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Officers Raid the Vile Dance Houses Situated in Wis consin. Two Proprietors That Will Probably Get a Ticket to State's Prison. the Tibbetts Note Turns Out to Be a Genuine Check for $1,000. i "~~ ~~™ A Dakota Man Drowned in the Jim River—Other News. Special to the Globe. , Eau Claire, Wis., May I.— The plucky young district attorney, Homer I). Cooley, is renewing the war on the 'dance houses. Early this morning Andy Hamilton's den was raided By the officers. Hamilton, six male visitors and ten women were arrested. Hamil ton's den is in Altoona city, a suburb. The Barker den. west of thecity, was to have been raided, but has been tempo rarily cleaned out by the Hood. A com bination of citizens who have tiie matter in hand and have employed detectives for three weeks past, have evidence enough and are determined to land both Barker and Hamilton in state prison. Was Not a Forgery. Special to the Globe. Chippewa Falls, Wis., May The liote for 81,000 spoken of in the Tibbetts base has proved to be a draft, and was good. Mrs. Tibbetts was given a receipt lor it which read that it was to be col lected at a certain time, but that they became frightened and did not under stand why the money could not be paid, and, thinking they had been swindled, told their story, thus causing their un expected return. Circuit court for the spring term sat to-day, with a full cal endar of civil and criminal cases. The criminal cases will be called May 14. In Sight of His Wife. Special to the ("lobe. , Ellen ale, Dak., May I.— Saturday evening John Pletcher was drowned in the Jim river, twenty miles east of here, while crossing the river on a ferry boat. The Hoods had washed away the ap- I (roaches to the bridge, and the ferry »oat, improvised for crossing, capsized, plunging Pletcher, with his team of horses and load of hay, into the river, lie had almost reached the shore by swimming, hut sank in sight of his wife, who was running to his assistance. Sons of Veterans. Special to the Globe. Montevideo, Minn., May I.— Sons of Veterans, Granite Falls Camp No. 44, was mustered in the afternoon of April 30 by E. 11. Milham, colonel com manding the Minnesota division. The following are the officers elected: Cap tain, C. S. Hardy; first lieutenant, A. T. Ilotchkiss; second lieutenant, M. Fairbanks; first sergeant, A. M. Ben nett; quartermaster sergeant. J. C.J. Johnson: camp council, C. A. Bennett, i). X. Foss, .1. Johnson; sergeant of the guard, I-'. W. Dodge; color sergeant, B. Wilson; camp guard, William Cook. Monday evening Montevideo Camp No. 43 was mustered by Col. E. 11. Milham, assisted by Capt. Hardy and members of Camp 34; also, Capt. Lathrop and staff from Appletou camp. The camp starts out with favorable auspices. The following are the officers-elect: Capt. J.Z. Batterton; first lieutenant, Charles Burridge; second lieutenant, Henry Chapin; chaplain, Rev. C. W. Lawson: lirst sergeant, A. 11. Turner; quarter master sergeant, T. 11. Bradley; ser geant of the guard, Will Elders; prin cipal musician, Ed Kltchell; corporal of the guard, R. Brainerd; camp guard, Myron White; picket guard, (i. Garrett son. George 11. Thomas post, G. A. R., was out in a body. Among the visitors present was <;. Powers, commander of the G. A. R. post at Granite Falls. The camp is composed of some of the lead ing citizens of Montevideo, and is des tined to be one of the leading camps in the order. Trouble Expected. Special to the Globe. Fort Assinnaroine, Mont., May I.— The opening of this huge Indian reserva tion has created excitement in the vicinity among those not familiar with its boundaries. Over 100 settlers have staked out claims on the military reservation on the hanks of the Sandy, where the government hay fields are situated, and have even erected houses. Obeying orders, Maj. Carroll. First cav alry, and First Lieut. Hoyle, with troops, left this- post and notified the squatters that they would have to re move by Wednesday. Many refuse so to do. It is feared that there may be trouble between them ami the military. A new town has been staked out three miles from here on the Milk river, and already houses and a store are spoken of. I Married at Mason City. Special to the Globe. Mason City. 10., May I.