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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, June 14, 1888, Image 2

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Shaw & Bannigan's Case for
Gambling' Before the Su
preme Court.
X ■ "T '*- $ ':.-: : '
Distinguished Jurists Will At
tend the Opening of the
United States Court.
Signal Observer Lyons Chats
Pleasantly on the Hot
Summary of the Doings of a
Day Gathered From All
Arguments Before the Supreme
Court on the Tremont Exchange
In the supreme court 3 esterday, the
case of the state against Frank Shaw
and Harry Bannigan came up for con
sideration. The appellants, it will be'
remembered, are the proprietors of the
Tremont Exchange, charged with keep
ing gambling devices. The attorneys
for Shaw & Bannigan argued their side
of the case, while Assistant Attorney
General Childs, for the state, submitted
the respondent's side on briefs. The
points on which the case was taken into
the supreme court cover the definition
of the crime of gambling according to
the penal code: the question of whether
the facts recited in the indictment con
stitute the keeping of gambling devices
and whether the indictment was ample
to cover the case at issue. In examin
ing these points, Mr. Childs cities
numerous authorities and cases and an
swers the appellants- objection that no
penalty is laid down in the code to
cover the offense, by showing where the
law provides for the punishment of
misdemeanors where no special pro
vision is made. Finally, the brief urges
that the indictment "contains a valid
count for keeping gambling devices to
be used as 'auction pools.' "
lOistinguished Judges Will Attend
the June Term of the United
States Court — The Jurors.
United States Court Clerk Hillis yes
terday received a letter from United
States Circut Judge Brewer, to the
effect that he would reach St. Paul
Sunday and attend the opening of court
Monday. Hon. S. F. Miller, associate
judge of the United States supreme
court. will also be in attendance. There
are eighty-three cases on the calendar.
Following is a list of the petit jurors for
this term: Jacob Colin, F. H. Peavev,
W. W. Bard well, Minneapolis: C. 11.
Bennett, Sauk Center; H. A. Douglas,
Duluth; W. 11. . Cutting, Clearwater;
John E. Sloan, Park Rapids; George
Benedict, Sauk Rapids; Otto Kaup,
Blue Earth City; E. G. Valentine,
Breckenridge; Abraham Doner, Cannon
Falls; Charles R. Donaldson, Stewart;
A. B. Watson, Ada; C. D. Lewis,
Granite Falls; 1). P. Fanuar, Owatonna;
John Matheis. St. Paul; C. C. De Coster,
St. Paul: H. A. Biss, Detroit City; 11.
L. Woodburn, Minneapolis; J.C.Jus
tin, Minneapolis: John Mason, Moor
head; John Paulson, Cokato; E. M.
Webster, Glenwood; C. N. Howe,
Atkin; E. C. Wilkins, Granite Falls;
William Strafford, Chatfield: P. P.
Eddy, mar; Peter S. Sendall, Cen
ter City: C. 11. Petit, Minneapolis; J. B.
Bushnell, Minneapolis; A. B. Bell,
Hastings: A. G. Colder, Minneapolis;
I. A. Hatling, Starbuck; T. M.Ryan,
Anoka; Frank Ordway, Park Rapids;
V. O. Morgan, Buck Cooley; J. B. West,
Montevideo; George R. Newell, Minne
apolis; William E. Steele, Minneapolis;
George Cottrell, Faribault; J. S. Hull,
St. Cloud; G. P. De Long, Wabasha;
Thomas Hardy, Dassell; P. T. Jackson,
Macalester: Reginald Johnson, Glen
wood: C. T. Jewett, Litchfield; W. E.
Richardson, Austin; A. Powell, Pipe
One of the Warmest Days of a
Rather Cold Season.
"Is this hot enough for you," ex
claimed a little, thin man of an obese in
dividual who was wiping the perspira
tion from his brow in the Merchants
hotel yesterday. The reporter did not
hear the response, but the funeral of
the thin man takes place to-day and
everybody is invited.
The signal service rooms in the cham
ber of commerce were frequently
visited by people who wanted to know
how hot it was and whether there
was any prospect of a let-up on
the weather. To these Observer
Lyons or his assistant would
reply: ' "The thermometer to-day
has iecorded Sli deg. Whether this hot
spell will continue long or not it is im
possible to say, but from the barometric
indications there is prospect of a cool
ing off by local thunder showers."
