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THE SPIRIT- WITH THEM The Brethren at Bed Eock Camp Meeting Believe the Grace of God is Present. Streets, Avenues and Sidewalks Considered ■" at Length by the Board of Pub" lie Works. Working for Col. Bend's Release aids Opened by the Fire Com missioners. Cremation by the High School Grad uates—Off for Moorhead— General Local. RELIGION OUT OF DOORS. The Interest Increasing- at the Red Rock Camp Meeting. The weather was delightful yesterday at the camp meeting grounds, and, though a little too cool for comfort, the prospects for Hie meeting are encouraging. After the irowds in attendance Sunday, yesterday seemed tranquil. But it is simply a little lull after the storm. The meetings are quite fully attended, and the interest in them is constantly increasing. The ser vices of the day opened with a special prayer meeting at 6 a. m. At 8:30 prayer meeting was again held, and at 10:80 a sermon was preached by Rev. J. Fisher of the First M. E. church of St. Paul. Be took as his text: "He satisfieth j the hungry soul with good things." He said man has aspirations which wealth, i honor or glory cannot satisfy. He looks up to the heavens and down to the earth. He considers honor, glory, wealth and power. These satisfy many of his needs. But there is one want not thus satisfied— the longing of the soul for communion with God. A certain reaching out and yearning for the infinite. Before Christ came, the .world was in comparative darkness. All .the truth was embodied in the wor ship of the Jews. Christ came to save the world and to bring life and immortality to light. In Him we have the union of the Divine and human. This, and only this, can satisfy the Divine aspirations which are implanted in every human breast. If. there was not a provision for this nature, then man would BE AX ANOMALY in the universe. All things else are perfect. All animals have their wants supplied. Would God make all things else perfect and leave man. his highest creation, but an imperfect being? Yes, in order to complete Cod's plan, this higher nature of man must be satisfied. Hence the promise. Its fulfillment is found in our Savior. In Him our every need, our every desire, is sat isfied. W. c. T. U. meeting. The annual Red Rock meeting of the W. C. T. U. took place at 2 o'clock in the af ternoon. Mrs. 11. A. Hobert, president of the state association, presided, conducted by Miss Ellis of St. Cloud, and Mrs. Whitier of Minneapolis. Mrs. R. S. O'Neal of Minneapolis spoke on Sabbath desecration, Mrs. Hayward of St. Cloud gave an inter esting report of the Y. W. C. T. U. of that city, and Miss Carrie Holbrook of St. Paul spoke on young women's work. A recita tion was given by Miss Coleman entitled "Are the Children Saved?" and an original poem by Rev. Mrs. Bull of Minneapolis, which was an allegorical representation of the work of the W. C. T. U.. Mrs. H. A. Hobert, the president of the state associa tion, presented the cause of scientific tem perance in the public schools. This was interspersed with fine temperance songs, uner the conduct of Rev Mr. Morgan. THE EVENING. At 8 o'clock p. m. Rev. Mr. Bilbee preached a sermon. He took as his text 15th verse, 21st chapter of Job: "What is the Almighty that we should serve Him and what do we have if we pray unto Him." He said infidelity was not modern. It is older than Christianity. Christ is stronger to-day than ever. The world has a right to demand of Christians a reason of their faith. First — there any benefit in prayer? If so, what is it? The full mean ing of prayer is not commonly understood. Prayer is a communion between the soul and its Maker. The true spirit is found in the Lord's prayer. Our Father and Thy will be done are the true keynotes of prayer. The question be fore us is, does it pay to dedicate our life to God? In answer to this we would say, it is obvious that God sets his mark of favor on those who pray. The majority of great men have come from the ranks of Chris tians. They were men of prayer. Morse, Field, Newton, Paul and Wesley and Wash ington were men of prayer. It pays, be : cause men who have prayed speak well of prayer. Infidels are not competent wit - nesses. They do not know of what they speak, they have never tried it. But, it is said, don't you have backsliders? The . answer is, very rarely indeed do we find a man who has been a true Christian who has wandered away from God. y-MM I have yet to find i the first in my own ex perience any one who, having prayed, de nies the benefits of prayer. The secoud . question is: What is the benefit of prayer? It is right that we should demand some definite benefits. The first benefit I will note is the intimate association with infi . nite perfection. It makes us more perfect , and better to associate with that which is higher than we are. With infinite perfec tion the benefit is inestimable. His hand uplifts us. His purity makes us holy. The discipline which comes from prayer is another benefit derived. llt brings us into harmony with the divine. The great question with a young person is what shall be the future? What' would God have me to do? is the great question with all. We sometimes in difficulties wonder if GCI> HAS FORGOTTEN US. But, "behind a frowning providence He 'hides a smiling face." God will guide us. Faith becomes strong by prayer. Love be comes deepened. Some things do occur in this universe which would not have oc . curred if it had not been for prayer. The prayerless man becomes an unnatural man. If our prayers are not answered, it is be ' cause we do not pray aright. How shall we know what to pray for? The spirit makes the intercession for us and guides us. The Lord teaches us how to pray." A special prayer meeting will be held at .6 o'clock a. m. The 8:30 a. m. prayer meet ing will be conducted by Dr. Bushnell. , Among