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BOULANGER'S BLUFF. the Military Egotist Would Revise the Constitution of France. His Speech Replied to at Length by Eloquent M. Floquet. Fenian Walsh Abandons His Mission and Quits En gland. William O'Brien Changed His Route, and Thus Evaded Arrest. Paris, June 4.— Gen. Boulanger took his lirst step in the chamber of deputies to-day for the revision of ' the constitu tion. lie gave notice to the chamber that he would submit a proposal for the revision of the constitution and would demand urgency therefor. He read a preamble stating that the elections which had produced so many manifesta tions in his favor compelled him to call attention to the sufferings of the coun try and to the intense crisis which threatens to become very serious. France, he declared, no longer feels the confidence in the future which is neces sary to every well-governed country. This statement met with loud dissent. Gen. Boulanger continuing said: The republic is now governed by a state of affairs perilous to any country. We are all Republicans desiring liberty and justice for all [renewed cries of dissent]. My name continues to be made the subject of manifestos. It is an honor for me that several opinions concur in expressing this confidence. Those opinions are views held by patriotic men whose hearts are sore at protests from opportunists. Parliamentarism has ex cited a culpable cupidity. It has Earalyzed the good will of the nation, [ere Gen. Boulanger was interrupted by applause from the right and a sec tion of the extreme left and contending cries of dissent from other parts of the house. The general went on to say that the present system ought to be complete ly reformed. A revision of constitution was the only effectual way to take the government from the hands of the firivileeed class. How could ministries ast or any national policy be perma nent which rested upon parliamentarism divided into groups pursuing nothing • but clique interests. It was notorious that some ministers had drawn money from the public treasury in order to secure electoral votes. At this point the general was again in terrupted by cries of dissent and the president of the chamber asked him to withdraw his statement. Gen. Bou langer declared he had no intention of attacking present ministers. This dec laration was received with cries .of "Names, names," and many protests continuing, Gen. Boulanger asked whether a president for the republic was really necessary and whether France could not do as well WITHOUT A PRESIDENT. The president of the chamber here advised Gen. Boulanger that it was time to bring his speech to a close. The general, in * conclusion, said France reconstituted should promise the continuity of her foreign relations supported by a powerful army. She would thus become the best guarantee for the peace of Europe. - The present chamber could not give such a constitu tion, and dissolution of parliament was in order. M. Floquet credited Boulanger with a desire to calm the impatience of electors by the production of his motion, fearing he would merit the epithet of "do-noth ing dictator" [laughter.] The motion was rejected— 377 to 188. Pyat recalled tl>e fact that Gen. Boulanger had been colonel of the Versailles army against the commune. , Cassagnac exclaimed: "You were a communist. Your place is in a convict Station." Pyat proceeded amid an uproar to declare in favor of voting urgency in spite of the fact that he was no admirer of Gen. Boulanger, who owed his suc cess to Opportunist persecution. Floquet charged Boulanger with pro mulgating the manifesto of "No Caesar ism" and with giving utterance to projects for the future wherein the glory of Boulanger was the only thing discovered. "My glory equals yours," rejoined the general. M. Floquet reminded him that at his age, 51, great Napoleon had died, and he asked what chance there was that the general's ambition would attain anything. Boulanger, he said, would end in being delivered of a stillborn constitution. After the defeat of the motion, the chamber resolved, by a vote of 335 to 170, that the speech of [ Floquet should be placarded publicly | throughout France. DOGGED BY DETECTIVES. A Brace of Fenians Abandon, the "Mission and Sail for America. Special Cable to the Globe. London, June 4. The Central News has further information about Walsh, the Fenian, who was traced to Paris a short time ago. He was in London on the 19th of May and finding his every step dogged, he accorded the agent of Scotland yard, who was following him. an interview. He said that while at Paris he became convinced that the po lice knew everything concerning his movements and declared that he had abandoned his mission. He sailed on Saturday last for New York under the . name of Walters, on the steamer Nor mandie, of the French line. Walsh has been spending money lavishly. He showed the detective three £20 notes which he had received last week from Groves, of Omaha, Neb. Joseph Patrick Mackenna, a member of Clan Nagel Jodge No. IK), of Chicago, has been as- Bisting Walsh. He lodged at a hotel on the Boulevard St. Michael as John Syl vester. He also embarked on the Nor mandieand was dogged by the detect ives until the last. CHANGED HIS ROUTE. "William O'Brien Thereby Evaded Arrest. Dublin, June 4.— is reported that the Mitchelstown police had arranged to arrest William O'Brien while he was on his way to Cork Sunday, but that he changed his route and thereby .evaded them. TALK AND DISORDER. Britishers Protest Against Licens ing Clauses of the County Gov ernment Bill. London, June 4.--A meeting was held at Birmingham to-day to protest against the licensing clauses of the county government bill. There was much disorder. W. S. Came, M. P. claimed that the Unionists were at lib erty to vote against the government on the question. He said that if the clauses were passed by parliament he would in troduce a bill for their repeal, and would raise a temperance crusade such as no government could withstand. Crispi Has Recovered. Rome, June 4.— Prime Minister Crispi has recovered from his indisposition. He. attended the sitting of the chamber of deputies to-day and was congratulat ed by the members upon his restoration to health. Can He Stand It ? Special to the Globe. Berlin, June The emperor has Buffered with a headache to-day, and there has been a slight increase in the discharge * from the throat, His general health, however, is good, and he is in- good - spirits. . The latest report says that Minister yon Puttakamer insists upon holding to the resignation which he sent to the em peror upon receiving the latter's letter. A Fishing Smack Seized. Halifax, June 4.— Consul General Phelan to-night received a dispatch stating that the schooner Ambross Knight, of Booth Bay, Me., Capt. Hig gins, had been seized at St. Johns, New foundland, and her crew arrested for selling bait at St. Pierre Miquelon. The captain gave a bond, and he and the crew, it is believed by the consul gen eral, were thereupon released with their vessel. . Trouble at a Picnic. Dublin, June 4.