— 10:30 to day Hon. .1. E. E. Markley was married to Miss Lillie Kinsley. The ceremony was performed at the pleasant and com modious home of the bride's mother, in the presence of but few invited friends. The parlors were tastefully adorned in honor of the event with Sowers and ex otic plants. The groom wore anlaln conventional black suit, while the bride was beautifully attired in rich wedding array. The ceremony was performed by Be-,. Dr. Blanchard, of the Congre gational church. The groom is one of the leading attorneys of Northern lowa, and one of the prominent Democrats of the state. He is a young .man of ac knowledged ability and independent in tegrity. The bride is one of the lead ing society ladies of the city, and is the daughter of the late T. G. Kinsley, a wealthy hanker. The happy twain took the noon train for the Fast on their wedding tour. They will return in about two weeks and will permanently reside here. Back to the Supreme Court. • Special to the Globe. Shakopee, May I.— ln the celebrated habeas corpus case of the State ex rel. Emma C. Temdkevs. Frank Bechdel, to recover the custody of an infant child, a new step was taken. Judgment was en tered in the district court, upon the or der of the court commissioner, award ing the infant to the relator, Emma C. Lembke. The respondent, Frank Bech del, immediately appealed it to the su preme court, and it now goes to that court for the third time in "six mouths. Judd on the Warpath. Special to the -'lobe. Fahoo, Dak., May I. Postmaster Judd caused the arrest of Dr. Samuel Mitchel, Treadwell Twitchel, E. D. Burnley. C. W. Redmond and E. E. Red mond on the charge of riot in connection with the recent assault on him at Maple ton. The parties were arraigned m court to-day, waived examination and were bound over in the sum of $300 each to answer before the grand jury. Judd has, in addition to criminal proceedings, instituted a civil suit against the parties named for $2,500 damages. Papers have been served. hank Consolidation. Special to the Globe. Long Prairie,' Minn., May I.—An drew J.Smith's Bank of Long Prairie was last evening consolidated with Lee's hank, William E. Lee buying the entire business property and outfit. This leaves but one bank here. Mr. Lee has been in the banking business here for over six years and is the founder of the business at this place. It is understood that Mr. Smith is clos ing up all of his outside business and this is a part of the move in that direc tion. EARLY TIME FIGURES . The Youthful Experience That Brings Good Returns in Old Age. Joseph Warriner was born near the city of Richmond, Va„ Dec. 27, 1806. In 1811 his family removed to Kentucky, where he remained until 1836. During this time Mr. Warriner, as a young man, experienced some of the hardest times, and tells of chopping cord wood at £<; per month, and taking his pay in salt, which he took to town, many miles away, and sold it at a discount for cash. While in Kentucky he served an ap prenticeship as a tanner, learning that trade thoroughly, In 18*30 he came to Illinois, working at his trade until 1856, when he entered the mercantile busi ness. In 1555 he married his present wife, Mercy Brown, now in her fifty eighth year. In 1864, thinking the West offered better busines prospects, he came to Chatfield and entered the mer cantile business in a wooden building on the corner of Main and Third streets, under the firm name of Warriner & Stipp. In 181.8 he retired from business, and since that time has traveled consid erable, visiting all the principal places of interest in the states and territories. He raised three children, only one, Dennis Warriner. aged twenty-six, be ing now alive. Mr. Warriner still en joys reasonable good health, and can be seen on the streets almost every day. Sioux City's Pet Hobby. Special to the Globe. Sioux City, 10., May I.— The Law and Order league has no intention of letting up on the liquor sellers here. To-day R. Selzer, the brewer who was granted a permit to manufacture and sell by the board of supervisors, was ar rested on the charge of selling beer on the day of the recent special railroad election, contrary to law. Selzer's cer tified list of sales filed with the county auditor is used in evidence against him. Hard on the Lawyer. Special to the Globe. Eau Claire, Wis., May I.