the new arrivals to-day were Rev. Mr. Evans from Hammond, Wis., and Rev. .J. B. Starkey from Minneapolis. To-day the Revs. McDonald and Gill, editors of the Christian Witness, are expected, together with J. A. Wood, the great apostle of holi ness. Also J. W. Pepper, editor of the Christian Standard, and Dr. D. C. John of Winona. Rev. Mr. Dunn from Stillwater and Rev. Mr. Coffman from Fargo are also expected. . ' BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS. " A Earffe firist of Business Trans acted at Yesterday's Session. . The board of public works met yesterday •afternoon and transacted a large amount of business. Assessments were confirmed for sewers on the following avenues and streets: 'Iglehart, Oakland. Goodrich, Dale,"" Henne pin, Portland, Holly, Ashland, Laurel, Summit, Selby, Dayton, Jackson, Wash ington, Franklin, Josette, Western, Arun del, Marshall, Nelson, Bradley. Also for grading. the following; Kent, more, Valley, Canada, De Soto. 7 Sprinkling., assessments on the following streets were confirmed: West Third, St. Peter, John, Rice, Day ton,. . Summit, Broadway, Pleasant and : "Robert streets. In the matter of sprinkling ■Jackson street the engineer was ordered to notify the contractor to slop work on that street, between Eleventh and Thirteenth streets, owing to an error in the proceed ings. The council is to be asked to amend : the contract, as the petition did not repre sent a majority of frontage, as required by • law. ; A communication was read from J. .W. .Smyth," claiming that the Oakland 1 avenue grading had been done according to ; contract, and that .he was . now ready to turn over the work to the city. Some protests from different persons about the manner in which certain ': streets are sprinkled were referred to the engineer. . ESTIMATES ALLOWED. The following final : estimates were al ' lowed:' "Arthur Mullen,- No.- 5, $300; A. Mullen, No. 7, $200; Warne & Stockton, No. 11, $500; Moline &Brussell, No. 4, $25; G. A. Moran, No. 5, $655. The mat ter of grading and improving, widening or extending the following streets, ordered by the council at the last ; meeting, was re ferred to the engineer for plans and costs: Sycamore : street, Prescott street, Agate street, Thomas street, Jessamine street, Payne avenue and Earle street; also the following sewers: On Robert , street. Ex change street, Iglehart street and lower Fourth street y The matter of opening, widening and ex tending Marshall avenue, from Victoria street westward to the city limits, was laid over to June 29, when the parties interested will be asked to be present and make their statements about the matter. . The' following proposed improvements were referred to the assessment committee to procure abstracts thereof: Widening Josette street, opening St. Anthony avenue, extending Ducas street, extending Holly avenue. The whole - v board will view Magnolia street and Bradley street before taking action on the proposed change of grade. Board adjourned to meet on Wednes day evening at 7:30 o'clock. AIDING THE MERCHANT MARINE The Resolution to That Effect Be fore the Chamber of Commerce. The meeting of the board of directors of the chamber of commerce yesterday morn ing was a short one and not very important. A communication was read from C. M. Mills, captain . Fifth artillery, acting chief signal officer at Washington, in regard to the resolution of the chamber of commerce on the removal of the St. Paul signal office, in which the writer says the signal office is always ready and willing to act when the interests of the public can be better served. The communication was ordered filed. Mr. Noyes ■ made a report in regard to the memorial of the Maritime association of New York, in favor of aiding the merchant marine by granting a subsidy. Mr. Oilman opposed this, and though he could not well discuss the matter without talk ng politics, which . lie did not wish to do, yet lie would say that the policy of subsidies was all wrong. Up to the time of the late rebellion, under the tariff for rev enue only, our shipping was increasing and we stood next to Great Britain. During the rebellion the high tariff was adopted and had been in force ever since. The re sult is that our merchant marine is swept from the ocean. He declared himself op posed to subsidies. Capt. Blakeley said Mr. Gilman protested that he did not want to make a political speech, and then went to work and made one. Mayor Rice did not think Mr. Oilman had made a political speech at all. He agreed most heartily with what Mr. Oilman had said. The matter was finally laid on the table. Mr. McClung made a report in regard to city improvements, in which it was recom mended that it is the sense of the chamber of commerce that the city council should proceed to do what is in their power to in augurate a system of parks and boulevards. This was laid over. 'MXyM The committee to whom Mr. Hanson's railroad map was referred reported that it did not feel called upon to make any rec ommendation,* and it was adopted. The matter of looking after the national senate committee on interstate commerce was referred to the committee on reception. The committee is expected to be here on Thursday. THE FIRE COMMISSIONERS. Bids for New Apparatus Opened East Evening-. The board of fire commissioners met in regular session last night at fire headquar ters. Report from the committee on loca tion of a chemical engine house recom mended the purchase of lots 3 and 4, in block 1 of Clarke's addition. The com mittee on the cleaning out of Eggert's well reported that they had pumped for a day and could not get rid of the sand, therefore they deemed it advisable not to use the well, at present. On motion, the idea of using this well for fire purposes was abandoned. A resolution was there upon adopted for the boring of an artesian well on the west