— crowd of roughs stoned a picnic party of the Royal Irish society to-day at Belfast. A number of band men were injured. The po lice arrested some of the assailants. The affair causes quite a sensation, be cause it is the second anniversary of the riots at Belfast between the Orangemen and the navvies. FOREIGN FLASHES. The government has proclaimed Belfast under the crimes act. This will enable the court to grant a change of venue in the trial of persons arrested for defrauding the Equitable Insurance Company of New York. A report is in circulation that it is the in tention to crown the czar emperor of Central Asia at Samarcand, in order to offset the in fluence of Queen Victoria's title as empress of India. The emperor and empress of Brazil, ac companied by Drs. Charcot, Lemmola, Giev anni and Mattamajo, went to Aix-les-Bains yesterday from Milan. There has been a heavy snow storm in the district of Ben Lomond, Scotland. The weather has been unprecedented for this sea son of the year. Queen Victoria has sent a message of sym pathy to John Bright, whose condition is slowly improving. ■*_»• THE LAW'S LONG ARM Reaches From Utah to Montana and Seizes a Murderer. To-day Marshal Frank H. Dyer and Deputy Marshal W. T. Holland, of Utah, arrested John D. Keeler, who is wanted in Utah for the killing of Wade Badgley, May 18, seventeen years ago. The prisoner was fully identi fied by Frank Paxton, a witness to the killing. While the marshal was walk ing the streets of Butte to-day he iden tified David Saunders.a Mormon bishop, who was indicted two years ago in Davis county, Utah, for unlawful co hibitation, and has three living wives in Farmington. He says that he has six living children by his first wife. Others he refuses to talk about, some of whom are in this territory. .as*. . TO DIE BY ELECTRICITY. Gov. Hill Signs the Bill Abolishing Hanging for Murder. Albany, N. V., June Gov. Hill to-day signed the bill abolishing hang ing for all murders committed after Jan. 1, 1839, and substituting death by electricity therefor. The bill provides that the prisoner sentenced to death shall be immediately conveyed to one of the state prisons and there kept in solitary confinement until the day of execution. -■» LOCAL NOTES. <c- The Ramsey County Democratic club will meet in the dining room at Market hall this evening at 8 o'clock to perfect arrangements for a reception to the state delegation upon' their return from St. Louis. All good Democrats are in vited to be present. St. Paul Lodge No. 55, 1. O. G. T. will give a literary and musical entertain ment to-night at Relief Society hall, 141 East Ninth street, at which Miss Alber tina Hay ward. Miss Nellie Malon, Miss Lizzie Lindsey and others will take part. Those Porter Boys. Nashville, Term., June 4.— At Paris, Term., this evening, Dudely Porter, a son of ex-Gov. James D. Porter, was shot . and killed by Alex B. White, cashier of the Commercial bank. Porter had accosted White and made a motion as if to draw his pistol. Early in the evening Ken nedy Porter, another son of the ex-gov ernor, assaulted Bill Edmunds and shot him three times. His wounds are serious. Edmunds had shot Porter some months ago. ■ Wages Will Be Reduced. Philadelphia, June 4.— A reduction in wages among the iron and steel workers after . July 1 has been determined upon by the manu facturers, owing to the. depressed condition of the trade. A re duction among the laborers who are un skilled workmen went into effect in the rolling mills in this city to-day, but no trouble is anticipated, as the supply of unskilled labor is said to be far above the demand. ■ ** Adversely to the Mayor. Special to the Globe. Grand Forks, Dak., June 2.— The city council met to-night. The commit tee appointed to report on the preroga tive of the new mayor as to appointing new city officials before the term of the old officers had expired, reoorted ad versely. The matter of the territorial militia was not brought up at this meet ing. Chevalier Paine's Victory. Springfield, Mass., June 4. The first day's shooting in the revolver match between Ira A. Paine and Fred erick Bennett for $1,000 a side and the championship this afternoon was won by Paine by a score of 807 points in a possible 1,000 to 857 for Bennett. Sewing Machine Works Burned. Springfield, 0., June Fire this afternoon damaged the St. John Sewing Machine company's works. Loss about $50,000; insurance, $25,000. MARINE MATTERS. ■MOVEMENTS OF OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. Southampton— The New York school ship. St. Marys', has arrived at this port. TOUT OF DULTGTH". Special to the Globe. Duluth. Minn.. June 4.— Arrivals: Pro peller. Calmet with schooner Annie Ash : propellers Peeress, India, Ossifrage, Mentc* li Ply rover, Wadena, flour. Cleared: Pro pellers Wisconsin to Sarnia, James Fisk, Iron Chief with schooner Iron Cliff to Buf falo with wheat : Ossifrage to Port Arthur. Charters dull at 5 cents. Hazy, cloudy; warm southeast brisk wind. PORT OF ASHLAND. Special to the Globe. " Ashland. Wis.. June 4.— Cleared: India, Duluth; Fremont, Hancock: Swain and Hel vetia, ore, Cleveland: steamer St. Joseph and schooner Hosmei, lumber. Chicago. PORT OF WASHBURN. Special to the lobe. Washburn. Wis., June 4.— Barge Louis iana arrived from Cleveland with 1.900 tons of coal; pro] eller James Fist, Jr.. arrived from Detroit with salt and merchandise, aud cleared for Duluth: City of Tremont arrived from Duluth and cleared for Hancock; pro peller India arrived from Buffalo, and cleared for Duluth. Cloudy and southwest wind. IP* PASSED DUBUQUE. Spcciil to the Globe. Dcbitqde, 10.. June 4.— Rafters up: lowa, Tin Urocele. A Lamb, C. J. Caffrr. G. ('ate. Down: U. Durant. S. Atlee, J. Hayes, Kit Carson. Water '_!_ inches down. MOVEMENTS OF OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. Philadelphia— Lord Clive, from Liverpool." Boston— Catalonia, from Liverpool. Plymouth— Rugia, from New York for Hamburg. Southampton— from New York for Bremen. New York— Arizona, from Liverpool. Queenstown— Steamer City of Chicago, from New York. New York. June 4.— Arrived: Steamship W erra from Bremen. TELEGRAPHIC BREVITIES. George H. Bell, the man who sliced off the ear of George H. Murray with a razor last Friday in Chicago, was held to the criminal court yesterday in bonds of $20,000. The international congress of anthro pology,' held under the auspices of the New York Academy of Anthropology, was opened yesterday at Columbia college. The con gress will be in tension four days. THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 5, 1888. --TEN PAGES. SHERIDAN^ HEART. Its Beating- Was Closed By a Most Severe Hemor rhage. The Brave General Rescued From the Verge of the Grave. A Less Plucky Man Would Have Succumbed to the Attack. He Is Now Resting Easily But His Condition Is Critical. Washington, June Gen. Sheri dan had a hemmorrhage this afternoon which induced a recurrence of a heart failure. He was on the verge of disso lution. At midnight Gen. Sheridan was lying weak and exhausted and in a comatose condition. He has only ral lied very feebly from the attack which nearly caused his death. The hemor rhage which preceded the attack of heart failure came from the lungs, but was not accompanied by coughing. The blood emitted was dark and thickly clotted. A recurrence of the heart fail ure followed closely upon the hemmor rhage. The pulse beat feebler and still more feeble, the breathing grew exceed ingly labored and