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THE RUSH FOR RICHES.
The Eev. Mr. Holman Says a Good Busi-
ness Man May Also Be a
Bnt the Great Tendency is to GetEich at
Any Saorifice of Duty or
Increased Attendance and Interest at
tlxe Bed Bock Camp Meet-
A St. Panl Sutclde-The "Dairymen's
Meeting at Moorliead--General
CHRISTIANITY IN BUSINESS.
Abstracts from the Rev. Mr. Hol-
man's Sermon Last Evening;.
"A young man recently told nie that it
was impossible to sell goods in St. Paul un-
less he were willing to take his customers
into saloons and treat them," said the Rev.
Mr. Holman, in opening his sermon at the
Bates Avenue Methodist church, last even-
ing. The subject of the sermon had been
announced as The Christian in Business,
and the preacher took no text other than
this. After the above quoted words the
speaker continued: "A business man in
Chicago told me, not long since, that he had
lust discharged a man from his employ be-
cause he had not sufficient character to sell
goods. He wanted not only men of good
ability but of good character to sell his
goods, It is for you to judge which of the
two hints at the modern business methods
Is most predominant, and stamps
most strongly the business of the day.
EveiT few days we read of bank cashiers
who have f ound it convenient to take a trip
to Canada, and good meu in high places are
constantly falling into disgrace. Business
maxims are numerous, such as the follow-
ing- You can't be a Christain and be a
good dry goods man; religion is all right,
but business is business; giving the idea that
Christianity is something to be assumed for
Sunday and laid aside for the rest of the
The speaker said then that he intended
simply to speak of certain great principles
laid down by Christ, and in effect ever since
on this point; and first, if there are any pro-
fessions or businesses in which it is im-
possible to serve God, then that business
should be dropped, for in the end it will
ruin the man's life, make him dissatisfied
and eternally damn his soul. The dictum
of the Lord Jesus is that is is better to be
less noted and less rich and go to heaven as
a man, than to go into hell as a millionaire.
THE TENDENCY OF THE TIMES
is to commercial ends; to seek wealth; to
stand on the brink of life and say, I will
wring wealth out of the world, and the
man who dies poor now-a-days is consid-
ered in no way a success. If it be true that
it is impossible for a young man to go into
business and not be a Christian, then the
door to every store and counting room is
the door of hell. This statement that Chris-
tianity and business were at variance, the
speaker said he believed was a lie as black
as any that was ever bred in hell. It is
possible to stand with clean hands and
clean hearts in the strife of business, for it
has been done by some of the most success-
ful business men in the country.
The speaker then defined the Christian
as a man who had love for God and human-
ity In his heart, and then proceeded to lay
down some of the more notable points in
such a life. In the first place the Christian
in business is honest. "I don't mean to
say," said the speaker, "that all church
members are honest, for I could not sub-
stantiate that statement, but every Chris-
tian man is honest. If a man breaks into a
house and robs it, that is stealing; or if he
holds a pistol to your head and takes your
purse, that is stealing, but if he#
SQUEEZES YOU IN A TRADE,
or keeps quiet on some points in a trade
and is talkative on others until you find you
have been cheated out of a few hundreds of
dollars, that .is simply business shrewd-
There is little difference between the
business of Jay Gould, Vanderbilt
and the other harpies of Wall street
when they manipulate stocks to
fleece the lambs, and the act of the
man who deliberately forces me into a cor-
ner and takes all the money I have in my
Again, the Christian business man will
be generous. He will often see little op-
portunities to be magnanimous, when, per-
haps, in the strictest sense he would do
otherwise and keep within the strict law.
He will not be continually saying "busi-
ness is business" when urged to do some
magnanimous act. The Christian man will
be helpful to others, and will be kind.
It used to be a custom of A. T. Stewart,
the speaker said, whenever a man with less
capital than himself began business in his
line, to deliberately go to work and freeze
him out, and Mr. Stewart's store became
crowded with men whom the rich man had
forced out of competition and
then employed himself. The Christian
business man will not do this.
The preacher then urged every young man
about to go into business not to
get the idea that to be a
business man one must be a cut-throat —
that he must squeeze and twist everybody
with whom he comes in contact in order to
be a successful business man. Such men
become millionaires, but they die paupers.
A Christian business man must be honora-
ble. There are business
MEN IN ST. PAUL
who would no more go into a saloon on a
Eretext of business than they would go into
ell because they had business there. Drink-
ing, smoking, Sabbath-breaking, etc., at
the expense of the firm, will not make a
man a better salesman or a better pur-
chaser, and business men know this as well
as anybody else.
Again, Christian business men will be
fab:. The Christian business man gives
six square days' wages for six square days'
work, and six square days' work for six
square days' wages; it works both ways be-
tween employer and employed. When all
men in business are truly Christian men,
there will be no more strikes. The em-
ployer will not try to get rich by stealing
his profits from the laborer's wages; and
the laborer will recognize the fact that a
man with a large investment of capital is
entitled to more money than himself, with
no interests at stake. These ideas may be
Utopian; so is the millenium, and the
speaker added, he would not limit his
view of the great principles that lay in his
theme to the business transactions of the
next six months. "Young men," said he,
in closing, "go into business life; you may
be great in it, but so conduct yourselves
that when you die the gates of heaven may
be opened to receive you, not as a million-
aire, but as a man."
SUNDAY AT BED ROCK.
A Good Attendance and Good Ser-
Yesterday was a beautiful day for the
camp meeting, and early in the morning
the arrivals began, and every train brought
additions to the crowd.
Many came on the boats which arrived
and departed every hour. It is needless to
say that the under water performance, ad-
vertised to take place at Bed Bock, was
stopped by the wrthorities. Great interest
was manifested in the meetings. The reg-
ulation, of the eamp ground require lights
out at 10 o'clock, and all talking to cease at
At the 10:80 service a sermon was preached
by the Rev. Mr. Williams of Minneapolis.
He took his text from Second Peter, i, 4-11.
He said: God forms by glory and Divine
power out of slow and sinful nations an un-
divided nation. His plans are wider in
their scope than man's. . All are guilty be-
fore God. One of the greatest promises
given by God is that He will pardon our
sins. This is a precious promise.
The promise of a new life
and witness of the spirit is equaliv true
and great. Everlasting life. Unless we
have the spirit in our lives we can realize
little of the promise. Every tally Christian
soul will increase in all that will make life
happy. These»promises are precious, rare
ana valuable. No earthly potentate can
make them. God alone can forgive sin.