side of Engine House No. 6. The death of T. J. Connolly, engineer of No. 2, was reported and it was recom mended to the council to allow the widow his June and July salary. The pay-roll, amounting to $6,873.45, was allowed. The board then proceeded to the opening of bids for three chemicals, two four-wheel hose carts, two engines, 900 feet of hose, etc. The Ahrens Manufacturing company of Cincinnati was the highest bidder, offering its extra first-class fire engine at $10,200, with a rebate of $300 in case both its bids were accepted. The Rutland, Vt., Fire Engine company was the lowest bid der, offering its engine at $3,800. Upwards of twenty representatives of fire supply companies were in attendance to look after their respective interests, and the long table of the commissioners was covered with samples of the various kinds' of hose and the representative bids. Eigh teen bids were also opened for the building of four engine houses, three in St. Paul proper and one on the West side. After the numerous bids for the various improve ments contemplated had been opened and read the board concluded that it had la bored sufficiently for one night, and there fore adjourned to meet in special session at 7:30 to-night, at which time contracts for the supplies will be awarded. ■ For Col. Bend's Release. At high noon yesterday a meeting of military men was held in Lieut. Robertson's office, with a view of securing Col. Bend's release from arrest during the encampment. In addition to Color Sergt. Anderson, Quartermaster Metz, Judge Advocate Hor ton, Adjutant Sonnen and Lieut/Robertson, there were present: Capt. Ed S. Bean, Lieuts. Charles Metz and George Metz, Jr., Seigts. Roedler and Kain, Corporal Merrill and Privates Eckles, Wolf and Reidof Company D; Capt. Will iam Dawson, Jr., Lieut. S. Blakely, Sergt. Kennedy, Corporals Shank and Shandrew and Private Fairchild of Company C; Capt. W. Blakely, Lieut. Quonce, Sergts. Pierce, Trott and Clark and Privates Buell, Fine hout, Rogers and Gaston of Company E. The meeting came to order with Lieut. Robertson as chairman and Adjutant Son nen secretary. The object of the meeting was concisely stated by Bean, after which the paper setting forth the necessity of Col. Bend's presence during the camp of the First regiment, and asking that he be re leased from arrest until after that period, was read. It was decided that a number of such petitions be prepared and presented to the prominent men of the city for signa ture.. The result of the work will be re ported at an adjourned meeting, which will be held at noon to-duy. X- y :, ; Burned in Effigy. The high school graduating class held a class bonfire in Park Place square last night. The occasion doubtless marks an event which will be followed by succeed ing classes and generations. There was a large number of persons present, including the entire teaching staff of the school. The exercises began with the erection of the pyre, made out of pine wood donated by Aid. Dowlan. At 9:15 the torch . was ap plied, and each member of the * class lent fuel to the flames by placing on it that book the study of which he or she most dis liked. As a result it proved to be a cold night - : for algebras. Meanwhile an original incantation was sung by the class, and while yet the compound quadratics were ; ascending in blue smoke Fred E. Powers/ a member of the class, de livered a funeral oration. After the sing ing of another song C. B. Gilbert, the prin cipal of the school, was called on and deliv *ered a brief address. ." Next in . order came the burning of Cicero in effigy, and as the flames encircled the frail form of the an cient Roman a score of breasts breathed forth the wish. "Sic . semper tyraiuiis." The members of the class and .; the staff of the school then joined hands and sang an appropriate song, after which the celebra tion concluded with cheers for scholars, teachers and Aid. Dowlan. ; ~ Off for Moorhead. At 7 o'clock this morning a' delegation of something over 300 people, gathered from different parts of . the state, will leave St. Paul for Moorhead to attend the meeting of the 7 State: Dairymen's association at that place. This meeting will commence, to morrow morning and will continue . three THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 23, 1885. ; days. Northfield , sends fifty 7 delegates',, Farmington thirty, Owatonua nine, Roches ter ten, Richland six and Le Sueur thirty. Gov. Hubbard is expected to go with the party/though most of the excursionists will consist of 7 breeders and 7 stockmen. Gem "" Le Due will also be of - the party. Col. McGlincy, the secretary of the Elgin, 111., Dairymen's association, was i at .the Metropolitan last night, and will go along. The excursionists will stop at Kirk Hoven, where the Northwestern Breeders' associa tion will make an exhibition of their Hol steiu cattle at the . station. M The Holstein Breeders' association will also hold- a meet* ing at the same time at Moorhead. 5. 7 M. • Emery of Lake City is president of this as sociation, M. J. Myers of Wells is secretary, | W. M. Liggitt of Benson is vice president and L. 11. Stanton of Morris is treasurer. The excursionists will dine at Morris, and will arrive at Moorhead some time to-night. COURT NOTES. Judge Simons yesterday heard three court cases for damage against the city. All were continued. — Judge Brill, ou July 2d, at 10 o'clock, will hear the examination of candidates for admission to the bar. A return was filed to-day with the United States clerk from the Ramsey district court. I in which John O'Brien asks 8834 from Wil liam 11. Phelps on a bill of exchange. 