heavy, and the sick man's face assumed a bluish tinge. His heart ceased to beat for a few sec onds and the anxious doctors bending over him thought that all was over. Prior to this time, however, extraordi nary measures had been taken to pre vent or lessen the attack, which the physicians knew was coming, and the system, when it seemed that life was at an end, slowly and weakly responded to the treatment administered, and gradually a slight rally took place. A galvanic battery was applied to the neck and back and at last the patient was brought from THE VEKGE OF THE GRAVE to consciousness again. He lay back exhausted and every one in the room re mained anxiously wating and dreading a return of the attack. It was the worst of all the attacks, and the patient being weaker than at any other time rallied less readily and more feebly to treatment. He is extremely weak, but at times his mind is clear, though the intervals of consciousness are followed by others, during which he appears to only slightly realize what is going on around him. He does not talk at all, and the doctors ever since his lungs be came affected have done all in their power to dissuade him from using his voice. It has been partly for this rea son that the children have very seldom been allowed in the sick chamber. No persons are allowed to see the gen eral except his family and the physi cians and nurses. Mrs. Sheridan re mains constantly at his side, while Richard, his valet for many years and devotedly attached to him, is also at hand ready to minister to his slightest wish. All of the doctors are present, and the Sister of Charity, who has been in almost constant attendance ever since he became ill, is also assisted to-night by another sister, who came over from Baltimore during the day. Miss Rucker, Mrs. Sheridan's sister, is also near at all times. Dr. Pepper was summoned from Phil adelphia immediately after the general's attack this afternoon and is expected to reach Washington in a special train about 2 o'clock. Numerous friends called during the evening to learn of Gen. Sheridan's condition, and all in their "_- .; .. SAD FACES PLAINLY SHOWED the gravity of the information imparted to them. Gen. Rucker, the father-in-law • of the general, came out of the house with his wife and daughter about 10:30 o'clock. "The general is no better; there is no change," he sorrowfully said as he walked slowly away. It is two weeks since Gen. Sheridan was taken ill, and it was thought a week ago that he could not survive another day. He has shown a vitality that has aston ished everyone, and as one of the phy sicians said : "His determination has, perhaps, done as much for him as the doctors. He has been resolved to fight to the very end, and this fact has pull ed him through in several instances, where a less plucky man would have succumbed, his determination has shown itself frequently and has often been indicated in his conversation." At 12:15 this morning a bulletin, signed by Drs. O'Reilly, Matthews, Byrne and Yarrow, was issued stating that there had been no material change • in Gen. Sheridan's condition since the last report. He had been sleeping rest fully nearly all the evening. It was stated that there would be no more bulletins during the night. About 2:30 Gen. Sheridan's condition was about the same as when the mid night bulletin was issued. ■■» Presidential Regrets. Buffalo, N. V., June 4.— The fol lowing letter was received to-day by Mr. Corn well: Executive Mansion, Washington, May 31.— W. C. Cornwell. Esq., Chairman, Buffalo.— Dear Sir: The president directs me to acknowledge the courtesy of the invitation con veyed in your letter of the 25th, lo Mrs. Cleveland and himself, to attend the festival of the Buffalo Musical associa tion, June 8 and '.), which they regret they will be unable to accept. very re spectfully, . D. S. Lamont, Private Secretary. m An Ancient Organization. Boston, June 4.— The Ancient and Honorable Artillery of Boston cele brated the two hundred and fiftieth anniversary of this organization to day with a parade and review by Gov. Ames in front of the state house. Divine services were held in New Old South church, a banquet in Farwell hall, and drum-head election on the common. Among its guests were depu tation from ancient and honorable artil lery of London and Gen. Middleton, of Canada. ♦ Claimed by Republicans. Portland, Or., June The Re publicans confidently claim the election of Herman for congress by not less than 1,500 majority. The legislature is claimed by the Republicans on joint ballot. Owing to the length of the ticket the count is proceeding very slowly, and the result will not be known until" very late. ■*_» Miss Marlowe's Success. New York, June 4.— Miss Julia Mar lowe, the young Cincinnati debutante, who made a marked impression in her first performances of standard charac ters at the Star theater, last, winter, has been engaged by A. N. Barney to ' star for a term of years under his manage ment. -«_ More Than the Invoice. Niagara Falls, Ont., June 4.—Cus toms Officers Parar and Richard son made a seizure this morn ing of $250 worth of jewelry the property of S. Davis, of Dcs Moines. 10., who was en route for Toronto, for. undervaluation and having more goods than were actually shown on invoice. m Dan I Estate ads. in the Globe are seen by it cvi the mobt people. -•• P-.-jncss <! ' -*"< > ads. in the Globe are seen uuo bi the most people. GROVER'S SECOND. Continued From First Page..; tamed, and either way 'we have the Pa cific slope solid." HOW IT WAS STARTED. - The most interesting phase of the Thurman boom is the "fact that it was started by party leaders residing out of Ohio. New York is credited with start ing the ball for Thurman. and Congress man Scott, of Pennsylvania, has warmly advocated the cause of the old Roman from the start.' Scott's . support gives currency to the talk that President Cleveland favors Thurman's nomina tion, and Senator Gorman, of Maryland, is authentically reported as stating that he believed the president has signi fied to Scott that Thurman was his choice. Gorman is for Gray; he believes him the most available man, but admils that Thurman will, in all likelihood, be nominated. Thurman was not seriously thought of as a candidate until last week, when Secretary Whitney sounded the presi dent and found him favorably dis posed . toward Thurman. Secretary Whitney has heretofore been polit ically unfriendly to Thurman, and was one of the principal factors in prevent ing his nomination for the presidency at Cincinnati in 1880. Calvin S. Brice, of Lima, 0., the millionaire . railroad magnate, is credited with being the real original promoter of the Thurman boom. He heads the Ohio delegation. The story goes that Brice has his"eye on the senatorial seat occupied by Senator Payne. The Payne people are friendly to Brice, but the latter was given to un derstand by Thurman's friends that he never could reach the senate as long as Thurman lived. In order to conciliate Thurman and shelve him as a senatorial aspirant, Brice persuaded Secretary Whitney to come out for Thurman, and thus the old Roman is said to have been brought into the race. Brice will prob ably be elected member of the national committee from Ohio, to succeed Arm strong. NO DOUBT ABOUT THESE. New York and Pennsylvania De clare for the Old Roman. St. Louis, Jtme 4.