For man to profess to is worse than sac
rilege. God couid not promise greater things
than he has. He has promised to the guilty
pardon. There is thus hope for the lost !
Man is fallen and ruined, tmt he postesses
elements on which God can build. Prom
ises by being accepted become partakers of
our nature by inspiration from within us.
When we trust Christ we obey all com
mands and requirements of Him. Nothing
needs God so much as the human heart.
The value of reading the Bible inestimable.
We should philosophize on it while read
ing, striving to grasp the great and mighty
truths of Clod.
AT THE AFTERNOON SERVICE.
At 8 p. m. the sermon was preached by
Kev. R. Forbes of St. Paul. He took his
text from Ephistans iii, 15, "of whom the
whole family in heaven aud earth is named."
He said this is a part of the most wonderful
prayer on record. That we may be filled
with aU the fullness of God is not too much
to ask. We may be filled with it as a
chamber is filled with sunlight. This is
not too much to ask. This request is of
wonderful magnitude. The apostle trem
bled when he made it. But God above is
ready and willing to answer it. Oh for a
full understanding of the character of God.
A correct conception of God would be a
lo$gstep toward the mellenlum. God's
love and judgment is his strange work.
For the sinner there is hell here on earth;
for the Christian, heaven. Infinite love
cannot prevent this. God is the father of
us all. The divine hand is reached down
to answer prayer. God is interested in the
salvation of sinners. God is not only a
righteous judge, but He is love. In the slow
process of geological ages He created this
earth. When it was completed and ready
He placed upon it a being who loved Him
and whom He loved. Man fell, but God's
love still followed him. It was necessary
for the divine nature to love, and He de
manded love in return, love from the being
whom He had created. The grandeur of
God's works and the depth surpasses de
God could not make a character; It must
be self-developed. The angels were cre
ated as free moral agents. Heaven will be
like a forest of beauty compared with the
solitude of hell. I do not believe that hell
is the more populous. God came to our
rescue against Satan . He will come off
conqueror. I do not think it was a wonder
for God to redeem man. It would have
been more wonderful if he had not. Man
was worth redemption. The song of the
redeemed shall ring through all eternity.
Some angels did not keep their first estate.
We know of no redemption for them, but
yet there may be. The angels are a part of
God's family, but I am not in them as in the
other part of God's family.
The air about us is perhaps full of an
gels. It is not strange that we are blinfled
and deaf to the spiritual nature. Every
day's duty, the duty of supporting wife and
family, is our most religious work. Our
idea of spiritual beings is very indefinite.
It seems to me almost sacrilege to attempt
to represent them. When a friend dies.it en
dears heaven to us; it becomes more real.
Heaven is for those who live up to the
light which they have. God's family Is a
large one, some in heaven, others ou
earth. A father finds time to attend to the
Wants of his children. God will listen to
the meanest of His creatures. The ever
lasting armies are about us now. God is as
near us in trouble as in joy. He pities our
failures. We know a holy man when we
come near him.
We are never allowed to suffer more than
we can bear. By God's help we can endure
much. There will be a reunion after a
while. Strong men can build, but at last
they die. In that better world we will
meet those that have gone before. Thank
God, an eternity is promised for one short
probation. We need not be in the dark
THE EVENING SERVICE.
At 8 o'clock a sermon was preached by
Rev. John Staford. He took as his text
John i, 46, "Phillip said unto him come
and see." Some say, can any good come from
a religion whose founder was an ignorant
person? Religion is not mere fancy fitted
for the imagination. It is a real practical
thing. It is adapted to man in every way
to his mind, his soul and his body. Its
founder associated with man, was
tempted as man, knows our weak
nesses and remember that we are dust. We
can test Christ as satisfactorily as though
he were a material substance. We have
Christ, the Rock of Ages, the foundation
of our religion. The first test of Christ
and Christianity is the argumentative
method. There is a tendency to push the
Bible aside. I accept it all. These teach
ings of Christ are just what we
would expect. They are worthy of
Him. His merits are worthy of Him;
they are divine. He came to save.
The second test is experimental evidence.
What we know by experience can not be
taken away us nor can not be argued out
of us. Everyone can make an experimental
test. The meanest subject of God can do it.
All it requires is a knowledge of our sins
and a belief in Christ. But we must ap
proach it in the true spirit, not that of curi
osity. Sometimes the windows *of heaven
are opened and a blessing is poured out
upon our hearts, but it is only when we are
prepared to receive it.
A Ueggkxr Takes tbe BevolrerBopte.
Another St. Paul man tired of existence
sought relief yesterday afternoon with a
44-calibre British bull-dog revolver. One
shot from the latter did its work, the bullet
finding a speedy and fatal entrance into the
man's heart. The victim of self-destruc
tion was Chris Wachter, a man with a peg
leg who has occupied himself for the last
three months in carrying around a canvas
advertisement of Diman's cheap lodging
house. It was at that place, corner of
Fifth and Robert streets he has been living,
and in one of the rooms of that house he
was found dead at 1:30 -o'clock yesterday
afternoon, within two minutes after the
shot had been fired. The remains were im
mediately taken in charge by Coroner
Quinn, who will hold an inquest on them
The deceased was a German by birth, but
has resided in this conntry for several years.
About three years ago he fell off a train at
Fargo and received injuries to his leg which
made it necessary to deprive him of his
limb. He lived in Fargo some time, but
about three months ago drifted to St. Paul,
and has lived principally by begging since
that time. Of late he had become addicted
to the use of morphine, using at times as
much as sixteen grains, as an injection to
kill pain. On Saturday, however, he failed
to get apy money, and consequently was
without his usual dose of morphine. Being
despondent over the matter he remarked
Saturday night that be had a good notion
to shoot himself, as there was nothing for
him worth living f0r. His intentions were
not regarded as serious, however, until he
ended his misery. He was 35 years old,
and without friends or relatives in this
THE DAIRYMEN'S MEETING.
The Moorbead Gathering Expected
to be tbe Largest Ever field.
The coming meeting of the State Dairy
men's association, to be held at Moorhead
June 34, 25 and 28, promises to be one of
the largest and best ever held in the state,
if not in the West. The secretary has let
ters from all of the principal dairymen in
the state, as well as prominent dairymen in
other states, announcing their intention of
being present. Among the prominent dairy
lecturers that will be present are W. D.