7.77'; •! E. S. Brown, receiver of the Northwest ern Car company, sues Kreuscher & Heffer man on a promissory note for $362.12. Judge Brill yesterday overruled the de murrer to complaint. ",;*'7v The case of the Farmers' Loan & Trust for the appointment of a receiver for the Minnetonka, Minneapolis & Lyndale Rail way company came up before Judge Nelson yesterday, but was continued until June 25. Field, Benedict & Co. entered . a com plaint against Joseph Chartier yesterday, demanding judgment for a small amount of goods sold to defendant, whose stock of tailoring goods were attached a week or two ago. .» Judge Nelson yesterday continued the motion for an execution in the case jof Langdon, Harvey & Richardson vs. North western Fuel company. The motion for a new trial in Hudson vs. Western Union Telegraph company was argued and sub mitted. '. 77-7 yXXM.-yM M '77**7 Annie E. Navel vs. Northern Pacific Railroad company was the title of a com plaint filed in the United States court yes terday. Plaintiff was standing in a pas senger car when the locomotive ran back with such force as to throw her violently to the floor and injured her severely. Judg ment for £5,240 is demanded. .. ' A special venire of thirty petit jurors was issued yesterday, returnable at 10 o'clock to-day. Following is the list: John- G. Elmquist, Charles G. Fee, Dauat Unether, H. A. Blang, George Blakimore, Edward Ayd, John Bader, I. E. Atherton, Albert Ebel. F. A. Bostruk, E. C. Bower, H. N. Elmer, A. C. Ellsott, J. N. Elkins, B. B. Eaton, Carl Eknian, 11. W. Eddy, C. E. Corey, A. J. Blodgett, George E. Bell, 11. G. Chislett, William J,Boh'an, G. W. Car rington, George A. Cobb, Charles Fitter, E. A. Fitz, W. S. Eustin, A. W. Fisher, B. Beaton, James Carr. STREET SAYINGS. A gentleman at the Merchants yesterday gave away a practical joke on Mr. ! Myers, of Finch & Myers, perpetrated by Mr. R. C. Judson, secretary of the board of agricul ture. Some ' days ago, he said, the above named gentlemen hail been conversing on dogs, and Mr. Myers asked Mr. J. where he could get a good duck dog; he wanted to buy one. Mr Judson replied that he thought he had a friend who could put him on track of one. Meantime he would watch out and if he heard of one for sale would put the owner in communication with him (Myers). '- ■M'-'XyMX XXyXX:X "Yes," said the latter, "whenever ; you hear of any of your friends that have one give them my address and tell them to com municate with me. I'll pay for the postage stamps."' yyMyXXX'- ■ " . When Mr. Judson left Mr. Myers he quietly purchased 100 postal cards, which he assiduously distributed to- two or three express., .messengers, giving them the necessary tip that Mr. Myers wanted a dog. In a day or so the latter began receiving offers to sell dogs, not alone duck dogs, but all kinds of dogs. Some mails brought him no less than half a dozen offers to sell dogs. They came from towns all along the railroad lines, and if dogs of the description offered could be got together they would have made the most interesting bench show ever opened. One of the cards said: "I understand you want a dog. I have one that has been in the service for eight years, but I think with good care he will last you one or two years longer." Another said, "I have, a dog that I think would suit you. His only fault is that he is perfectly deaf; but this is a good failing as he will not be liable to get rifle-scared. I send the dog down to you." Up to date some fifty or more cards have been received, each painting a vivid picture of some species of cur, which the owner seemed especially anxious to ship to the St. Paul gentleman, who began to get anxious, for fear that he might be flooded with dogs before the shooting season begins. It is said that Mr. Judson has been careful to avoid Mr. Myers since the cards began com ing in. v .y7 ; 'yXX-y *** On Saturday night, when the party hav ing Mr. Murray in charge for the purpose of keeping him away from the surprise party at his home had taken seats in the carriage, he insisted upon it that they should not go to the trouble of riding up to his house with him. They insisted upon going, and so Murray gave up, but he gave them this caution: "All right, gentlemen, you can go up if you wish to, but I tell you.be forel and that you will find nothing to drink there. The best I can do for you is to give you some prayers." *** There were just seventy people in Market hall last Saturday evening to listen to the lecture of Mr. Cleveland. ' There were so few of them that they looked lost in such a large hall. The fact that so few people at tended the lecture has caused many to in quire where the chamber of commerce peo ple were on that occasion. The idea of getting Mr. Cleveland to come to St. Paul originated in the chamber of commerce, and it was naturally supposed that tho members of that body meant what they said when they asked Mr. Cleveland to come here. The city council also passed a resolution similar to the one adopted by the chamber. A few of the aldermen were there. Among them were Aid. Van Slye," Dowlan and Johnson. It is a mortification that Mr. Cleveland should have had so small an aud ience. Tl»c Marriage Was Void, Teofila Mikulwitz was yesterday granted a divorce from her husband, Ramaldy Mikul witz. Teofila was married to Ramaldy at Lake Benton in November last, and the complaint sets forth that the license 'was procured by the defendant . and ■, a confed erate, the latter performing the ceremony, who presumed upon plaintiff's ignorance of the English language to inveigle • her into the alliance. Teofila is a Pole, < and has been in the country less than - two years, and was living with friends of the defend ant at Lake Benton, She further avers that she loved, and yet remains true, to one Mlrowski, who desires -to terminate then engagement, entered into before she came here, in the holy bonds of matrimony!. ■ De fendant and the confederate, a bona fide justice of the peace, constantly importuned' plaintiff to cast the true love aside and take up with defendant, and, . finding their efforts vain, took the plan of deceiving her. Judge Brill found the "allegations of the complaint probably true, and ' declared the marriage void from the. beglnuing. - •' T. J. Connolly'** Funeral. The following detail of twenty-eight fire men has been made to attend the funeral of Tom J. Connolly: Engine No. 1, 3 men; No. 2, 3; No. 3, 3; No. 4, 3; No. 5, 4; No. 6, 4; Hook & Ladder No. 1, 2; No. 3,3; Chemical No. 1, 1; No. 3,73. The funeral will take place on Thursday at 2 ' o'clock. The detail will wear white gloves, and 7 one man from each company will go to the cem etery, -■-.