At 8:4*5 last evening the barometer
had fallen from .0:2 to .OS inch at
Duluth, St. Paul, La Crosse, Huron, St.
Vincent and Bismarck, while it was re
ported as rising at Fort Buford, Fort
Assiuaiboine and Fort Custer. This
would not indicate any settled storm
area in the Northwest, and the proba
bility is that fair weather will continue.
The Northwestern stations generally in
dicate lower temperature than prevailed
in St. Paul yesterday.
One effect of the heat in the city was
noticeable in producing large numbers
of chinch bugs, which appeared almost
everywhere. These insects are hatched
out tin hot weather and destroyed by
rain. Reports from the country do not
show any serious damage as yet, though
unless rain comes soon, the chinch bugs
will prove a serious pest in the region
tributary to St. Paul.
An Instrument Filed With the
Secretary of State That Consoli
dates Four Railroad Compa
The largest instrument ever filed with
the secretary of state was placed on rec
ord yesterday, being the articles of con
solidation of the Minneapolis, Sault Ste.
Marie & Atlantic, the Minneapolis &
St. Croix, the Minneapolis & Pacific, and
the Aberdeen, Bismarck & Northwest
ern railway companies. The new com
pany will be known as the Minneapolis,
St. Paul & Sault Ste. Marie Railway
company. The preamble states that the
capital stock of the Minneapolis, Sault
Ste. Marie & Atlantic is $12,000,000. di
vided into 120.000 shares, and that all of
this stock has been issued. The
Minneapolis & St. Croix Railway com
pany had a capital stock of §1,000,000,
divided into 100 shares, of which
only twelve have been issued. The
Minneapolis & Pacific company had a
capital of §r>,000,000 in 50,000 shares,
of which 40,300 have been issued. The
Aberdeen, Bismarck & Northwestern
had $5,000,000 capital, with I'.'.OSS of its
50,000 shares issued. The capital stock
of the new company, the Minneapolis,
St. Paul & Sault Ste. Marie, is placed at
$21,000,000, divided into 210,000 shares of
$100 each, of which 70,000 shall be pre
ferred stock and 140,000 shall be com
mon stock.
• The stock of the "Soo" line is to be
exchanged, share for share, for stock in
the new corporation, of both preferred
and common. The Minneapolis & St.
Croix receives one share ot preferred
and two of common stock of the new
company for each three shares of its
stock. The same arrangement is also
made for the exchange of stock of the
Minneapolis «fe Pacific and Aberdeen and
. Bismarck roads.
The members of the first board of
directors, who hold office until the an
nual election on the third Tuesday of
(September at Minneapolis, are as fol
lows: W.I). Washburn, John Martin,"
J. S. Pillsbury, Thomas Lowry, R. B.
Langdon, 11. E. Fletcher, 0. H. Pettit,
O. C. Merriman, J. C. Oswald, C. J.
Martin, W. 11. Eustis, M. 13. Koon and
J. M. Shaw. •
Prizes Awarded at the Academy
of the Sisters of Visitation.
The closing exercises of the Academy
of the Sisters of Visitation, on Robert
street and Aurora avenue, were held
yesterday morning in deference to the
wishes of the scholars' parents. The
house, which is to be moved away, is
already up on jack-screws, and. though
the din and noise incident to the work
on the building was very plainly heard
inside, the children were perfectly or
derly and quiet. Miss (Jena Wlialey
was the only graduate, receiving the
gold medal given to those completing
the course. The usual prizes for schol
arship were awarded to members of the
different - classes, the percentages this
year being unusually high. The school
closed about ten days earlier than usual
to facilitate building operations, the
contractors hoping to have the new
building ready for occupancy about the
Ist of September.
One of the best posted men in Good
hue cconty politics is W. M. Doxey, of
Zumbrota, and who is visiting in St.
Paul. He is a delegate to the congres
sional nominating convention which
meets in Red Wing shortly. Referring
to Gov. McGill's chances for reuomina
tion, Mr. Doxey said:
••While Gov. McGill will not be able
to secure the delegation from Goodhue
county to the state convention, still,
should lie receive the nomination, our
county will support him as it has always
supported good Republicans."