Hoard of Fort Atkinson, president of the
Northwestern Dairymen's association, and
Col. R. P. MeGlincy of Elgin. 111., secre
tary of the same; Mr. Gurley of De Kalb,
III., president of the Illinois State Dairy as
sociation; Mr. Totten of New York; Prof.
Henry of the Agricultural College of Wis
consin, and others. Gov. and Mrs. Hub
bard, Hon. W. W. and Mrs. Braden, Gen.
and Mrs. Baker, Gen. Le Due.
Col. Clark, W. Thompson, and all
of the prominent dairymen of this state.
Great preparations are under way at Moor
head to receive the visitors and entertain
them while there, it being expected to make
it one of the greatest occasions of the city's
history. The management of the St. Paul,
Minneapolis <fe Manitoba railway will fur
nish the association with a special excursion
train for visitors leaving St. Paul, the train
leaving the union depot at 7 o'clock a. m.
Tuesday. Several stops will be made on
the way to Moorhead to allow the excur
sionists to visit well-known stock farms
throughout the state. The party will ar
rive at Moorhead Tuesday evening and the
management is exerting itself to make the
run a pleasant one. All who wish to join
TKET ST. PATTTi DAILY GTLOBE, MONDAY MORNING, TUNE m, 1883.
this party should reach St. Paul and report
as early as Monday night.
A PIONEER DEAD.
T. J. Connolly Stricken With Par-
ul> *i*. Which Prove* Fatal.
Thomas J. Connolly, who was stricken
with paralysis on Friday last, died at his res
idence on Eaton avenue, West St. Paul, at
5 o'clock yesterday afternoon, aged about
51 years. Mr. Connolly was a native of
Canada and of French extraction. He was
one of the pioneers of this city, having
lived here for over thirty years, and he and
his father were pioneer steamboat engineers.
The son began his steamboat career under
the tutelage of his father and ran upon the
Mississippi river from about 1855 until 1874,
when he emigrated to the lied river coun
try, thus becoming a pioneer of that section.
lie was chief engineer of the Kittson line
of steamers plying ou Red river
waters, and remained In that then
new country until 1883, when h«j returned
to St. Paul. It is said that the government
supervising inspector of steamboilers re
ceived his instructions in practical engineer
ing from Mr. Connolly, and itwasCurreutfor
a time that the latter would receive the
appointment of assistant inspector under
the present incumbent, Mr. Hays. In
March of last year Mr. Connolly entered
the city fire department as engineer of Fire
Engine No. 2, which position he held up to
the time of his death. Last August he was
stricken with paralysis, the right side
of his body being affected, and
for some months he was unfitted
for duty. The stroke of Friday occurred
about 5 o'clock in the afternoon as Mr.
Connolly was preparing to step Into his
vehicle to drive to the city proper, and this
time the left side was affected. The de
ceased was conscious until a few hours bo
fore death came, and although it appeared
that his vision was gone, he manifested by
signs that individuals were recognized.
Mr. Connolly leaves a wife and five chil
dren, the eldest daughter being Mrs. M. B.
Henderson. Deceased was a member of
St. Paul Lodge No. 3, A. F. and A. M.,
and also of Damascus coramandery, Knights
Templar, and it is probable that the funeral
will be conducted under the t Masonic aus
The petition for the release from arrest of
Col. Bend during the coming camp is being
largely siirned, and when it has been the
rounds it will be taken by a delegation from
the guard to the proper authorities. A
member of one of the Minneapolis compa
nies, who was In St. Paul yesterday, said
he was confident that every member of the
guard in that city would sign it.
Gov. Hubbard has been approached on
the matter of the release and asked as to his
action on a petition signed by the com
panies. The governor said to his inter
viewer, an interested party, that he should
refer all questions of the legality, or fitness,
of the release, to his attorney general of
staff, Col. H. G. Hicks of Minneapolis. Col.
Hicks, the stern old soldier, is said to be in
clined to the strictest letter of the law, and
it was also said, has expressed opiniuns
unfavorably to Col. Bend.
"I don't know whether its right for him
to be released or not," said Brig. Geu.
Murphy yesterday afternoon, "What
do I know about war? I never got in such
an awkward position in my life as I was iu
last Friday, when the absence of the other
officers put me into the presiding chair at
the court-martial. I never was in a court
martial before in the world and I didn't
care to have the responsibility of conduct
ing it, for if it wasn't strictly according to
rule everybody would come down on me
and say it was my fault. You bet, if Gen.
Gould is here the next time the court meets
he will preside and let me out."
The fact that tho Great Western band
gives an open air concert every Thursday
evening at Union and Merriam parks has
caused some curiosity and interest in the
minds of some in this community. To se
cure the services of such an organization
for a concert every week requires some
money. To make the money sure requires
people enough to pay, and this is just the
point of curiosity. Most people, if they re
member Union and Merriam parks at all,
remember the first as a little piece of woods
and the second as a gently undulating sec
tion of prairie land without a house or a
shanty upon It, and apparently one of the
last places on earth for a town. To-day
when the citizen goes out to ' these two
parks he finds residences as handsome as
any in the city, and some of them very
costly ones, and a large and intelligent pop
ulation. This constitutes the surprise.
The organization and establishment of two
such communities in the suburbs of the city
in so short a time is sufficient ground for
A gentleman who does not know what a
strong total abstinence man Aid. Van Slyke
is remarked yesterday that the man that
set out the trees in Smith park must .have
been under spirituous influence. Some of
the trees are, it must be confessed, badly
out of line and should be straightened, but
the insinuation in regard to the alderman
was an unjust one.
With two electric lights in Irvine park it
will be all the pleasanter for the tramps,
who gather there and make nuisances of
AMONG THE FIREMEN.
No. 2 Engine company lost an oil can at
the Drake block run on Saturday. They
want it returned.
The flag at headquarters was flying at
half-mast last evening in honor of the dead
engineer of No. 2.
George Horsnell, stoker of No. 2, is a
pedestrian of note, and there'is money in
the house to back him for a match.
The firemen were discussing the death of
Tom Connolly last evening and everywhere
there were to be heard the kindliest expres
sions of esteem for their dead companion.