■ ;. y, -^-My '.-" -':'-■ '.XyM-y-. The Cricket Club.' The St. Paul Cricket club held a meeting in Dr. Maedonald's office last evening and. reorganized the club. A vote of thanks was tendered Dr. Macdonajd, j who refused to serve another y term ; as y president, and the following officers were elected: C. A. Mc- Neale,!president; W. H. Adams,' vice pres . ident; W. G. Byers, secretary; '<: J. B. Dar ling,- treasurer, and A. E. Knight, captain. * The club will 7- meet .for practice- at the grounds, rear of y* Grand and ;';• Lincoln ave nues, at 0 o'clock,' on Tuesday and Thurs day evenings, 7 and at 2 o'clock on Satur days. ; Another meeting of the club will be ; held next Monday evening at 8 o'clock at . Dr. Macdonald's offlce. All interested 7 are desired to attend. .■ GLOBULES. Internal revenue collections, $1,893.24. Diphtheria has appeared at 490 Summit avenue. . ';• ; : Four deaths were reported at the health office yesterday. The foundations for the poorhouse were commenced yesterday. . The will of the late Adolph Parr has been admitted to probate. To-morrow morning the county commis sioners will open the bids for fuel. '- Frank Agnew, arrested for the forgery of a $50 note, lias been discharged by Judge Cory. y.XM * The Jew ish societies of the city J will unite in a picnic at Lake Elmo on Sunday next. 7'" ; -:;y'77 This evening the Great Western , band will give one of its popular concerts at Grote's. ' :yXy\y.y.y Officer Bass placed George Sevenour un der arrest yesterday for shoveling . dirt on the street. The city treasurer received $200,000 on account frdm the county treasurer yes terday. yy ;; Yesterday morning information of the in sanity of Minnie Larcher was tiled in the probate court. j . County Treasurer Burton yesterday paid over to the city treasurer '$200,000 on ac count of city fund. '77. !■ . On July 4 the St. Patrick's parish church will hold a picnic at Rice's grove, at which the usual picnic games will be given. , John Cogan was arrested by Officer Sex ton last night while attempting to get away with a roll of cloth stolen from a store on lower Third street. - • At the meeting of the high school alumni on Friday evening every person interested in the special feature of the occasion is in vited to be present. ■'.:- Mr. George McKay furnished the state fair people yesterday with a Meadow King mower, and Mr. Judson says it made the grass fly in splendid style. - •;':". -7 General orders have been issued from the headquarters of the department of Dakota announcing Coif Thomas M. Vincent as ad jutant general of the department. A number, of the more prominent speak ers of St. Paul have been engaged to ad dress the camp lire of the Chautauquans on "Enchanted Island," Lake Minnetonka, Friday evening. j A dirt wagon team ran away yesterday from lower Fourth street, turning up Cedar to Second and going over the bridge to West St. Paul. . The team was stopped and no damage was done. My, Senator Shermin and party left for Chi cago over the Milwaukee road yesterday afternoon. The train on which the distin guished party ware was delayed a half hour or so at the start by some break in the en gine. • My:yMMy. I ■'■.'■ m' : XM The bodies of Deane Kent and Martin Ellski.the lads drowned at Kaposa on Satur day, had not been recovered up to last evening. The vacant chairs of the | two boys in the Garfield ■ school were draped with crape yesterday. -,' X 'M ' Everybody seems to be jumping in to ' lay their stone or cement sidewalks before the first of July, and, as the stone costs more than twice as much as the cement the latter has the bulk of the contracts thus far. The consequence is that the cement men are having about all they can do. Edward Ada, arrested on Saturday with a quantity of jewelry. in his possession, af teawards discovered to have been stolen in Hudson, Wis., was t4keh*to that place yes terday morning by Officer Leyde. Immedi ately after arriving there, Ada was ar raigned and pleaded guilty to the charge. Mayor Rico made the following police ap pointments yesterday: Axel H. vers, of ficer to fill vacancy created by resignation of Officer Werrick; James L. Dudley to [ serve as special at Minneapolis &' Manitoba I railway yard; Col. A. Knauff, special to serve at his own piaoe,— oos -Fairfield av enue, y•■ . \C' : MM' XM7-] - "". '-.-:■ XX •■ X 'In mentioning the grounds of the ob jection taken by Mayor Rice in refusing to sign the ordinance limiting the number of saloon licenses to 000, the Globe of Mon day omitted to state that particular ob jection was made to section 3, which de prived the mayor of the power of revoking any license. ■ - A meeting of the executive committee on the late Srengerfest was held last night.' It was reported that the receipts of this year's meeting after paying expenses amounted to • S7OO, which will be divided among the local singing societies .participating in the event.' Votes of thanks Were passed in favor of the mayor and press of St. Paul. " Yesterday afternoon James Conroy and James Bell held u*i a Swede near the west 'end of the Wabash iw street bridge, taking a watch, chain and! what money he had. Complaint was immediately made to Officer Newell, who succeeded in running Conroy down within an hour after the robbery. Bell