— J. H. Op dale, the attorney who was recently de feated In a $20,000 libel suit against the Daily Leader for defamation of his char acter, was to-day disbarred from prac tice for two years by Circuit Judge Dundy, the order of disbarment being based on charges of dishonest practices made against Opdale by the County Bar association. To Meet at Granite Falls. Special to the Globe. Granite Falls, Minn., May I.— R. R. Ilotchkiss, colonel commanding First regiment, G. A. R. veterans, depart ment of Minnesota in Genera] Orders No. 3, authorizes the posts composing this regiment to meet at Granite Falls June oto form an encampment. This is the third annual meeting of this regiment and a general good time is expected. Bergren Lodged in Jail. Special to the Globe. Alexandria, Minn., May I.— Lars O. Bergren, suspected of killing his wife at Evansville April 11, was lodged in ail here to-day to await the action of the grand jury. The Worst Is Over. Special to the Globe. Eau Claire, Wis., May The worst of the Chippewa river flood is over. The water is subsiding and the saw mills will resume operations next week. Burglarized a Saloon. Special to the Globe. Fergus Falls, Minn., May I.— About $500 worth of cigars and liquors were stolen from A. Ahrentz's saloon last night. The robbers effected an entrance through a side window. A Fireman Killed. Special to the Globe. Sioux City, 10., May I.— Dennis Dugan, a fireman on the Sioux City & Pacific railroad, fell from his engine beneath the wheels this forenoon and received fatal injuries. Electric Light Company Formed. Special to the Globe. Fargo, May The Fargo Incan dascent Light company has been or ganized. Negotiations are progressing for putting in a plant costing not less than 530,000. TAX REFORM. How It Has Been Thwarted by Re publican Congressmen. Washington, May I.— ln the house to-day McCreary, of Kentucky, spoke on the tariff bill. President Cleveland, he said, had made himself conspicuous before the whole country by the wisdom and courage exhibited in his annual message when he recommended tax re form and a reduction of the surplus. Congress should long aero have reduced taxation: but the journals of the house would show that the repeated efforts of the Democratic party in that direction had been thwarted by gentlemen on the other side. He then turned his atten tion to that portion of Mr. Kelly's tariff speech in which he draws an unfavor able condition of affairs in Kentucky, and he declared that the statements made by the gentleman were marvelous and gross misrepresentations. There were but 1:25.000 illiterate white persons in Kentucky, while in Pennsylvania there were 123,000 persons over ten years of age who could not read and write. He contradicted the statements of the gentleman from Pennsylvania (Kelly) in relation to pauperism, and he asserted that there was not a state in the Union where the laboring classes were better clad or better fed or better housed than in Kentucky, and he called attention to the fact that the so-called pan pet counties of Kentucky were Republican counties. The statesman had spoken of Kentucky as being under the control of the whisky trust, jThe gentleman evidently forgot that last year New York, Illinois and Ohio each paid more internal revenue taxes than Kentucky. Where Kentucky has one saloon to every 545 persons, the model state of Pennsylvania furnished one saloon to every 205 persons. He then proceeded to quote from census statistics to dis prove Mr. Kelly's assertion that Ken tucky was an unprogressive aDd un prosperous state. Mr. Foran, of Ohio, opposed the bill. He discussed at some length and earnestly opposed the proposition to place wool on the free list. Touching upon the question of wages, he declared that if this bill passed the American workman would he compelled to com pete with the English workman and re ceive the same rate of pay for his work. He protested now and would protest under any and all circumstances against the false assumption and suicidal declaration, that the so-called Mills bill involved Democratic principles and Democratic duty. If it was the in tention of the bill to reduce the sur plus it would prove an abortive failure. As it stood, he not only denounced it, he repudiated and denounced it. THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: WEDNESDAY MOKNING, MA¥ 2, 1888.