A number of the lire laddies disguised
themselves in citizens' clothes on the 14th
and slipped down to the Sunday slugging
match along with the rest of the pious sin
Frank Webber, driver of Engine No. 2,
is a break-down dancer of no little ability,
and when inspired by the strains of Speil's
banjo he can down any one in the depart
A new rule has gope into effect. On
Sundays each fireman must wear a white
shirt and collar. The boys looked yester
day as though ready for an evening recep
tion rather than for the ever-expected alarm
The sun's rays shining through a elass
window and concentrating on the mercurial
box in the Drake block are said to have
caused the alarm from that building on Sat
urday afternoon last. Another report was
that some person had been tampering with
the box. Tiie box in this block and that at
the Osgood box factory send hi frequent
In running to box 24 on Wednesday
night No. 1 reel and the police patrol vied
with each other for tiie lienor of getting on
the ground first. The two vehicles came
down the Third street hiB at a terrilic rate
of speed, and when opposite the St. Nicho
las hotel the near horse on the reel gave
out, stumbled and finally landed across the
sidewalk, flat upon his side. • It is almost
miraculous that some of the boys were not
hurt, but as it was not a strap of the har
ness was broken or the horse hurt hi the
No. 3 had a narrow shave In running to
the Wednesday night alarm from box 24.
A pile of rubbish had been left in front of
No. 85 West Third street and the engine
struck it. No light was upon the obstruc
tion and it therefore could not be seen.
Sidewalk contractors and builders all over
the city are given to carelessly piling their
material too far out into the street, and to
leaving bricks, lumber and rubbish without
danger signals. A complaint or two might
cause fines which would prove beneficial.
Gospel Temperance Meeting.
Rev. W. S. Mathews addressed the gospel
meeting at the rooms- of the Temperauco
union yesterday afternoon, taking as bis
theme, The Power of the Gospel, and Mr.-
H. W. Springer, with Mrs. Heatii as ac
companist, conducted the singing. The
first of a series of temperance meetings was
inaugurated last evening with excellent-suc
cess, the attendance being most satisfactory.
After the opening exercises an excellent
talk was made by Mr. D. ConneJ. Mr. K.
(i. Sanger favored tho audience with an in-
teresting account of his tl'lp .through tho
► South, touching upon temperance und
church work, and Mr. M. Geddos, with
Mrs. Bvinkerholl' as pianist, had charge of
Mayor Bice, as mentioned in the Gr.or.TC
of Sunday, has signified his unwillingness
to attach his name to the ordinance paaoad,
at the last meeting of the city council, lini-
iiing the number of liquor licenses tpOOO.
This veto, as it virtually is, lias not, it ap-
pears, come from an opposition to such an
ordinance, but to this particular one, which
wa's hurriedly adopted and appears to have
been incomplete in some respects. There
is also in tho present ordinance a Jack of
distinction between saloons and wholesale
liquor stores, which, it is claimed, should
have been made. The ordinance will thus
be returned to the councii.and it is probable
another one with various modifications will
be adopted ami receive the official signature
of tho mayor.
Why Campbell «u* Itcmovcd.
Several Dakota politicians in St. Paul
last evening assured the Ononis that thelato
district attorney of the territory was re-
moved fpr cause when John E. Garland
was appointed to succeed him. The order
was issued, they say, May 23, and the
cause was fomenting a strife and the extrav-
agant use of tiie government money.
Michael Fowler was arrested last night
for stealing a bird and bird cage.
Applicants for teachers' positions will be
examined at the high school on Saturday
All who are interested in cricket are re-
quested to meet iu Dr. MacDouaid's office
The arguments on the motion for a re-
ceiver of the Minneapolis motor line will be
made to-day in the United States court.
The regular monthly meeting of tlio
board of public works will be held to-day,
when the final assessment for the Western
avenue se^er system will be submitted.
The ciass-day exercises of the high school
will take placo to-morrow at the chapel of
the high school, and the graduation exor-
cises at tho opera house Wednesday even-
A Swede complained to the polic9 Satur-
day night that he had been robbed on tho
railway track near West St. Paul oi WO.
Yesterday he appeared again and placed
the amount at $20.
George Mitsch and a companion were
upset from a buggy last night ou the corner
of Washington "and Seventh streets by
careless driving. 'Several bystanders rushed
out and prevented a runaway. The two
men were not hurt.
A still alarm was sent in yesterday af tar-
noon for a fire in the secoud story of the
frame dwelling on Harvester avenue, occu-
pied by James Buckiand. The fire was
suppressed with a loss of §70 ou the build-
ing and contents. Insured for
An eye witness of the trouble in front of
the Exchange saloon at the corner of Sev-
enth and Cedar streets on Saturday night,
states that no trouble occurred until the
men were on the sidewalk, and that the
saloon closed promptly at 12 o'clock.
The State Dairy commission will meet
for business at the capitol this morning.
They will attend the meeting at Moorhead
during the week, and on the close of the
latter their work will be Qi the line of look-
ing after the purity of milk in St. Paul and
Matthew Benningor, a man living on the
corner of Exchange and Wabasha streets,
broke his ankle yesterday forenoon in jump-
ing from a Mississippi street car. The
broken limb was set by Dr. Ancker, who
afterwards ordered tiie man to bo taken to
the city hospital.
Officers Leyde, Switzer and Pat Gibbons
arrested Pat O'Connor, "a hard man from
Boston," as he called himself, and Thomas
Mite on the corner of Ninth nnd Jackson
streets yesterday afternoon. Mitz was first
arrested for insulting some ladies, and when
Officer Leyde went to take him O'Connor
interfered. They were accordingly both
The deputy sheriff of Hennepin county
was in St. Paul yesterday looking after the
man Ada, arrested oo .Saturday by.OlGeer
Leyde. Ada was1 indicted by the grand
jury of Hennepin county for attempting to
break into a houqe. If ho is wanted in
Hudson for a ljiore serious charge, tho
authorities of Hennepin are willing lie shall
Last evening a citizen informed Officer
Matak that there was a man trying to sell
some jewelry in n house on Washington
street. As the jewelry was thought to be
stolen goods, the officer proceeded to arrest
the man. The latter started to run down
the track, but was induced to stop by a shot
from the officer's revolver. He was taken
to the police station, where he gave the
name of William Lee. Nothing Avas found
on his person. A search over the ground
resulted in the finding of two nice gold
bracelets, on one of which was a little gold
padlock wi ih the BOide of "Minnie" en-
gia\ ed on it.
George S. Jewell, Hudson, is in tne city.
George M. Smith, Duluth, was in the city
Charles Betcher, Bed Wing, is at the
J. L. Greene, Hartford, Conn., is at the
E. L. Fish*r. Duluth, was at the Mer-
W. G. Zufjiekey,. Ci rokston, was at the
F. I. Heaton, Washington, D. C, was
in the city yc^-i:!'.