— The Pennsylva nia delegation met this morning, and after organizing took a ballot to ascer tain its choice for vice president. The roll was called and Thurman was voted for unanimously. It is understood there were some seven members in the delegation in favor of Assistant Post master General Stevenson, but the sen timent of the delegation as expressed in informal talks was so strong in favor of the Ohio gentleman that the seven yielded their opinion in favor of that of the majority. The New York delegation, seventy two votes strong, will vote for Thur man, although there are several in the delegation who advocate Gen. Black's candidacy and would vote for him if they could do so. The unit rule, how ever, interferes with their free action, and the delegation is beyond a doubt solid lor Thurman. A SCHEME UPSET. Had Ohio Turned Against Thur man a Boom Would Have Been Sprung for Carlisle. Special to the Globe. St. Louis, June 4.— lt is said to-night that had Judge Thurman failed to re ceive the support of the Ohio delegation a formidable boom would have been started for Speaker Carlisle for the sec ond place on the ticket. The story goes that 5,000 badges with the speaker's picture had been stowed away in a room at the Southern, ready to . be unloaded as soon as the news that Ohio had dis agreed was made public; that Henry Watterson, Morrison, Randall and other leading Democrats would have openly espoused the speaker's candidacy, and that to pave the way in the convention "Nick" Worthington, of Illinois, would have submitted a resolution at the out set of the proceedings paying a tribute to the senator's devotion and services in the cause of the Democratic party and regretting that he. had reached an age when it would be neither right nor just to call upon him again to serve the people in an official capacity. Then an effort would have been made to carry Carlisle through on a tidal wave. But the action of the Ohio delegation knocked this little scheme in the head, and the Carlisle boom and the Carlisle badges will be put upon the shelf,maybe to be brought out and dusted four years hence. Will Speak for Himself. Cincinnati, June 4.— The following, which will appear in the editorial columns of the Enquirer to-morrow double-leaded, has been given to the Associated Press by that paper: "Dispatches from St. Louis are to the effect that some person or persons have assumed authority to speak for the Enquirer and for Mr. John R. McLean. No one is authorized to speak for either the Enquirer or Mr. McLean at St. Louis, and any one who so assumes does so without the slightest authority." It is understood here that the above refers to the reports that 1 McLean would oppose Thurman. - A SOP TO THE SLOPE. Lieut. Gov. White, of California, Chosen for Temporary Chair man—Other Appointments. St. Louis, June 4.— The national Democratic committee met at noon in the grand parlor of the Southern hotel. They went into secret session at 12:30, when Chairman Barnum requested that all persons not members of the commit tee withdraw for a few moments. The first business coming before the com mittee was the selection of a temporary chairman for the convention. Lieut. Gov. Stephen M. White, of California, was nominated by National Committee man Tarpey, of California, and was elected without opposition. Proxies were forwarded by Commit teeman Grubb, of Delaware, for whom Joseph A. Draper appeared: Judd, of Illinois, for whom W. C. Goudy an swered; Rose, of New Jersey, for whom L. Abbett was proxy, Steinway, of New York, for whom H. I. Olrich was proxy; McCormack. of Montana, for whom J. R. Toole was proxy Rosenborough, of Utah, for whom William M. Ferry was proxy, and Smalley, of Vermont, who was represented by Hiram Atkins. John L. Mitchell presented Mr. Vilas' permanent proxy. Mr. Nolther present ed Don M. Dickinson's proxy. Mr. Goudy, of Illinois, ottered a reso lution instructing the doorkeepers to take up coupons on the entrance of the holder to the convention, and to return the same as a check on leaving the hall. This resolution was subsequently with drawn. The report of the committee on arrangements was received ami adopted approving- of the appointment of Richard J. Bright, of Indiana, as sergeant-at-arms and Daniel Able, of Missouri, as chief doorkeeper. On mo : tion of Semple, of Alabama, Frederick O. Prince, of Massachusetts, was made secretary of the convention's temporary organization. The following assistant secretaries were appointed: Alfred Orendorf, of Illinois; W. W. Scott, of Virginia; T. E. Barrett, of St. Louis; Leopold Strauss, of Alabama: A. O. Hall, of Minnesota; John Triplet*, of Georgia; L. E. Rowley, of Michigan: Gluey Newcll, of Colorado: T. J. Single, of Missouri, and E. L. Merritt, of Ne braska. The committee then selected the fol lowing reading clerks: Thomas S. Pettit, chief reading clerk of the house of representatives; M. T. Barrett, of New Jersey ; T. C. Walker, of Iowa: R. H. Henry, of Mississippi; J. O. Hender son, of Indiana; Joseph Carr, of St. Louis, and F.D.Sawyer. Among the other nominations for reading clerk, the name of Nicholas M. Bell was suggested, but the committeeman making the nomination was reminded that Mr. Bell had become an officeholder since 18&4 and his appointment as reading clerk while holding the position of . superin tendent of foreign mails was not proper. The name was accordingly withdraw:!. On motion"; of Dawson, of South Carolina, E. B. Dickinson, of New York, was elected official stenographer.. The committee then took un the ques tion of distributing tickets. For this purpose the basis of distribution at Chi cago in 1884 was adopted. The tickets 1 were brought out in boxes, with badges, etc., and delivered to the committee. 1 Much surprise and some hard feeling was expressed over what was alleged to be the small local allotment. Without ' taking up any other matters of impor tance, the committee adjourned until 10 > a. m. to-morrow. •> : - Lieut. Gov. Stephen Mallory ; White, >of California, who was made temporary chairman of the national Democratic convention, is a native Californian,born in 1858. He is named after Stephen •Mallory, the Confederate secretary of the navy, to whom he is related through his mother. He is a lawyer by profes sion, and now has an extensive practice at-Los Angeles, Cal. He has repre sented Los Angeles county in the legis lature, and as president of the senate succeeded to the lieutenant governorship on the death of Gov. Bartlett. He pre sided over the state conventions at Stockton and at San Francisco, and has a reputation as a presiding officer of considerable executive ability. He has a strong, clear voice. m7J] HONORED BY STATES. ■ .". ; , The Committee on Resolutions and the New National Commit tee. St. Louis, June 4.