was captured a little later by Officer llingwald. | ' ,■ The body of 5 John Schroder, one of the. men drowned at the boom on Friday night last, was discovered floating in the river near the railway bridge yesterday. Coroner Quinu 'was at once notified and after viewing the remains concluded that it was not necessary to hold an inquest. The body was taken to the corner of Sixth and Wabasha "streets," whence the funeral "will be nto-day. The remains of the nephew; drowned at the same time . have not yet been recovered. V f"• ■ ■": Sergeants Lowell and Hanft made a raid at 4 o'clock yesterday morning on a house near the corner . of Jackson and Eighth streets. - Six dusky descendants of Ham were ruthlessly disturbed in their unhal lowed devotions and conveyed to the po lice station, where they gave the names of Lizzie Jones, Nellie Peterson, Mamie Jack son, James Williams/George Haines and William Jefferson: 'In the municipal court yesterday they, paid $10 each for the of fense. PERSONALS. George E. Cole, Faribault, is at the Mer chants. ':.';.' George F. Massberg, * Willmar, Is at the Windsor. ■ • MMM-yyy.yyyyy- A: C. Runyon, Fergus Falls, is at the Merchants. - -';■■• 'HXX A. H. Fenox, Hastings, was in the city yesterday. - A. J. Sawyer, Duluth, was in the city yesterday. v ,. 7 • , r) ; ;f. .' C. S. Benson, St. Cloud, was in the city yesterday. .v. >■- ■ ;■.',.-'■ M, N. Leland, Welles, was in the city yesterday. '; ■■'-- / Frank B. Kellogg, Rochester, is at the Metropolitan. '■■'■'. . W. 11. Greenleaf, Litchfield, was in the city yesterday.' : 'fyM'X'X- XXk yXyMyX ■"■" Mrs. Gordon E. Cole and : Miss Jennie Dodd, Faribault, are at the Merchants. y'TE: C. Strugh, Hastings, and M. Mickley, St. Cloud, are at the Merchants. ' . Henry Talbot 7 arid Frederick Corbett, London, Eng, are registered at the Wind sor. ■ ' ,* 7' 7 7,' ■'• Thomas Doan arid r Misses Caroline and Frances Doan, Boston, are registered at the Merchants. ... yy. • Mr. Charles Frohman, Miss Louise Dil lon, Miss 7 Sadie . Bigelovv and Miss Kate Wilson, of the; Wallack company, are at the Merchants. ,7 y' AT CHICAGO. Special to the Globe. . '.'-: Chicago, June Northwesterners in the city to-day were as follows: •At the Grand Pacific: Mrs. E. A. Smally and * children, Charles E. Fowler, 7M. E. Qrover, John H. Griffith of St. Paul, J. M. Smith of Appleton, Mrs. M. D. Close of Winona. * X.M . ' '■'.' : At the Tremont: Charles E. Forendf St. Paul, C. H. Herman of Eau Claire. " At the Sherman: <- T. W. Teasdale, C. H. Willow of St. Paul, Andrew Hahn of Eau j Claire, :C. W. Kellogg of Wahpeton, Dak. J '• THE FARIBAULT CAMP. Arrangement* for ' the Second Regi ment This Week. . The Second regiment, M. N. G., under command of Col. Joseph Bobleter, and con sisting of Company A, Capt. Max Ronk'off of New Ulm; Company B,7 Capt. James Hunter of Faribault; ' Company C, Capt. Frost of Winona; Company 'D, Capt. Will iam Bird of Fairmount; Company E, First Lieut.' Edward Gray, of Albert Lea; Com pany F, Capt. J. L. Washburn of Mankato; Company G, Capt. M. 7M. Trowbridge of Austin; Company H, Capt. D. F. Goodrich of Blue Earth City; Company I, ' Capt. J. C. Donahower of St. Peter, and Company X, Capt. A. S. Barnes of r Duluth, will go into camp at Faribault to-morrow for' one week. . As a mark of esteem for 7 the gov ernor the camp will be called Camp Hub bard. Beside the Second regiment, Battery F, Fourth United ; States artillery, Maj. Frank Smith, from Fort Snelling, will also be there, with horses and sixty men. The A— Entrance. B— Guard tent. C— Company streets. D— Headquarters street. Ff— Com pany tents U. S. Battery F. Officers' tents. Staff tents. Headquarters. I— Main street J— Officers' street. ".,' K— Battery Guns..,- L— Floral hall and officers.: M— Grand stand. N— Company drill grounds. P— Parade grounds. ,R— Judges stand. T— Track. Stables. Between the Grand Stand and the Officers* mess is a beautiful grove. . •.->;■. yy^y Iscui Estate. Yesterday afternoon forty-eight lots were sold upon which were the old base ball grounds last year, on West Seventh street, for 528,045, being an average of §003 per lot. This property belonged to Mr. James Stiff son, and the property was managed by Sam uel G. Sloan. The sale is regarded as a very satisfactory one, Mr. Kavanagh acting as auctioneer. ,", , YESTERDAY'S TRANSFERS. Margaretha Stahlmann to C C Do Cos- i cor, pt of Its 13 and 14, blk 12, St. j Paul pr0per... :....::....... ........ "£7,494 j Sumo to same et ' al, pt of Its 13 and -. v ■ 1 11. blk 12, St. Paul proper quitclaim M- ., I (iced % . ; v:' M.".*;':.. ".*;':. '....- 0,894 E Wilson to J P Gribbeu, pais of c % of Jirtf I • sw% sec 28, town 29, range "ii.... '...'. v 3,20 0 L Ames to E C Hiiyiiio et al,' It 9,'" "- \ ■ blk 1. roarr of Oak park.;. ..".... .."... *-',20& . Lewis E Duell to Wm D Wood et.ul, If * :; f , 19, blk 31. Lyman Dayton's add ...... 2,235 Sarah 11 Hamaley to J M Wonder, It 4, • blk 30, Hamaley- park .- 100 Bohn Manufacturing Company to C P Lewis, It ill, blk 18, Marshall's add... 700 Catherine Bergholte to Chas G Ander sou, lt 11, blk 1, subd of Bazille;« - :M '■ . acre 10t5........... :.....:. 375 Dwight Woodbury et al to J J Ward, blk 42, Brown & Jucksons add 450 Georgo Barter to E L Clifford, It 10, blk 1, Prospect plateau. . . , 2,150 Richard Price to Julia W Goforth, It 3, rearr of blk 89, West St. Paul proper. 650 Michael Hogan to Ellen' Murphy, part of It 10. blk 2. Fawcetfs add ......... 400 Anna E Whoelor to Richard Price, lt 0, blk 4, Morrison's add : ... 750 John E. Ransom to Malachy Koily.lt 24, blk 3, Ransom's add . 300 John J Ward to Chas H Lienau, Its Ito 6 too and 22, subd of blk 42, Brown & Jackson's add. ........... .". .'. .'. . . . .'• • 1,400 E L Lawrence to American Powder mills of Boston, It 84, subd of nojfj of. . see 13, town 20. range 23. 1,057 TE Meaeham to Wui Sweiger, It 10, blk 7 . 