George C. Eliggine, Missoula, Mont., v.\ s
in the city yesterday.
Ed WasselL London) was registered at
the Merchants yesterday.
J. F. Kinney and wife. Fort Bennett,
Dak., are at tiie More narits.
Capt. W. S.. Schenek. Philadelphia, is
registered at tiie Metropolitan.
II. W. Campbell, Dulutii, was in the city
yesterday and registered at the Windsor.
Special to foe Globe.
Chicago, June SI. — The following
Northwes-terners were iti the city to-dav;
At the Tremont*. H. P. Hopkins, J.
Merritt Lewis and lady of Minneapolis'; M.
E. Trumer of Winonn; D. Buchanan of
At the Sherman: G. S. Schlender, wife
and child, of Austin; E. F. Martin and wife
of St. Paul; Ii. A. MeWilliams of Lisbon,
At the Palmer: C M. Reeve, J. W.
Refiner of Minneapolis, James Tuteur of
At the Grand Pacific: Cyrus C Lathrop
and wife, L. E. Chapman, 0. H. Cannon
and wife, John D. Bowe of St. Paul; Hart-
ley C. Davis of Minneapolis.
The Wei> Worm.
Special to the Globe.
pABBOrffS, Kan., June 19.— Since the
previous report of the ravages of the so-
called web worm, it has been ascertained
that the worms are not possessed of mi-
gratory instincts. When they have eaten
up all within Jeach of them without travel-
ing any distance they become transferred
to something else, but what that is hat pot
been ascertained. It was at tirst supposed
that the castor beans were free from the at-
tacks of this pest, but it seems that nothing
green and tender is exempt from there rav-
ages. There are a great many fields that
have not been attacked by them, but it ap-
pears but a question of time. Some claim
the worm is tiie same that attacks cotton.
It is said that corn is ouiy temporarily in-
jured, and that when tho Insect has disap-
peared the corn will continue to grow, and
having a good root, which is apparently un-
injured, will come all right in the end.
Others have no faith in that which has been
eaten down and are preparing to replant as
soon as the Insect disappears.
The Northern Pacific will run special ex-
cursions from St. Paul aud Minneapolis to
the Yellowstone National park, leaviug on
July 5 and 37, August 15 and 31. The round
tiio will be made in nine cays.
i AMONG THE HOUSES.
Arrangements for the Great Exhibition
of Commodore Kittson's Horses
It Will Take Plaoe July 8— All the
Horses are to bo Driven Their
Arrangements for tn'A Gran cl -Circuit- -
I'urdee and Joe Cotton--A
The Kings of the Turf AV1H Meet Soon
•■Maxjr Cobb, Phallus and.
Speed Exhibition* al Midway Park.
Commodore Kittson and I). B. VVood-
munsee, in consultation Saturday last, de- ,
cided to change the date for the great speed
exhibition by the commodore's trotting and
pacing string, from Tuesday, June 30, as
heretofore announced, to Wednesday, July
8. One reason for this change was a de-
sire on the part of Commodore Kittson to
do nothing which should in the least con-
ilict with the Minneapolis meeting to be
held Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and
Saturday, July 1, 2, 3 and 4. Another
reason, undoubtedly, was that the later
date now decided upon would give him
time to get his horses in bettor condition
for the fast showings that they are expected
to make, and that, as a consequence, the
exhibition would be that much more satis-
factory to himself and the spectators.
In considering this event Globe readers
should bear in mind that it is to be an exhi-
bition of the greatest stable of trotters aud
pacers— greatest in number, value, and by
virtue of records gained — owned by any one
man in the world. The exhibition will
give those who attond an oppor-
tunity to see some ten of the most famous
horses in tiie country in efforts to outdo
themselves, among whom will be three who
have the test records in their respective
lines. These are: Johnston, the king of
pacers, record 2:06.^— three seconds faster
than that of any other horse In harness;
Little Brown Jug, with the three fastest
consecutive heats in harness, 2:11?-/, 2:11%,
2:12% arid Minnie R, the greatest variety
performer on the turf, with her trotting
record of 2:19, oacing record of 2:16>4, and
her pacing record with Firebrand, the run-
ner, as mate, of 2:03. In this exhibition
Minnie R will be driven with Firebrand,
and as she is in good condition and going
fast a grand • showing may confidently be
expected. Hut the great event of the day
will be the exhibition of the great John-
ston. He is to-day as tine as silk, though
carrying 'rather too much flesh, and has
already shown faster quarters than ever be-
fore. In the trials he will make he may
not quite equal his record, 2:Q$& but it is
positively certain, if no ace-dent occurs, he
will beat the best time ever made in Min-
nesota, 2:12, made hy himself at Minneap-
Pint the above attractions constitute but a
small modicum of the rich feast that is to
be offered. In addition, Fannie Wither-
spoon, the great daughter of Almont, rec-
ord2:16 V/: Von Arnim.the son of Sentinel,
record 2:19% and Revenue, son of the re-
nowned Smuggler, record 2:5$% all in fine
condition, wili be driven at their. best, wh,ile:
the gamy little pacer Gem, record 2:l->}£,
the beauty of the stable, will appear iu a
match, three in five, against Mike Wilkes,
son of George Wilkes. Hut this is not all.
William R. Merriam's fast team, Silverton
and Kitty Clyde, with the accomplished
reiusman, Budd Doble, behind them, will
be driven to beat the pole team record west
of Buffalo, 2:23. The pair have already
done their mile in 3:*-'o%, and a fine show-
ing may be looked for.
This is an attractive program, such a one
as no other man but Commodore Kittson in
this country could give With his own horses,
and while it is but an exhibition, there is
little question then; will be faster time
made than will be seen at any turf meeting
in the country tills year at which the com-
modore's horses do not appear. By offer-
ing such a treat to the people of Minnesota.
Com modore Kittson has once more shown his
great desire to keep the state with whose
destinies ho has been so long and honorably
identified at tho front, and if his generous
act is appreciated as it should be, Midway
park on the day of the exhibition will show^
one of the largest and most notable gather-
ings ever seen on those historic grounds.