— lf$S§ PAGJgg. STRAIT'S SCHEME He Lays the Wires for Reopen ing the Direct Tax Bill . Fight. Spooner Joins Hands With Him and Will Help in the Battle. President Cleveland Signed the Sioux Reservation Bill Yesterday. The News Received at Pierre With Holiday Demon strations. Special to the Globe. Washington, May I.— Maj. H. B. Strait left this evening for St. Paul. During the past two weeks he has been busy scheming, and from his fertile brain originated the scheme for reopen ing the fight over the direct tax bill. As a result of his shrewd planning. Senator Spooner to-day introduced the direct tax bill as an amendment to the sundry civil service appropriation hill, and he will fight for its consideration in that connection. The result will be that if the filibusterers oppose the bill now, it will necessitate the failure of the sundry civil bill. The question is, will they dare carry their opposition that far. Strait is cunning, and Spooner is bold. SIGNED BY CLEVELAND. The Siou.v Bill Signed and Is Now a Law. Special to the Globe. Washington, May I.— lt was ru mored last night that the president had signed the bill for the opening of the Sioux reservation. it was untrue, how ever. This morning, before 10 o'clock, he signed that bill, and also tiie Mon tana bill, by which all Northern Mon tana becomes part of the public domain. Delegate Toole said this morning: "This bill will necessitate the opening of two land offices, with registers and receivers for each. They will have plenty of work to do during the next twenty-five years or more. After we get the new domain well settled we will make a vigorous fight for statehood." Delegate Gilford smiles his approval of the president, and says: "Now, all we need to make Dakota perfectly happy is to get two more judges. Everything seems to be going our way at last." Col. John H. King visited the capitol and White house to-day, with Mrs. King, and bade farewell to their friends. They left this evening for Rapid City. Rapid City will turn out en masse to welcome him when he returns from this scene of trials and triumphs. CHEERS FOR CLEVELAND. Special to the Globe. Pierre, May Pierre to-night pre sents a scene of wild excitement over the news that the president has signed the Sioux bill making it a law. Bon fires are" blazing high. flags flying from every house top, cannons booming, civic and other societies parading, while bands are out in full uniform playing such suitable airs as "A Home Over There," and the excitement promises to grow greater until morning. Cheers for President Cleveland are heard on every hand, while Dawes, Peel, McClure, Kleiner, Ordway and other promoters of the good work are getting a big share of public apprecia tion. Pierre has good cause to cele brate grandly this last act in making the Sioux bill a law, as it insures her everlasting prosperity beyond a doubt. Northwestern Patents. Special to the Globe. Washington, May I.— Northwestern patents issued to-day; reported by Paul, Sanford & Merwin," patent attorneys, Washington, St. Paul and Minneapolis: Minnesota— Bottling machine, John Bauer, Minneapolis; razor sharpener, Peter Caesar, Bothsay; name fastener, Angus McLeod, Hallock; boot, Henry Stevens, Lake City. lowa— Bolt holder, Thomas Casey, Ce dar Falls; plow, Hugh McCluey. Keo kuk; mechanical movement, Thomas McKnight, Mt. Pleasant; belt tightener, Charles Pierce, Monticello; hame tug, Joseph Schoff. Burlington; sawswager, John Tridell, Clinton; nut lock, Joseph Ware, Marengo. Wisconsin— Henry Baldwin, Lafayette county; firearm sight, Daniel Bean, Plover; running gear, George Bowen, Oshkosh; flour bolt, Charles Brown, Milwaukee ; temperature regu lator, Warren Johnson", Milwaukee; cant hook, Christian Nygaard, Oshkosh ; brake, Fred Rice, Shopire; velocipede, Julius Schemmell, Chippewa Falls; lad der, Eugene Sherman, Plover; scaffold, Nicholas Stadler, Manitowoc. Illegal Land Patents. Special to the Globe. Washington, May l.