■X *
"We are trying to perfect an organi
zation of not less than 2,000 men," said
Secretary Robert Miller, •'who will be
enrolled in inarching clubs for service
during the ensuing presidential cam
paign. An agent of a newly-invented,
torch for parades, giving out a brilliant
light, almost equal to a calcium, has
been before the state committee, but
nothing definite has been determined
C. 11. Graves, of Duluth, who was the
recipient of a number of complimentary
ballots at the St. Cloud convention yes
terday, was among last evening's ar
rivals at the Merchants. "It was a
harmonious convention throughout,"
he remarked, "and the same spirit will
prevail during the campaign. It was
recognized from the outset that only
one of the contestants could be nomi
nated, and while each candidate exerted
himself to the utmost, knowing that a
nomination was equivalent to an elec
tion, still there were no personal ani
mosities engendered. No one will
work any harder for Mr. Comstock than
myself, and from personal knowledge,
derived from talks with those opposing
him, the same feeling prevails with
*. *
Underground telegraphy must have
been at work yesterday, for in an in
credibly short period of time the news
of Comstock's nomination to succeed
Hon. Knute Nelson was passing from
mouth to mouth in this city.
Capt. A. 11. Reed, of Glencoe, step
ping briskly along the streets, was an
early recipient of the news,and this was
probably due to his aspirations to be a
companion of the lucky man from the
Fifth in the next congress.
"It is a splendid nomination," said the
captain, "but 1 cannot say that it was
entirely unexpected. From the outset,
it has been evident that the race would
not be won by the candidate who showed
the most strength on the first half-dozen
or so ballots, but that there would ulti
mately be a union upon one of those
who did not make such a pretentious
* *
Hon. W. R*. Merriam, driving in his
buggy upon an errand of the most ur
gent nature, could not refrain from dis
playing his interest in the outcome of
the St. Cloud convention. "Heard any
thing trom the Fifth district yet." was
his exclamation as he received his high
stepping trotter upon the verge of the
cable slot. "Nothing decisive so far,"
was the reply that he reined, anil the
popular speaker of the house drove furi
ously up Cedar, street to make up for
lost time. Subsequently when, he heard
who had won he seemed very much
gratified at the result.
H. 11. Ilerbst has sued William E.
Bell to foreclose a chattel mortgage for
§33. .
lii the case of H. P. Rugg & Co.
against Thomas J. Kenny Judge Simons
has entered an order sustaining the de
murrer to the complaint.
The St. Paul Furniture company has
sued Sylvester Sulzbach for $""35 goods
The case of John Barry against D. 11.
Horsey Judge Brill yesterday denied
the motion for a new trial.
In the case of the assignment of Frank
Gray Judge Simons has entered an
order releasing Gray from all creditors
that have filed releases to their claims.
He also released Edwin R. Holcombe
from his bond as assignee.
The case of Cahill against Brady et al.
is on trial before Judge Kelly. It is an
action to foreclose a mechanic's lien for
some $3,000.
A suit by Katharine A*Khabur against
George W. Langevin was begun before .
Judge Brill yesterday. A stay of thirty
days is granted. It is an action for
$5,000 on a promissory note.
Supreme Court.
The following cases were disposed of
in the supreme court yesterday:
H. W. Lamberton, respondent, vs.
Connecticut Fire Insurance Company,
appellant: argued and submitted..
State ex rel. Andrew Simpson vs.
Valentine Rappetal," appellants: sub
mitted on brief.
Almon IT. Barringer et al, respond
ents, vs. Jacob Stoltz, appellant: sub
mitted on brief.
State of Minnesota, respondent, vs.
Shaw & Bannigan, appellants: argued
by appellants, submitted by respondent.
Refused the Warrant.
The police arrested John Brand,. a
West side Norwegian, yesterday, on a
charge of disorderly conduct, preferred
by his wife, Annie Brand. Afterward
the woman asked for a warrant charg
ing Brand with criminal assault upon
her daughter- and his stepdaughter, a
ten-year-old child. County Attorney
Eagan, after hearing her story, con
cluded that the charge would not hold,
and refused the warrant.