11, Ferry's add..... ....:. 500 | Chas AY Clark to Paul Martin, lt 5, blk ' 7, and Its 4, 6 and 6, blk 8, Morrison's add. .'.' :............... ... ....... ., '. I'M 3,200 Henry O'Gorman to Paul Martin, It 8, >}. blk 2, Morrison's add .. 700 S B Hamaley to EE A Hawkins, It 10, blk 12. Hamaley park. . . ." 100 Same to same, It 10, blk .2, Hamaley. Park. '.'.'.' •• '• 100 Same to G L Williams, lt 2, blk 21, Ha maley park. . . .-. .......: : 100 John T Averill to W H Sanborn, part 0i1... ; , Its 4 and 2, blk 38, - Rico & Irvine's,; •; add. •'••750 Joseph C Bateau* to Daniel J Wills, }<, . of lt 24, blk 2, Highland's add.... 325 James Lavelle to Fred ltiohtor, part of 7 blk 30, attoaon, Brown ft Ramsey's add 1,000 , Charles Doriuden to Cyrus C Do Coster/ ' und %ofnM, of Its 13 and 14, blk 12. '. § ; 7St Paul pr0per.'."'. ; ..........: . . '....:. 14,038 I Cyrus (' Do Coster to Kenneth Clark.nw 1 ; "i,; of Its 13 and 14. blk 12. St Paul %M ! proper. ."". 3, 749 - Sarah B Hamaley to Joseph M Wild, Its < 5, blk 1. and It 5, blk SS.Hamaley park 200 . Richard liieo et ul to Helen L Barton, '■ '■'■ j It 10, rearr of part of blk 89, West St -.-•_.: ' Paul pr0per. .....:..............'..:.. , 650 j Maria Wallerich: to Margaret dalles, . ; lt 1, subd of blk 31, Stinson Brown * j i Ramsey's add , . » ] 7 450 ' Total '.V- '• . .559,850 , y; ; BUILDING I'lnt.UlTS. W J Sonnan, 1-story frame dwelling, n side Ellen st.bet Marlon. and Gaultier. $1,000 W Feuton, 1-story frame add. t> side 7 Duoas st, bet Fillmore and River sts.. .50 Mrs S Winker, reshinale building, v side 7tb st, bet Broadway and Rosabel sts. 100 Herman Miller, 1-story frame dwelling, MMk i w side Moses Bt,bot Fillmore aud Fair- Tf1e1dav5..;. .:..,... ...'.-..•'•••.'•••■.. 200 Martin Bach, 1%-story frame dwelling-, c side Simcoe st, bet Milford and At water sts. . .............. . .... 500 Five permits, total cost $1,850 ;.•-*•-.*.:■.■■'■*■.-■••*•■ . • GONTRACTWORK? CONTRACfWOmT Sewer on Grant Street and Sherburne m Avenue, ■ \. ■ ■■■ ■ --■' . :' ;.• .; Office of the Board of Public Works, ) ; City of St. Paul, Minn., June 16, 1885. 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 said city until 12 m.,' on the ; 29tii day ;of j June, A. D. i : 1885, for the construction . of : a sewer on Grant , street, from Aurora Avenue to Sherburne Avenue, and on Sherburne Ave nue, from Grant street to a point 350 feet east, In said city, together with the necessary catch basins and manholes, according to the plans and specifications on file in the office of said Board. -.;•::■ '-y -M- y-yy ■■-.■''• A bond with at least ' two (2) , sureties In a sum of at least twenty (30) per cent, of ..the gross amount bid must accompany each bid. .. The said Board reserves the right to " reject any or all bids. w '.-;'. .- tM.~- ■ :■■ '."■ .'■ -yy ■:.:; JOHN FARBINGTON, President. Official: ...-. MM.--. yyyM- -y:-'- :'■ \ R. L. Goeman, Clerk Board of Public Works. .- 7 16W78 :./-.- ;■-,". MyMM- ;".'-: camp is to be located on y the fair ', grounds and will face as the accompanying ; diagram ■ illustrates/ • . 7- ' '. y M , . _ , . ' 7 ; THE CAMP : ROUTINE. ; ,'• I X The routine program of each day will be as follows: 77- - 7-777 ; v Reveille 5:15 a. m. , . Sick call 5:30 a. m. ? 7 Breakfast 6a. m. .-'X . ° j Company drill 6:30 to 7:30 a. m. " Guard mount 8 a. m. . Battalion drill 9to 10:30 a. m. 7 y First sergeants call 11 a. m. ■•• Dinner call .12 m. - - • ' - Riflle practice 2 to 5 p.' m. except Sunday. y Supper call 6 p.m. . -7 Dress parade 7p. m. . .7,7 v , Guard mounting Bp. m. v y Concert 8:30 p. m. Tattoo 10 p. m. Taps 10:30 p.m.. , 7.7 < ; Next Sunday at 9 a. m. the regiment will be 7 inspected by the adjutant general and divine services will be held at 10:30. v Tues daywill: be. ''Governor's ; Day," at which time Gov!' Hubbard and staff will visit the camp and attend a reception in the evening. GONTRACTWORK. ■My;M : .. grading and Walling Oakland Street. Office of the Board of Public Works, ) City of St. Paul, Minn., June 16, 1885. } Scaled 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 : said $ city, until 12 m., on the 29th day | of June, A. d. 1885, .for grading and con ; fst*Hictin« necessary retaining walls on Oakland street, as now extended, from "Ram 'sey street to summit Avenue, ft said city, 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 mus t accompany each bid. . The said Board reserves the right to reject any or oil bids. JOHN FARRINGTON, President. Official: R. L.*Gor man, Clerk Board of Public Works. • ■-• :.•,,. 108-78. yyX : - CONTRACT WORK • . ." Grading St. Peter Street. 7\lAJ.«rr-* » " Office of the Board of Public Works, J ' City of St. Paul, Minn., June IS, 1885. ) 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 said' city, until 12 in., on the 29th day of June, A. D. 1885, for grading St. Peter street, i ro.n - Martin street to University Avenue, in- said., city, . according to plans and specifi cations 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 grass amount bid must accompany each bid. :•■ The said Board reserves the right to reject any or idl bids. • -.-'.».-. . JOHN FARRINGTON, President. Official: ' .... R. L. Gorman, Clerk Board of Public Works. : y; . ' .-:y>y. lTu-180 ' : ..-.' •:::.:•',; LEHIGH COAL. 7 General Office, 111 Broadway, New York. '7 MINERS AND SHIPPERS OP « We desire to call the attention of Consumers and tlie Public generally to - /V" l 7 the celebrated . y[ ... .-_ -7;>>'- t CROSS CREEK LEHIGH COAL. This Coal is remarkable for ! its great purity, its durability, its freedom from clinker, and its small percentage of ash. '7. , The Coal is mined in the heart of the Lehigh Region, from our own land, and no expense or trouble Is spared in its preparation, which is, and shall' always be, equal to that of the best in ' the market,': The Nut is of good size, and "jigged," a specific gravity process by -which the slate is taken out. COKE BROTHERS & CO. ■ .