—Llnd filed an application in the general land office to-day at the instance of the residents ef Le Sueur county, asking the institu tion of a suit to vacate illegal patents issued to the Winona & St. Peter and the St. Paul & Sioux City railroads for the northeast quarter of the north east quarter of section 15. town 109, range 23, and northeast quarter of section 27, town 111, range 25, said county. The claimant, a Mr. Fisher, had lived on the land for twenty years when the railroad company took it away from him. Lind says he has rea son to believe the application will be granted. He is vigorously prosecuting corporations in the people's interest. Dakota in the Campaign. Special to the Globe. Washington, May I.— Senator Spoon er's eloquent plea for the admission of South Dakota was so strongly partisan and intensely bitter in its arraignment of the Democratic party as the oppo nent of admission that Republican sen ators and representatives are having thousands of copies of it printed and sent out to their districts and states for campaign purposes. There seems to be a determination on the part of the Re publicans to make the Dakota questiou a part of their campaign thunder dur ing the presidential campaign. Bight of Way Granted. Washington, May I.— motion of Mr. Perkins, of Kansas, the senate bill was passed granting a right of way through the Indian territory to . the Kansas City & Pacific Railroad com pany. What is Scrofula It is that impurity in the blood, which pro • duces unsightly lumps or swellings on the glands of the neck; causes running sores on the arms, legs or feet; developes ulcers in the eyes, ears, or nose, often caus ing blindness or deafness; is the origin of cancerous growths, boils, pimples, or " humors." It is a more formidable enemy than consumption or cancer alone, for scrof ula combines the worst possible features of both. Being the most ancient, it is the most general of all diseases or affections. How can it be cured? By taking Hood's Sarsaparilla, which, by the cures it has accomplished, has proven itself a potent and peculiar medicine for this disease. Some of these cures are really wonderful. If you suffer from scrofula in any of its various forms, he sure to give Hood's Sar saparilla a trial. Send for book of cures. Hood's Sarsaparilla Sold by druggists. $1 ; six for Prepared by C.I. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries. Lowell, Mass. 100 Doses One Dollar WFk St Paul Clothing House that is Exclusively Owned and Controlled by St. Paul Men. — "** ' Notwithstanding the unusually backward spring, we have had a steady demand for our Spring Overcoats and Spring Suits. The superiority of our fine Tailor-Made Clothing and the Low Prices for which we sell ' it are so well known that to j most men "a new suit" and "THE BOSTON" are ! synonomous. To think of a Suit of Clothes or an Overcoat brings at once to the mind "THE BOSTON." They are concurrent, as it were. Our prices for Spring Suits range from $8 to $35, the difference in price being regulated en tirely by the quality of materials, trimmings and workmanship in the garments. Of course it makes no particular difference to us what price suit you buy from us, though as a rule we recommend the better quality, knowing that in the long run the "Best is always the Cheapest." We mention a few Business Suits selected at random from our enor mous stock. LOT 6327. Genuine Imported Blarney Tweed (Irish) Suits, four-button Cutaways or Sacks, neat black and white mixture; best possible Business Suit. Price, $20. LOT 6393. 88888 a *&r ~~* Harris Cassimere Sack Suit, black and white small check pattern, a very genteel suit. Price, $15. Scotch Tweed Sack Suit, narrow black and white stripe; a good Business Suit. Price, $14. LOT 6600. English Suiting Sack Suit, rather loud plaid with light cardinal mixture; a nobby Business Suit ! for $25. LOT 6378. The old-fashioned Canadian homespun Sack Suit. Everybody knows, the wearing quality of homespun. Price, $10. OUR LINES OF Are Specially Attractive. Prices from $14 TO $28 A SUIT In all cases our prices guaranteed as Low or Lower than the same quality and make of goods can be bought for elsewhere. Our Price List and Rules for Self-Measurement sent postpaid to any address. 