Cominodoro Kit)son\s horse Pardee made
a great race at'Sheepshead Bay against Joe
Cotton, the great winner of the Kentucky
and Coney Island derbies. Of this race the
When Joe Cotton .appeared he moved
rather short. No one liked him the better
for it, and there was a strong reaction
against him. But the move limbered him
out, and when his clothes were removed be
showed in superb condition. Tyrant looked
rather light, but did no fust work, and the
same may be said ■ of Pardee. The start
was a good one for all. although Tyrant
was a trifle slow in getting away. Joe
Cotton led, but before they had gone a
quarter of a mile Pardee took the lead, and
ficom that on it became a match between
him and Joe Cotton. At the cherry trees.
a half mile from home, Tyrant closed,
but again fell back, and Duify began flog-
ging him. and a cheer from the stand an-
nounced he was beaten. The finish between
Pardee and Cotton was fought out every
inch of the way. Once Cotton seemed "to
have Pardee beaten, but the Jailer
rallied, and the pair came to the
pest so close that the judges could
not separate them, and declared it a dead
t The announcement when the nntu-
- ire run up provoked considerable ap-
plause, but the bulk of the public were on
Tyrant, aud many could scarcely believe
their eyes that ihe easy winner of the With-
ers and Belmont was beaten. His party
claim that ihe eolt was not as good as he
was atJerome park, still they evidently ex-
pected him to wr'n, as they backed him, and
so did i eery one ra any way acquainted
h the stable. From the time of the race
we hardly think Tyrant was as good a colt
as he was at Jerome park, as he won the
Withers in 1:46^, and the Tidal .Was run
no faster, comparatively when we take
into consideration the fact that Sheepshead
is toore than a second faster than Jerome
park. Private watches made the first half
mile of. the Tidal 49 seconds, which would.
?.eem to shbw that Tyrant was carried off
his feet, for at Jerome park the start in both
his races was slow, At ail events, the re-
suit of the races whether true or not. has
divested Tyrant of much of the prestige he
earned at Jerome park, and leaves- it an
open question whether the three-year-olds
of tho present -> ason ass more than a mod-
erate lot. After the dead heat was an-
nounced Maj. Hubbard and Mr. Williams
; to divide the stakes, as both colts
had valuable engagements, and serious con-
sequences were to be feared in running
J local Notes.
T. B. Mairett has brought his horses to
St. Paul and they are at Midway, while
Horace Pratt's are at Minneapolis.
11. C. Judson's Morgap mare has a horse
colt by liyke, Mr. Post.-; siullion by Seneca
Chief, dam American Star.
The chestnut colt Promenade, property
of BjF. W. Kittson, while being exercised at
Sheepshead Bay, swerved info the inside
rails and broke his back and a fore leg.
Promenade, foaled 1S3S. by imp. Dalna-
eaidoch dam Waltz (dam 9* Clidelia), by
Lexington, out of Schottlsche, by imp.
Albion, was a grand-looking youngster,
considered one of the best two-year-olus m
urle. and was entered to start in tiie
fifth Face at Sheepshead the day tit the acci-
dent. The boy that roue him had a leg
Tiie Cirand Circuit.
At Rochester, N. Y,, on Monday last the
stewards of the various associations met for
ihe purpose of arranging for the grand cir-
cuit, which is the great event of the year in
the trotting world, the members present
; being Cleveland, i.uffalo, Rochester, Utiea,
I Albany, Hartford and Springfield- The
program agreed upon is identical at all the
meetings, and the purses and classes are as
follows7:' For trotters the free-for-all and
the 2:16 classes, purses &2,000 each; the.
9 SIS, 2:21, 2:23 and 2:25 classes,' $1,500
each; the 2:27, 2:30 and 2:35 classes, $1,000
each. The pacers will settle their differ
ences in the 2:20 and the free-for-all classes
for purses of $1,000 each. The opening
meeting of the circuit will be as usual at
Cleveland and the date fixed is July 28, 29,
80 and 31. Buffalo, Rochester, Utica, Al
bany, Hartford and Springfield follow in the
order named. Each meeting hangs out
purses to the amount of $15,000, and the
grand aggregate for the circuit is $105,000.
The dates for closing the entry lists are for
Cleveland, July 9; Buffalo, Rochester and
Utica, July 27; Albany and Hartford, Aug
ust 1, and Springfield, August 17.
The King's of the Turf.
Beyond all question the two great events
in the trotting world this season will be the
contest between May Cobb, 2:13^, and
Phallas, 2:13J4, at Cleveland, July 4; and
the one between the bay gelding, Majolica,
2:17, and Phallas, This iast race has been
arranged to take place at the New York
Driving park Friday, July 20, for $2,500
and all the gate money. Of Phallas and
Majolica the Turf, Field and Farm thus
"In the summer of 1883 there was great
rivalry between Majolica aud Phallas, both
then new to the turf and both possessing
the same blood lines. Majolica was bred
by Mr. Robert Bonner, and he was got by
Startle, a Hambletonian-Star stall ion, out of
Jessie Kirk, bv Clark Chief. Phallas was
bred by Maj. H. C. McDowell of Kentucky,
and he was got by Dictator, a Hamble
touian-Star stallion, out of Betsy Trotw,ood,
by Clark Chief. Mr. Nathan Straus paid a
short price for Majolica, and Mr. J. I. Case
secured a bargain in Phallas. The two
horses met for the first time on the grounds
of the Driving club of New York, June 22,
1888; and Majolica won In 2:22^, 2:20%,
2:17. At Albany, June 27, the same year,
Phallas won the first heat in 2:21>.<, . and
Majolica the second, third and fourth heats
in 2:1 9K, 2:20, 2:21. At Washington, July
3, Majolica was successful for the
third time, winning .in straight heats.
But at Chicago, July 19, Phallas
turned the tables on him. Majolica
won the first heat in 2:17. and was
awarded the second heat. The third, fourth
and fifth heats, after a desperate struggle,
Avere decided in favor of Phallas, and the
time was 2:1034, 2:20, 2:21)4. After the
race Majolica went wrong, and strife be
tween the two celebrated horses ceased for
a while. In the meantime Phallas reduced
the stallion record to 2:13>4. In the 2:17
class on the grounds of the Driving club of
New York two weeks ago Majolica won
with so much ease in 2:21}^, 2:18, 2:18K,
that his owner, Mr. Nathan, Straus, again
began to dream of conquest. Last week he
issued a challenge to trot the winner of the
stallion race at Cleveland, July 4, for $2,500
a side. On Tuesday morning we received a
telegram from Mr. Crawford asking us to
call on Mr. Straus and try and arrange a
match between Phallas and Majolica. We
saw Mr. Straus, and all that afternoon were
kept busy telegraphing between New York
and Cleveland. The trouble was to settle
the details. The date finally agreed upon
was Friday, July 24. It was first suggested
that the forfeit should be $1,000, and that
the remainder, $1,500, should be posted
with us ten days before the race; but there
were objections from both sides to this."