— The following is the committee on resolutions and a list of the national committeemen that will be reported to the national convention to-morrow afternoon. Three state delegations had not yet completed their organization at midnight to night, and several others had not yet decided on their national com mitteemen. Committee on resolutions, Clay W. Taylor, California: Thomas M. Patterson, Coiorado; Alfred^. Burns, Connecticut; W. F. Causey, Delaware; F. G. Dubigman, Georgia; N. E. Worthmgton. Illinois; David Turpie, Indiana; F.W.Lehman, Iowa; U. G. Lowe, Kansas; Henry Watterson, Kentucky; John Dymond, Louisiana: A. W. Madigan, Maine; J. W. Cun ningham, Massachusetts; A. P. Gor man, Maryland; George M. Yaple, Michigan; E. C. Stringer, Minnesota; W. 11. Simms, Mississippi; James F. North, Nebraska; Richard Battle. North Carolina; M. B. Garraghan, Nevada; J. C. Moore, New Hampshire; Leon Abbett, New Jersey; Edward Cooper, New York; L. T. Neal, Ohio; M. S. Hellman, Oregon; William Mutchler, Pennsylvania; Jos eph Metcalf, Rhode Island; John T. Sloan, South Carolina; Lillard Thomp son, Tennessee; George Clark, Texas; John H. Senter, Vermont; P. W. Mc- Kinney, Virginia; WH. Seaman, Wis consin; Wesley Mallahau, West Vir ginia. National Committee— H. C. Sample, Alabama; M. F. Tarpey, California; Charles S. Thomas, "Colorado; W. H. Barnum, Connecticut; James H. Estill, Georgia; E. M. Phelps, Illinois; Simon S. Sheerin, Indiana; J. J. Richardson, Iowa; W. C. Blair, Kansas; Henry D. McHenry, Kentucky; James Jeffries, Louisiana; Arthur Sewall, Maine; Charles D. Lewis, Massachusetts; O. M. Barnes, Michigan; C. A. Johnson, Mississippi; James E. Boyd, Nebraska; R.P.Keating, Nevada; A. W. Snllo way, New Hampshire; Miles Ross, New Jersey; Herman, Oelrichs, New York; M. W. Ransom, North Car; Calvin S. Brice, Ohio; A. Noltner, Oregon; J. B. Barnaby, Rhode Island; F. W. Dawson, South Carolina; P. H. Looney, Tennes see; O. P. Holt, Texas; Hiram Atkins, Vermont; John S. Barbour, Virginia; John L. Mitchell, Wisconsin; W. M. Clements, West Virginia. NO BLAINE AMBIGUITY. Bay State Prince Declines Fur ther Honors and a Successor to Him Is Chosen. St. Louis, June 4.— the Massa chusetts caucus, Hon. Frederick O. Prince, member of the national Demo cratic committee, was nominated to suc ceed himself and unanimously elected, but the chairman then presented the following letter from Mr. Prince: St. Louis, June. 4.— To Massa- . chusetts Delegation .to the National Democratic Convention: As several of the delegates have asked me if I desire a re-election to the national Democratic committee, I write to say thai; should any of my friends propose me for the office, or take any action in the matter, I am not a candidate for the h «r. Af er a continuous service of twenty -eight years on the committee, it is time for me to re tire. Furthermore, there are reasons unnecessary to state here, which will i not allow me to serve longer if elected. This declination is made without re serve and there is no Blame ambiguity to . be found between the lines of this note. Let me improve the occasion to express my cordial thanks for the confidence re posed in me by the Democracy of mass in selecting m<_ for so many years as their representative in the committee. I fully appreciate the honor and shall always retain a grateful recollection of it. Yours, gfflHP^ F. O. Pkince. The resignation was accepted and resolutions were adopted by a rising vote, thanking him for his long and able services. Charles B. Lewis was then elected to take Mr. Prince's place NOT A LOVE FEAST. Kentucky "> Delegates Much Di vided in Sentiment. St. Louis, June The Kentucky caucus proved to be anything but a love feast, and resulted in several surprises, When the meeting was called to order it was evident that the delegates were much divided in sentiments— the Thur man and Gray forces being evenly bal anced and both ardent for their own can didates. The officers of the delegation were elected without much trouble, James A. McKenzie being elected chair man ; John D. Harris vice president for Kentucky; Henry Watterson, who it had been expected would be the chair man, member of the committee on resolutions; John B. Castleton, member of the committee on organization, and Robert Riddle, member of the commit tee on credentials. When the vote for the national committeeman was taken it was found that 11. D. McHenry, who had held the office for twelve years, and who enjoyed almost a prescriptive title to it, had a most dangerous opponent in P. J. Force, a most enthusiastic Thur man man. Three ballots were neces sary to decide the contest, McHenry finally securing the prize by a vote of 12 to 9. . The delegates were unable to agree upon a candidate for the vice presidency, both the Thurman and Gray men standing firm, and it was finally determined to leave the question undecided for the time being. The Gray men claim a slight majority, but the Thurman men declare that they will finally carry the day. h HORIZONTAL. MORRISON. In the Illinois Scrimmage He > Comes Out On Top of the Heap. St. Louis, June — Illinois had a lively time, and when the dust of the scrimmage cleared away, the form of William R. Morrison, the famous cham pion of horizontal tariff reduction, was seen to be on top of the heap. W. C. Goudy,of Chicago, had attempted to join forces with the friends of Gen. J. C. Black for the purpose of putting Goudy at the head of the Illinois delegation, thus depriving Morrison of 'any chance of being a dark horse for the vice presi dency, while correspondingly increas ing the chances of a boom for Black. Morrison adroitly combined with the friends of Gray, and after a hard fight defeated the Cloudy-Black allies, horse, foot and dragoons. Morrison was made chairman of the delegation, and F. M. Phelps, of Chicago, a rival of Goudy's, was elected as the representative of Ill inois on the national Democratic com mittee. ~ : 'S '-v Sustain Tariff Reform. Special to the Globe. . St. Louis, June 4. lnnumerable dele gates have been interviewed since their arrival as to their position on the presi dent's tariff message. The delegations of twenty-two states have already been . seen, and every one has expressed a strong sentiment in favor of the Mills bill and of a .vigorous campaign on the basis of Cleveland's declarations. SHOUTING FOR THE SOLDIER. Friends of Gray and Black Are Working Like s Beavers, But With Little Hope of Success. St. Louis, June 4.— The Gray and Black men do not take kindly to the Thurman boom. But all opposition seems to be in a fair way to be over whelmed. Illinois is divided and can exert but little pressure for the soldier candidate. However, they claim a strong following from Colorado, Minne sota, Dakota. Michigan and Ohio, some from Maryland and many from the South. Their cry is that the ticket must have a soldier on it to win the soldier vote. The advocates ot Gov. Gray are making every endeavor to stem the popular tide for the "Old Roman," but at the pres ent time it seems as though they were losing ground. Every club and every delegation which arrives has a voice for Judge Thurman, although there are a number who don't agree with "that sort of politics." Although a number of lowa delegates arrived Sunday, the great mass came this morning, accompanying the Hawk eye club. When their eleven coaches drew up in the union depot over 400 men disembarked. The delegates came unpledged, and most were at first in favor of Thurman, but a strong Gray feeling soon manifested itself, and the indications were that a dispute would arise in the caucus as to which candi date to support. SOUTHERN SENTIMENT. The Carolinas and Tennessee Are as Yet Undecided as to Second Place. St. Loins, June 4.