Got the Wrong House.
Officer Davis is in trouble. He has
long enjoyed a reputation as a terror to
street-walkers and prostitutes, and is
always on- the look-out for fresh
victims. Wednesday night he entered
the house of Mrs. -Minnie "Smith, 168
Eighth street, forcing his way through
the rear door, and arrested Mrs. Smith
on a charge of keeping a disorderly
house. Mrs. Smith has deposited bail,
and declares that she will prove her
good character and prosecute the officer
for defamation and false imprisonment.
Licensed to Wed.
Marriage licenses were yesterday
issued to the following parties: Gus
Wilkin and Emelia Newenfeldt, Lars
Swanson and Sophia Halvorson, Charles
H. Zastrow and Carrie Yost, C. A.
Mosby and Liza Praterson. "
Cleveland-Sheridan. .
The Bufford's Sons Lithographic com
pany, of Boston, have presented to the
Globe, through their agent, excellent
pictures of President "Cleveland > --.and
Gen. P. 11. Sheridan; . They are printed
on fine, heavy . plate paper,' 21x28, and
are for sale" to the trade by G. D. ; Wai
ters, 128 East Sixth street. --a/-.
• ' mm
On Sunday. June 17,;. all streetcars
will run down Fifth street to turntable
on Sibley street on ; account of the re
laying of water mains on Jacksson street
A. L. Scott, Superintendent. • :
Preparations for the Grand Meeting To
morrow Night.
St. Paul Orators Will Keep Quiet Until
Visitors Have Aired Them
Democratic headquarters at the Mer
chants presented a busy scene yester
day, a corps of earnest,untiring workers
being present and engaged in the duty
of completing arrangements for the rat
ification meeting on the nomination of
Cleveland and Thurman, at Market hall
to-morrow evening. County Attorney
Egan and Secretary Robert Miller were
in consultation as to the list of speakers,
the former insisting that St. Paul ora
tors should . not be permitted to talk
until visiting statesmen had aired their
views, and the proposition seemed to
meet with general approval.
The demonstration is to be under the
auspices of the state central committee,
and it has determined to reserve 300
seats in the front part of the hall for
distinguished guests until 8 o'clock in
the evening. After that hour it will be
first come first served, so far as the pub
lic is concerned, and tickets or invita
tion will not be of any use if presented
after the hour named. With the excep
tion of the reserved portion, the hall
will be open to the public, and the indi
cations point to a large, turnout from all
portions of the city and state. Vc-
Judge Charles E. Flaudrau will pre
side, and John W. Willis will officiate
as secretary, while the list of speakers
comprises: Eugene M. Wilson, Minne
apolis; Judge Lars Rand, Minneapolis;
Earl S. Youmans, Winona; Hon. Horace.
G. Stone, Assistant District Attorney
Daniel Lawler, C. A. Gallagher, Minne
apolis; W.H. Donahue, Minneapolis;
John Ives, Editor C. 11. Lienau, of. the
Yolks Zeitung, and representatives
from the Algonquin and Young Men's
Democratic clubs of Minneapolis. With
a view of improving the acoustics of
the hall, a temporary platform will be.
erected, but connected with the stage.
Two bands of music have been engaged,
and between the hours of 4:30 and 7
o'clock one of the bands, the Metropoli
tan, will make a tour of the city in a
large wagon, decorated and appro
priately inscribed, to give the working
men due notice of the meeting. Mem
bers of the Ramsey County Democratic
club will meet at the Ryan to-morrow
evening at 7:15 to participate in the
jollification and meet the speakers and
vice president, who will be escorted to
the hall by fifty members of the club
headed by the First Regiment band. -.- .
Communications have been sent to
leading men all over the state, and the
following is a list of the gentlemen who
will serve as vice presidents at the
Vice Presidents— Hon. Michael Doran,
Mayor Robert A. Smith, Hon. P. H. Kelly,
Gen. 11. 11. Sibley, Gen. R. W. Johnson, Gen.
George L. Becker: Mayor John l.udwig, Wi
nona; A. T. Ankeny.. Minneapolis; Hon.