Without going through all the particulars,
it may be briefly stated that after the pas
sage of several dispatches the match was
made as above stated. As both horses are
well known, and as thete is an old grudge
to settle, it is evident it will be a contest
The Trotter and the Heavy Draft.
Farm, Field and Stockman.
The farmer who breeds for trotting
horses Is at a great disadvantage. But few
trotting sires produce fast colts from all
kinds of mares, and training is necessary in
order to develop their qualities, which calls
for conveniences such as race tracks, which
the majority of farmers do not possess.
Time is an essential in the matter also, for
patience and hard work are necessary ad
juncts to the elevation of the trotter. His
instinct of trotting is an acquired one, and
must be firmly implanted before it can be
inherent, which, however, is not impossible,
a** domestication and training have changed
the nature and instinct of all our animals.
Hence, while the fanner may be the for
tunate breeder of a marvelous trotter, his
chances are similar to ventures in a lottery,
there being but a limited number of prizes
to be secured.
With the heavy drafts the case is differ
ent.. Crossed on our native stock the size
is largely increased, while the endurance
and capacity of such produce is much su
perior to the stock from which sprung the
ignoble dams. For tiie plow, the wagon
or the road, the cross cannot be surpassed,
while the cost of keep, compared with tiie
service rendered, is considerably lessened.
There is another advantage in favor of
heavy drafts, which should not be over
looked. It is that they are, as a rule, vovy
docile and intelligent, bfeing easily broken
and adapted to all kinds of work.
So marked is the improvement by the
use of heavy draft sires that a single cross
almost entirely obliterates all traces of the
native, and such horses are readily salable
at good prices during all seasons. The
Percherons, Clydesdale, even the Cleveland
Bays (which are finer in bones), are the
sources which farmers should look for im
provement; for, while the thoroughbred
and trotter add vigor, energy and speed,
they are lacking in power and docility as
compared with the heavy drafts, the best
strains of which are being imported into
this country every year.
An Old War-Horse.
' When Gen, W. H. L. Wallace of the nil
hois' troops fell mortally wounded that
memorable day, April (5, 18G2, at the battle
of Shiloh, he was riding a beautiful black
stallion — Prince; — 3 or 4 years old, pur
chased of Maj. McClaughrey, then of Cen
tralis. The fate of the horse was far better
than was that of his master; for after the
battle Prince was sent North to the home
of Wallace in this city, together with all
the accoutrements — saddle, bridle, holsters,
etc., — where he has ever since remained.
Prince still lives, and is now about 26 years
old; but the war-horse spirit that possessed
p to that bloody day when his master
tell by a rebel bullet is almost. extinct. He
eats and moves like one in a daze, or much
after the manner of a very aged human be
ing. However, there are two things that
will arouse within him new. life and vigor.
extend his nosrtils and kindle fire in his
(ryes again. These are the smell of burnt
gunpowder or the report of firearms, and
there can be no doubt that his memory is
taken back twenty-three years. He at once
becomes a living symbol of the war-house
which smells -the battle afar off." When
these exciting causes are combined with the
sight of a blue coat and brass buttons Prince
s( ems to feel liimself a colt again, and
prances around his inclosure pawing the
earth with a vigor that would put to shame
almost any modern three-year-old.
This peculiarity in Gen. Wallace's horse
was especially observable a day or two ago,
when a photographer endeavored, at the re
quest of Mrs. Wallace, to make a photo
graph of this relic of that memorable battle.
Prince was saddled with the general's own
saddle, the pistols were in the holsters, and
in every way he looked as though Wallace
might have just dismounted — except that
the old horse had no spirit. His head hung
low and he scarcely moved. The artist
hesitated about making a negativo when
the subject was in that condition. Being
informed of the effect of gunpowder, 1 1 r.
Bowman discharged a revolver he carried,
and the effect was electrical. The attend
ant was overthrown and narrowly escaped
being trampled upon, and away Prince
went around the lot in a mad fury, until
his eye caught sight of the .photographer's
blue coat; thereafter the horse did not lose
sight of that coat during all the maiieuvres
necessary to make the successful "sitting"
that followed; but his head was erect, eye
flashing,, and he seemed to think, if equine
brains are capable of thought, that he was
again, at, the "Hornets' Nest."
"Veritas,"' in the Spirit: "The morn
ings at Fleetwood are enlivened by the per
formances of Maxy Cobb aud Epaulette.
Mr. Dorsey ushered in the week by letting
J im Williams drive Epaulette a mUe in
2:19^' and a repeat in 2:21. On the second
trip the horse was quite unsteady, and a
good judge said: Til bet $1,000 at fair
odds he* 11 not win the Clay stakes.' Mr.
'71'. E. Simmons offered $25,000 for him, aud
Mr. J. H- Schultz of Brooklyn bid $30,000,
but Mr, Dorsey says: 'My price is $ti0, 000,
! and I'll get it, for he'll beat the stallion
record.' R. B. Conklinof Greenport, L.
I., has sent to the New York driviug park
six promising young trotters, by Wedge-
wood and other sires, to be developed. His
best hopes rest on Grace Wilkes, a three-
year-old. Mr. Conklin feels certain she
i will beat 2:30 this season. She is by King
Wilkes, dam Grace Rogers (thoroughbred).
I hear the get of Polomus are doing
well. A four-year-old, right off the farm,
trotted lately in 2:55. Another showed a
quarter in forty seconds, and Ganges, a five-
year-old, is now at the New York driving
park. Her owner stands ready to bet she
can beat 2:30 this season."
Mr. W. J. Neely, Ottawa, III., has sold
to W. S. Turbett, Smithville, 111., the five-
year-old standard mare Clay Queen, by En-
sign, dam Matilde, by Neely's Henry Clay;
second dam Lucy, by Green's Bashaw, etc.
Bred to Ottawa Chief, 2:25.
Major Campbell Brown, Ewell farm,
Spring Hill, Tenn., has sold to Dr. W. E.
Henderson, Sardis, Miss., the grandly-bred
young trotting stallion Hermit, by Harold,
sire of Maud S, 2:09J£, dam Black Bess,
the dam of Darby, 2:16}£. Price, $1,500.