— W. Dawson, of Charleston, S. C, delegate at large from his state, and chairman of the del egation, said: "Until we have looked over the ground and have seen in what direction the sentiment is running, and who is the best man, we cannot say what vice presidential candidate we will support. It may be Thurman; it may be Stevenson; it may be Black; it will not be Gray." " J. R. Goodwin, of Memphis, delegate at large from Tennessee, said to-day: "We are for Gray, but if we find he is not available, we will take any candi date. Ido not think Thurman is needed toj strengthen the ticket, generally. Gray can carry Indiana, and that is more than any other candidate can do. So it would seem to us that Gray is ap parently the best man for the place." John T. Sloan, Jr., of Columbia, S. C, delegate from the fourth congressional district, said: "South Carolina is not yet decided upon the vice-presidential matter. Thurman is very favorably talked about, and Stevenson has some warm supporters, We have yet to de cide between them. They have little regard for Gray." THEY HAVE A PLANK. Representatives of the Peoria Waterway Convention Want the Scheme Recognized in the Plat form. St. Louis, June 4.— The executive committee appointed by the Peoria waterway convention of October, 1887, of which Judge Prendergast, *of Chicago, is chairman, met to night and prepared a request to be presented to the com mittee on platform of the national Democratic convention to-morrow for an opportunity to lay before the com mittee the resolutions of the Peoria con vention. The request sets forth that the convention consisted of over COO delegates from various states; that the project contem plated is to connect the great lakes with the Mississippi river and so with the Gulf of Mexioo, so as to provide a com modious waterway for commerce and for defense of the northern frontier in time of war. The plank prepared for indorsement by the Democratic party to-morrow is broader even than this, to . meet the views of New York and the East, and recom mends, also, connecting the lakes, for similar purposes, with the Hudson river and Atlantic. The request shows the progress already made in congress and the approval of the Memphis national waterways convention and of the farm ers' national congress, held in No- • a ber in Chicago. Similar action will be taken at the Republican national con vention in Chicago. EITHER IS ABLE. Men Who May Nominate Presi dent Cleveland. St. Louis, June 4. 1t is generally supposed that Daniel Dougherty, the famous "silver-tongued" orator who is one of the Tammany party, will pre sent President Cleveland's name to the convention. Like all the other Tammany men, Dongherty ex pressed himself for "Thurman. Hon. George Raines, of New York.js also spoken of as the man who will place President Cleveland in nomination. Mr. Raines says, however, that he is not seeking the honor, but if called upon, will of course obey the dictates of his colleagues. BLACK'S FRIENDS. To-day They Will Decide Whether to Present His Name or Flop to Thurman. St. Louis, . June 4. — important conference was held this evening at Colorado headquarters. Delegates from Tennessee, Illinois, Ohio, Mississippi, Michigan, Wyoming territory and Colo rado were present. They assembled to discuss the candidacy of Gen. Black for vice president. After canvassing the situation exhaustively, a committee was appointed for the purpose of learning the status of rival candidates. The committee will report to-morrow morning, when it will be determined whether Gen. Black's name will go be fore the convention or his support be thrown to Thurman. This would virtually make the nomination of the latter by acclamation. WILLIAM L. SCOTT, The Man Who Boldly Knocked the Pins From the War-Tax' Fal lacy. The Pennsylvania delegation at the convention is headed by Hon. William L. Scott, of Erie, the close personal friend of the president and the brilliant champion of revenue reform. Mr. Scott is a peculiar figure in politics. He has been marvelously successful in his political ambitions, and in a way that violates all traditions and estab lished precedents. What other poli ticians accomplish by diplomacy and tact he accomplishes by sheer audacity. His opinions of men or measures are bluntly announced, and he has no taffy in his stock of political supplies. There was a long-standing presumption that tariff reform was unpopular in Pennsyl vania. The glamor thrown over the real state of opinion by the beneficiaries of trusts and combines was delusive. Scott undertook the job of peeling off the superficial coating. He took the party helm in the politics of the state, asked the support of the Democracy to the reform measures advanced boldly and fearlessly by the . president, and went ''galloping down the cheering line with lance a-poise and pennon flying." to borrow a figure of speech from one of his critics. In the most audacious and complete manner he laid bare the facts concerning the profits of monopolistic employers in Pennsylvania, and the re sult was such a gnashing of teeth among millionaire "philanthropists" that it was evident that Scott's lance of fact had penetrated the golden armor of the steel rail trust. In all the weeks since that memorable and convincing expos ure not one of the challenged interests has dared • TO BREAK A LANCE with him, though at a distance they have rattled a few pebbles of derision -against his cuirass. At present the un horsed enemy is still groaning. There is a good deal of speculation as to what particular position Mr. Scott will occupy in the coming campaign; whether he will go to the head of the national committee or relieve himself of the exacting duties of the position and act in an advisory capacity. This much is certain, Mr. Scott will liave a promi nent hand in the management of the campaign, no matter what special as signment he may accept in the organi zation. He is closer to President Cleve land in political affairs than any other man in public life. The president highly appreciates him, and no doubt wants Mr. Scott to manage the issue. The $49,000 which Mr. Scott raised in 1884 at the critical moment when Gor man announced that they would have to close up headquarters without it. is not forgotten. Such emergencies, while not so likely to happen this year, may arise again. There is one point beyond dispute, and that is with Scott at the head of the Democratic organization, the Republican managers will not have time to eat or sleep from the middle of June until the sun gees down on the first Tuesday of next November. Mr. Scott is no amateur in politics. When a boy he was a page in the house of representatives, and became familiar with public men. lie was a delegate to the Democratic national convention held in New York city in 1868. He was one of the delegates at large from Penn sylvania at the Cincinnati convention of 1880, and has served eight years on the Democratic national committee. His ordinary amusement is in wiping out Republican majorities in his own con gressional district. Politics is his di version. He has achieved many re markable successes, and the present campaign will afford him opportunities for new laurels. GEN. PAT COLLINS. A Sketch of the Man Who Is to Be Chairman of the