-' % .. '' •" ' • •••"■ ! • ... ■.. i . , .•■ .•.■•■,,'/-, '■•" '''-*'• \y '.M> In announcing that-we will offer the CELEBRATED CROSS CREEK CO AL. for sale in the City of ST." PAUL, we desire to say that it has been used exten sively in Minneapolis for the past two years, and has given such general sat isfaction that we have no hesitation in assuring consumers nat we can fur* . nish them this Coal at prices that will make it to their advantage to ' investi- 7 gate its merits before placing their orders. j;7' Location of office and further particulars will - be given hereafter. . NORTH STARIOAL CO., 401 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn. - '.* . !■■■',• ■./- ■-'. V. ■"'?". '-'-X '■ ' '■* .' ' "' '""'■"" '7*, .-*, v*-m * - I .. •''■'.■■'"■ v: '*?.'- ** .'■"'■: MMi i X^ : 'jHffip&-&&> CARPETS y There is no better place m the North* west to buy Curtain 8, Wall Paper, Car pets, Fringes, etc., than 19 and 21 West Third street. Large invoices of New Goods just received. Call early and examine them. y-yy-yy AUERBACH, FINCH & VAN SLYCK, 19 and 21 West Third St. PROPOSALS. DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR, ' ' 1 OFFICE OF Indian AFFAIRS, v Washington, D. C, June 18th, 1885. ) Sealed proposals, indorsed "Proposals for Stocl Cattle,", and directed to the Commissioner of In dian Affairs, Washington, D. C, will' be received until 12 o'clock, M., July ICth, 1885, for the delivery at Crow Agency, Montana, of 800 head of (stock Cattle and 40 Bulls. . . - The stock cattle must be delivered at the Agency named and must be one-half heifers and one-hall cows not under two nor over five years old;, and American cattle. By the term "American cattle" is understood, cattle free from any Arkansas, Mexican or Texas blood. Bulls to be delivered, must be graded, and not over two years old. By the word "graded" it is . understood half-breed from thoroughbred bulls, and all to be delivered within CO days after the approval of the contract. Bidders must state in their bids the kind of stock cattle they will furnish, whether native Montana, or from other territories and states. • Each bid must give the names of all parties in terested in or parties to it, and must have a copy of this advertisement attached. Bidders j must designate their place of business and postoffice address. : ' -:':,-.>• Each bid must be accompanied by a certified check or draft upon some United States depository, payable to the order of the Commissioner of Indian Affairs, which check or draft shall be not less than five per centum on the amount of cattle pro posed to be furnished, and shall be forfeited to the United States in case any bidder receiving an award shall fail to execute promptly a contract, with good and sufficient sureties, according to the terms of his bid, otherwise to be returned to the bidder. . Bids not accompanied bta cehtified check or draft will not be considered. Parties receiving awards will at once enter into contract." '..-..,' In executing contracts, the right wiU be reserved to INCREASE OR DIMINISH THE QUANTITY RE QUIRED, and the further right to increase or di minish the amount specified in any contract to an extent not exceeding twenty-five per centum. Any or all bids, or any part of any bid, will be rejected if deemed for the best interest of tha government. ?NO. D. C. ATKINS, ju23-3wexsu Commissioner. Treasury Department, ( office of the secretary, •< Washington, D. C, June 11, 1885. J Sealed proposals will be received at the U. S. Custom House, St. Paul, Minn., until 12 o'clock, noon, June 27, 1885, for supplying fuel, ice and miscellaneous articles, required for that building during the fiscal year ending June 30, 1886. Further particulars can be had upon application to the Custodian of the building. The department reserves the right to reject any or all bids, or parts of any bid, and to waive de fects. yMyyM. yiy-jy-'M ..'.'. y . . D. MANNING, Secretary. EDUCATIONAL. Teachers' Examination! St. Paul Public Schools, ) Office op the Superintendent, > St. Paul, June 16, 1885. J :■ An examination of applicants for positions as teachers in the Public Schools of St. Paul will be held Saturday, June 27, at the High School, commencing at 9 a. m. Applicants ■will be examined in arithmetic, geography, grammar, United States history, penmanship, spelling, reading and theory and practice oi teaching. Applicants for the position of su pervising principal will be examined upon the subjects named, and in addition upon the following : : Algebra, physics, general history, American literature and, school management. Applicants for positions as teachers of Ger man will be examined in German grammar, . German composition, German literature, theory and practice of teaching and English grammar. i B. F. WRIGHT, 168,171,174 Superintendent of Schools. — SS SSSSSSI^ ■ — *^^— ■ — — ■»■■[ CITY NOTICE. Office of the City Treasurer, J St. Paul, Minn, June 12, 18S5. j ■ All persons interested in the assessment fox Change of Grade on Robert street, from Twelfth (12th) street to Fourteenth (14th) street, WILL TAKE NOTICE that on the 29th day of May, 1885, I did re ceive a warrant from the City Comptrollei of the City of St. Paul for the collection of the above named assessment. The nature of this warrant is, that if you fail to pay the assessment within THIRTY DAYS after the first publication of this notice, I shall report you and your real estate so as sessed as delinquent, and apply to the District Court of the County of Ramsey, Minnesota, for judgment against your lands, lots, blocks, or parcels thereof so assessed, including in terest, costs and expenses, and for an order of the Court to sell the same for the payment thereof. 164-74 GEORGE REIS, City Treasurer.