Rosa Wilkes, by George Wilkes, dam by
Mambrino Patehen, and who has a record
of 2:18Ji, has been purchased from Messrs.
Barnaby & Winship, by Mr. F. G. Babcock
and shipped to his stock farm at Hornells-
ville, N. Y., where she will be bred to Hart-
wood, son of Harold and Tweedle, by
The old white mare Susette, by Pilot Jr.,
dam Susan, by American Eclipse, dropped
a fine black colt, June 7, by Bona Fide,
(son of Hambletonian), at the Great Mea-
dow farm, Comstock's, N. Y. This young-
ster is very true in formation, and outlined
to please the most expert selector of stake
colts. He is bred exactly like Maud S and
Jay Eye See, in that he is by a son of Ham-
bletonian, out of a mare by Pilot Jr., that
is out of a thoroughbred mare. There is a
filly foal, also owned by Baker & Harrigan,
by King Harold, dam Olney, by Princeps,
second dam by Belmont, third dam Mid-
night (dam of Jay Eye See), by Pilot Jr.,
that is eight weeks old and is 13% hands
high. Some one at the farm recently stated
that old Susette was the only mare by Pilot
Jr. in the state of New York.
' * .
Locusts by the millions.
New York, June 21. — The pest ol
locusts has returned. Reports are to the
effect that the locusts have made their ap-
pearance by millions in the middle of Long
Island. They even cover the roadways,
and are crushed under wagon wheels in
countless numbers. Staten Island and
New Jersey are also infested, and in Pros-
pect park, Brooklyn, the nuisance is said
to be intolerable. Prof. E. B. Southwick,
the Central park entomologist and botanist,
said to-day "They are the genuine seven-
teen-year kind, and I am looking for them
in Central park every day now, for it is
their year. Yesterday I made a thorough
inspection of the park for them but did not
find any. By next week, however, thej
will no doubt be on hand here.
Hiay Pail Stallions.
REVENUE— Rec. 2 :23Ji, registered 1976, will
be allowed to serve a few mares be-
sides my own at $100 the season.
Season closes June 10th
VON ARNIM— Rec. 2:19^. registered 1647, will
make the season at 550. Season to
close July 1st.
BLACKWOOD, Jr— Rec. 3:2214, registered 380,
will make the present season at the
very low terms ,p$ £35... Season
closes November 1st". *■"■
iToney to be paid at time of service.
N. W. KITTSON, Proprietor.
For further information and pedisrree, address
Ii. D. WOODMANSEE,
104* St. Paul, Minn.
Registered. Standard 1T74. Record 2:47;
has shown a 2:28 gait, without having' evei
been handled for speed. Has never sired a
colt that could not trot in three minutes oi
Registered. Standard 1773.
Will make the season at No. 6 Greenwood
avenue, near Post Siding, East St. Paul.
Terms $25 for the season, with the privilege
of return. For pedigree and further inf orma>
tion apply to
H. R. GARDNER.
M/. STEP. LODE, Jr. 2930, got by Master Lode 595,
dam Mambrino Chief; 2d dam Sherman's Black
Hawk. Stand, r*2j; single service, £10. Address
C. S. Radcliffe, 869 Selby avenue. 181'
FOR SALE— Young Trotting Stock— I have several
one and twu-year-old colts, the get of Baymont,
1027. son of Alden Goldsmith, S37 out of standard
mares. Colts all large and rangy, fine looking, aud
unmistakably showing the promise of speed. G. W
PRESTON STOCK FARM, Preston, Fillmore
County. Mlnu— For public service, Herod (2:24 %).
King of the Morgans, Trample, the most successful
trotting sire of his age in the Northwest; Comus, a
lirst-class draft stallion. For pedigrees and terms,
address M. T. Grattan. 9S*
The moist Elegant Blood Purifier, Liver Invigora.
tor, Tonic and Appetizer ever known. The firs!
Bitters containing Iron ever advertised in America
Unprincipled persons are iniitatingthe name: looi
out for frauds. See that >j /*\Vm
the following signature //fj /tQ/J] .fill
is on every Dottle and A^jT//iJ / ///
take none other: yrV5C/%J-/ /W^vC'TV
ST. PAUL, MINN. ( XJ n-»-^»Am. JL-
* \aw Druggist « Chemis*
STATE OF MINNESOTA. COUNTY OF RAMSEY,
ss. District Court, Second Judicial District.
Paul Martin, plaintiff, vs. J. Rosulvo Gardner, alsfl
all other persons or parties unknown, claimt
ingany right, title, estate or lien or interest
in the real estate described in the complaint
The State of Minnesota to the above named d»
You, the defendants, are hereby summoned and
required to answer the complaint of the plaintiff
in the above entitled action, which is on file with
the records of the district court as above named.
and with the clerk thereof, aud to serve a copy ol
your answer to said complaint on the subscriber,
at his office, in the city of St. Paul, in the countj
of Ramsey, within twenty days after the servic*
of this summons upon you, exclusive of the day ol
Of such service; and, if you fail to answei
the said complaint within the time aforesaid, th«
plaintiff in this action will apply to the court foi
the relief demanded therein, together with th«
costs and disburseiponts therein.
Dated May 15, a. d. i*s;>.
Plaintiffs Attorney, St. Paul, Minn
State of Minnesota, County of Ramsev — as. Di|
trict Court, Second Judicial District. "
Paul Martin, plaintiff, vs. J. Rosulvo Gardner, als«
all other persons or parties unknown, claiming
any right, title", estate or lien or interest in th4
real estate described in the complaint. Defend*
NOTICE OF LIS PENDENS.
Notice is hereby given, that an action has been
commenced in this court by the above named
plaintiff against the above named defendants, and
all other person* as in the complaint, that the ob.
jeet of (men action is to determine tho advers*
claims of the defendants, and each of them, to th«
land hereinafter described, and to quiet the title ot
the plaintiff to said land, and that the said adverse
claims of said defendants, and each of them ta
the stud laud be udjudged void, and that the plaint*
iff oe adjudged to be the owner of said land in ietf
The premises affected by said action are situated
in the oouctr of Ramsey, and described as followsi
Lot one (1), block sixteen (16), Morrison's addi»
tion to West St. Paul, according to the recorded
plat thereof in and for said county and state oi
Dated May 15, 1S85.
™ ■ *.« CHARLES RUDOLPH,
Plaintiff's Attorney, St. Paul, Minn.