Convention. When the Marquis of Ripon in an amiable why ambled about the Massa chusetts state house one afternoon in the spring of 1871, he sat down beside a young man who was occupying a corner of one of the leather sofas. The young man had a bright face, with a quizzical look to his mouth, and now and then a twinkle came to his eye as he talked. The marquis talked a little condescend ingly to the young man at first, and in a moment he let out a question that he thought his companion was a page. "Rut I am a senator," said the young man, smiling. "What?" said the nobleman in aston ishment, looking at the smooth face of the young man. "1 am a senator, elected from a dis trict in the city of Boston," was the re ply again. "Were you horn in the city, too?" said the marquis. "No." "Where, then?" "In the island next to yours," with a sharp look and a laugh in his eye. The marquis laughed heartily too, and he remembered young Patrick A. Collins' name and face, and when the two met in England last summer Collins had a warm welcome from the man who took him for a page in the state senate six teen years before. Ripon has probably lost track of him since, but if the English newspapers took anything like as good care of American news as ours do of GETTING EUKOPKAN NEWS, he would note his old acquaintance again and in a place of new prominence, as chairman of the national convention in St. Louis. But how many men, even in his own district, remember now that twenty years ago Patrick A. Collins was the foreman of a big upholstering shop, earning $25 a week? That was big pay for a young man of twenty-four work ing as a mechanic in 1568. He was earning and saving then, and has been ever since he was appointed foreman in another shop, nineteen years old, at 118 a week. He had knocked about a good deal since he had landed in Boston. Just four he was then, and he and his par ents went to Chelsea. They lived there for a time and then went to Ohio. Col lins, the youngster, got schooling, com mon schooling, in Ohio, and worked hard there besides on a farm and in the coal mines. Rut he wanted to go back to the East when he got to be a slip of a • boy, and at sixteen he went back as an apprentice. He served his time and be gan saving money. When he was twenty-four he had $1,100 laid up, and in one and the same week he was elected to the lower house of the state legisla ture and matriculated at Harvard law school. The two went together. The pay he got from helping to make laws helped him to study law. But he was not the youngest man in the house then, nor so young as many who have been there before or since. His two colleagues from "Old Ward 7" in South Boston— originally Fort Hill— younger than he. Two years he stayed in the house and two in the senate. In '70 he 'went into the senate, and it was not, after all, sur prising that Ripon took him for a page. He was elected senator at an age younger than any man who ever entered that body. He was twenty-six. A rec ord never broken. Josiah Quincy first (l called Mr. Collins' attention to that. His course of law on Beacon Hill and law under the elms at Cambridge ended together, and the day after the senate of '71 adjourned his law SIIINGI.E WAS HUNG out and his office opened. He had made more friends than ever. He had been the only Democratic committee chair man in the body, and he had added to his resources by making lectures, clear ing $1,500 one winter. The lectures were delivered in New Hampshire, Rhode Island and throughout his own state, and were on Irish history and politics. It was considerably before the Irish question was agitated in this country, and the lecturer found his audiences interested and attentive. It was a good thing for him as a speaker. It cultivated a sort of talking which he did not get on Beacon Hill, though off hand talk on a subject where debate is earnest is what he enjoys most to day, and is what he feels most at home in. When Mr. Collins went out of the legislature, in 1871, he declared he would not be a candidate for any elect ive office for ten years. He kept his word, being just after the end of it defeated by forty-three votes as a candi date for state senator in the South Bos ton district once more. That was the year of the state constables and the liquor trouble. In the meantime, however, he got his title, to which he firmly objects and dis likes. He was judge advocate general, with the rank of brigadier, on Gov. Gas ton's staff. There were stiff court martials in those days 1 Congressman Collins has always been sorry that he got the title. It would have saved answering so many hundred times that he did not belong to any corps or division in the army. If there is any one person who dislikes the title it is Mrs. Collins. So much so is it true that her letters can always be picked out of a basketful. They are usually (once in a long time there is another) the only ones directed "Mr. Patrick A. Collins." But even the postman does not let these escape. For a time the ad dress-puzzled the postoffice folks and Riggs house people; but now "M. C." in blue pencil is put on the letter in the Washington office and it goes straight to its destination. So I have endeavored to regard his wishes here. Mr. Collins has kept straight to the law since, he entered congress. He voted for Sunset Cox in the Forty eighth, but Mr. Carlisle paid him the compliment of asking his preference and he got a place on the judiciary com mittee. -Here he HAS STAID EVER SINCE, .-^r " and undoubtedly would have had the chairmanship in this congress had not tradition in the shape of slow old Judge Culberson, of Texas, who has served on the committee ten years and been in congress much longer, stood in the way. In the Forty-ninth congress Collins could have bad almost any one of the chairmanships outside those of the ways and means, appropriations, and one or two others. He was offered a place on the ways and means committee, but still kept to the judiciary. Congressman and Chairman-to-be Col lins hasn't touched pen to paper for his' speech yet. He is unable to write out $ speech and lay it away to deliver a mouth later. He will probably wait till a few days before the convention. His speech will be ■ for the administration. 1 hick and thin, of course. So every body says. But then hardly anybody thought the handsome . Gloucester colo nel would talk bad French at the presi dent at Worcester last fall. There is little need of telling any Democrat of Massachusetts witlfwhat wit and cleverness and parliamentary snap Chairman Collins will keep things moving. He will keep them all in good temper, and make fun of the noisy ones just as he often has of Park Commis sioner P. Maguire at home. He will be apt to make some of his companions wish he had not been obliged to say, "The next island to yours," to the Mar quis of Ripon seventeen years ago. They'll want to nominate him. HUMBLE MR. BLAINE. He Would Be Content to Serve as Secretary of State Again. Washington, June 4.