1^"" Open Every Evening. '~*% ' w - ONE-PRICE Clothing House, Third Street, Cor. Robert St., ST. PAUL. JOSEPH McKEY & CO. ST. PAUL'S RELIABLE OUTFITTERS. We Have No Branch Houses and Are Not a Branch of Any House. THE BEST SHOE ON EARTH FOR THE MONEY! LOVRINGPS GREAT $3.50, CALF SEWED SHOE, for Men; Button, Lace or Congress, Wide or Narrow Toe, Sent C. O. D. on approval to any address. Send for Catalogue. 386 and 388 Wabasha Street, Opposite Postoffice, St. Paul, Minn. M. l <m"*i«"*"»»TtMWTv £ Qajeac*---*-aBWBaBBBBB» igRQf. SPECIAL SALE THIS WEEK, OF -A.\D- Black Gros Grain Silks ! At Fully One-Third Less Than Value. 12,000 Yards Colored Satin Merveilleux, 21 inches wide, all pure silk and g-ooi quality, At 85 Cents per Yard. 2,500 Black Satin Merveilleux, 23 inches wide, all silk and extra heavy quality, At $1.10 per Yard. 6,000 Yards Black Surah Silk, 19 inches wide, At 75 Cents, And extra quality, 23 inches wide, at $1.00 BLACK GROS GRAIN SILKS Of the most reliable American manufacture, at prices largely * reduced. gggjg&BSg These SATINS AND SILKS _t_wwmm are Remarkably Cheap, and it " Egi^g^^e will pay to buy them, as they &&ELWB IMIJWLiiB are excellent qualities and will ggßgHga ETC™*™" wear. Elrgy3£ffc*3l SOMETHING 3STEW! 50 Beaded Pelerine Visites ! AT $10 EACH. Novel, Stylish and a Wonder of Cheapness. See it. JUST RECEIVED. A second invoice of the graceful "Belgravia" Newmarket, the most stylish shape of the season, in gobelin tints, old red, old blue, terra cotta, mahogany and blue grey. fifiJjF" Mail Orders Receive Immediate and Careful Attention, Third and Minnesota Streets, ST. PAUL. MINN. ~~~ ' " ~~ RaMALEYSKkrs ■•■T.V*ffi, X GLOBEJOBOFHCE i^ — — — — --— -— — - 5 Mutual Life insurance Go., OF PHILADELPHIA, PA. Organized in 1817. President Edward M. Needles Secretary Henry c. Brown.' ASSETS DEC. 31, 1887. Loans on Heal Estate $3,454,252 70 Loans on Collateral Security. 1,300,130 25' Premium notes, or loans to policy holders 874,798 49. Value of real estate owned. 784,927 20 "Market value of bonds and stocks owned 5,645,521 00 Cash on hand and in bank.. 117,204 44 Accrued interests and rents 70,408 70 Net deferred and outstand ing premiums.*. 259,733 69 ! All other assets 43,930 71 Total admitted assets.... $12,503,029 33 LIABILITIES. Net present value of out standing policies, Ameri can experience table of mortality, with 4",i> percent interest $9,801,252 00 Total gross policy claims... 51.034 00 All other liabilities..... 278,253 30 Total liabilities .« $10,133,539 30 Surplus over liabilities.... 82,429,489 97 INCOME IN 1887. Total premium income $2,341,497 44 Prom interest and dividends. 008.729 32 From rents and all other sources 59.044 32 Total income 53,000,271 08 EXPENDITURES IN* 1887. Losses and matured endow ments 5058.727 00 Dividends and other dis bursements to policy holders 054.400 87 Total payments to policy holders $1,313,133 87 Management expenses 533,748 23 Total disbursements $1,851,832 12 BUSINESS IN MINNESOTA IN 1837. In force at end of 1886.. 209 $017,100 DO Issued during 1887 74 181,500 00 Ceased to be in force dur ing 1887 20 15,800 00 In force Dec. 31, 1887.. 782,800 00 Cash received for premiums $22,015 79 Notes, credits, etc 1,111 34 Total $23,127 13 Losses paid in 1887 l,i OO 00 Losses incurred in 1887 1,000 00 STATE OF MINNESOTA, ) Dkpaktmknt op Insurance, > St. Paul. April 1, 1888. ) I, the undersigned Insurance Commissioner of the State of Minnesota, do hereby certify that the Perm Mutual Insurance Company above named has complied with the laws M this State relating to insurance, and is now fully empowered through its authorized agents to transact its appropriate business of life insurance in this State for the year end ing January 31, 1889. CIIAS. SHANDHKW, Insurance Commissioner. PETER BALDY, General Agent for Minne sota. Office— 100, Globe Building. St. Paul. Minn. The World Type Writer. Rapid and durable, can be operated after 10 minutes' practice. Will dp the work of pnd costing ten times as much. Price, with black walnut case, $10.00. Nickel-Plated Writer in plush-lined B. W. case, $15.00. For descriptive circular, with samples of work, address G. W. Duffus & Co.; 93 Dear born street, Chicago. A. "WJJbTSi LOT ON SELBY AVENUE, FOR SALE CHEAP. WM. N. VIGUERS & CO., 41 East Fourth Street.