccond stage
of weakness of vital organs. Dr. S. will guarantee
a perfect care in , all such cases, and a healthy
restoration of these organs. I „,,..
■ Only one Interview required in the majority of
cases. Balance of . treatment can ■;. be taken at
home without any interruption to business. - ".
- All letter* or communications strictly confi
dential. Medicines packed so as not . to excite
cariosity, and sent by express, if full description
of case is given, bat a ; personal ; interview in all :
cases preferred. ','.'. '.
2 Ojtice Hocks — 9 to 12 a. m., Ito 5 and 7to 8 ';
p. m. Sunday, 9tolo a. m. only. Consultation
free. ; '■• ■'■*?; •■ ■■'' "■^'~j- : :-- r "".."l': >.:'■'.-, f ty.fi- 1, -'-,'■

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