— "Mr. Secre tary"— is the title to which Mr. Blame undoubtedly aspires under the next administration, if the nominee ol the Chicago convention is elected. Th is is the belief of those leaders of the Re publican party whose opinion is of the most value, and it is because Blame as pires to be premier under the Repub lican president, if there shall be one, that none of the candidates in the field can claim to be his heir or can look with confidence to the support of the so-called Blame forces. Mr. Blame announces his purpose for the campaign to be to work for the election of the Republican nominee, and it is the Blame doctrine that the political laborer is worthy of his hire. Blame will not announce himself for any candidate, and he will not endeavor to turn any of his army, which has become a mob. over to any one of the other aspirants for the presi dency. He intends to maintain neutral ground in the race to excite no enmities on the part of the candidates, some on« of whom may be successful, and he will return to be the central figure of th« canvass, and, if his party shall be such cesstul, to claim his reward. He aspire* to pick up the threads of his work as h* laid them down in the state department when he was interrupted in the devel} opment of his great "American policy" by Guiteau's shot. - ______________ — tin Sherman's Spokesman. Washington*, June 4. -Gen. D. H, Hastings, advocate general of Pennsyl vania and a delegate at large from that state, has been chosen to present Sena, tor Sherman's name to the Chicago con* vention. Gen. Hastings is a man of fin« presence and an eloquent speaker, Th« friends of Senator Sherman here much pleased that his claims will b« presented by a citizen of the leading Republican state. The Name Was All Right. Nebraska State Journal. "Van Winkle was a reasonable name, but I never could imagine why Wash ing Irving selected 'Rip' for a front name." "Why, 'Rip' is all right." "What makes you think that?" "I am a dealer in ready-made cloth ing." a Get Hood's If you decide to take Hood's Sarsaparilla do not be induced to buy any other. Hood's Sarsaparilla possesses, by virtue of its peculiar combination, proportion and prep aration, curative power superior to any other article of the kind before the people. " I had been taking Hood's Sarsaparilla for dyspepsia, and in one store where I went to buy a bottle the clerk tried to in duce me to buy their own instead of Hood's; he told me their" would last longer; that I might take it on ten days' trial; that if I did not like it I need not pay anything, etc. But he could not prevail on me to change. I told him I knew what Hood's Sarsapa rilla was. I had taken it, it agreed with me, I was perfectly satisfied, and did not want any but Hood's. I ant glad to speak a good word for this excellent medicine." Mas. E. A. Goff, Cl Terrace St., Boston. Hood's Sarsaparilla ' Sold by druggists, gl; six for 05. Prepared by C. I. HOOD <fc CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass. 100 Doses One Dollars "» STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OP Ramsey— ss. In Probate Court, Special Term, May 12, 1888. In the matter of the guardianship of Mary Ann Flaherty and Julia Flatten v. minors. On rending and filing the petition of Henry B. Farwell. guardian of the persons and property of said above-named minors, for license to sell the real estate of his said wards at private sale, and it appearing from said petition that it is necessary and would be beneficial to said wards that said real es tate, or a part thereof, should be sold; It is ordered, that the next ot kin of the said wards and all persons interested in the estate of said wards shall appear before said , Probate Court, at the Probate Office, in the City of Saint Paul, in the County of Ramsey aforesaid, on the 28th day ot "June, A. D". 1888, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, to show cause why a license should not be granted - for the sale of said real estate. And it is further ordered, that a copy of this order be personally served on the next of kin of said wards residing In said Kamsey county, and on all persons interested in said estate, at least fourteen days before the hear ing of said petition as aforesaid, and by the publication thereof for four successive weeks on Tuesday of each week, in the St. Paul Daily Globe, a daily newspaper printed and published at St. Paul, in said Kamsey county, the last of which publications shall beat least fourteen days before said day of hearing. By the Court. p [l. s.] E. S. GORMAN, Judge of Probate. Attest: Frank Robert, Jr.. Clerk. .■» ,' HERIKF'S SALE— OF MlNNE sota, County of Ramsey— ss. District Court. Edward M. Christian, plaintiff, vs. Peter B. Christian, defendant. Notice is hereby given, that by virtue of an execution to me directed and delivered, and now in my hands, issued out of the District Court, Fourth Judicial District. State of Min nesota, in and for the County of Hem epin, upon a judgment duly rendered in said court la favor of Edward M. Christian, the above named plaintiff, and against Peter B Chris tian, the above-named defendant. I have levied upon the following described real es tate of said defendant, to-wit: Undivided one half (%"l of lot number five (5) in bloclr "A" in Bell's addition to West St. Paul, ac cording to the plat thereof on file or of rec ord in the office of the Register of Deeds in and for Ramsey County, Minnesota; and that 1 shall, on Fiday. the 6th day of July, A. D. ISBB, at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m. of said day, at the frontdoor of the County Court House, in the City of St. Paul in said county and state, proceed to sell all the right, title mid interest of the above-named Peter B. Christian in and to the above-described property. by him owned on the 21st day of May, 1888, to satisfy said judgment and costs, 'amounting to seven hundred ninety-nine dollars and 85 cents, together with all accruing costs of sale, and interest on the same from the 21st day of December, 1887, at the rate of 7 per cent per annum, at public auction, to the highest bidder for cash. FRED RICHTER, Sheriff of Ramsev County, Minn. George McNeir, Plaintiff's Attorney, Min neapolis, Minn. Dated St. Paul. Minn.. May 21st. 1888. STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OE Ramsey, ss.— ln Probate Court, Special Term, May 21, 1888. In the matter of the estate of Amelia Peter son, deceased. On reading and filing the petition of Rich ard W. Malmgren, of St. Paul, Ramsey county. Minnesota, representing, among other things, that Amelia Peterson, late of St. Paul, Minnesota, on the 24th day of No vember, A. D. 18sG, at St. Paul, Minnesota, died intestate, and being a resident of this county at the time of her death, leaving goods, chattels and estate within this county, and that the said petitioner is a brother of said deceased, and praying that admiuistra tion of said estate be to him, Richard W. Malmgren. granted; It is ordered, That said petition be heard before the judge ot this court, on Thursday the 11th day of June, A.D. 1888, at 10 o'clock a. m.. at the Probate Court Room in St. Paul, in said county. ; . • Ordered further, That notice thereof be given to the heirs of said deceased, and to all persons interested, by publishing a copy of this order for three successive weeks prior to said day of hearing, on Tuesday of each week, in the St. Paul Daily Globe, a daily newspa per printed and publisned at St. Paul, in said county. By the Court, . [l. s.] E. S. GORMAN, Judge of Probate. Attest: Frank Robert, Jit., Cierk.