Winthrop Young, Minneapolis; Hon. Isaac
Atwater, Minneapolis; Hon. John 'F.
Meagher. Mankato; Hon. Thomas E. Bowen,
Sleepy Eve; Hon. E. G. Paid, NewUlm;
Hon. Morton S. Wilkinson, Wells; Hon. J. N.
Castle, Stillwater; Hon. E. W. Durant,
Stillwater; Hon. John Oswald, Minneap
olis; Hon. E. S. Brown, Stillwater;
Hon. James Lawrence, Minneapolis: Judge
Wescott Wilkin, Judge H. W. Cory, Ed
mund Bice, Jr., lion. James Middle ton, L. 11.
Maxrield, Daniel Moon, Alfred Dufresne, W.
A. Van Slyke, Hon. O. O. Cullen, George
Mitsch, George Beta, Matthias Koch, Thomas
Brennan, Dennis Ryan, Robert Mann
heimer, Ansel Oppenheim, • 11. P.
Hall, Col. D. A. Robertson, Will
iam Dawson. Lewis Baker, Thomas
Grace, Mark Cdstcllo, Patrick Keigher, John
Dolan, C. J. McCarthy, James King. John
Gehan, Josenh Matz, Stephen Burns, Col. A.
Allen, Patrick Hennessy, Dr. Henry Hoyt,
Dr. Markoe, J. 11. Preudergast, S. S. Eaton,
R. L. Gorman, L. Dion. Capt. J. Mainzer,
Hon. John M. Gilman, Hon. J. B. Brisbiu,
Judge Frederick Nelson, Joseph Miuea. Paul
Martin, Mathias . Simonitsch, Col. William
Crooks, Hon George E. Skinner and Hon. J.
C. Wise, Mankato. ...
Tickets for the People's theatre have been
placed on sale at Butt & Farnham's, No. 153
East Third street.
William Gorman was sent to the work
house for ninety days for stealing a bolt of
cloth from Owen's dry goods store.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the Church of
Ascension, West St. Paul, will give a recep
tion this evening to Rev. Mr. Lioyd and wife
at the residence of W. K. Dixon, 110 Wini
fred street.
. The funeral of Thomas Francis Horan, in
fant son of Thomas and Mary Horan,! who
died yesterday morning, will take place from
the. family residence, 350 Ramsey street, at 9
o'clock this morning.
The barn of City Treasurer Reis on St. Paul
street was struck by lightning during the
storm Wednesday night and damaged to the
extent of $50. A house at 1045 Newcomb
street was also struck and damaged slightly
Thomas Roberts, one of the highwaymen
who held up Charles Head at the corner of
Sixth and Minnesota streets Tuesday night,
was arraigned in the police court yesterday
and held in SI,OOO bonds for a hearing
Articles of incorporation of the Interurban
Investment company, of St. Paul, were riled
yesterday; capital stock. 8250,000. In
corporators: Edwin Bell. John W. Rlsser,
Frank E. Magraw, George E. Budd, Leland S.
Armstrong, Thomas Yould, Francis Maley,
John It. Hell, Eugene A. Putcrbaugh and
John 11. Ramaley. of St. Paul. *
Fred Schick, of Detroit, is at the Clifton.
Miss Mildred Cooper has gone to lowa City.
10., for a short visit.
W. C. Odell, county attorney of Carver
county, was at the capitol yesterday.
Gov. McGill and state Auditor Braden
were at Morris yesterday, attending the G. A.
K. encampment.
J. It. Howard, of St. Cloud, is recreating
after his labors at yesterday's convention
and is stopping at the Merchants. • *
President Lemon, of the Wisconsin state
board of charities, was the recipient, of
much attention during his short stay at the
Ryan yesterday.
President Stickney returned to the city
yesterday from his Eastern trip, and brought
with him as his guests Messrs. S. Borg aud
M. Lyman, the New York bankers.
Rev. Dr. Hall, the eminent Brooklyn di
vine, with his wife and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. Edwin Beers and daughter and C. S.
Husted formed a party of tourists en route to
the Pacific slope who occupied parlors at the
Ryan yesterday.
A. J. Gasilman arrived in St. Paul yester
day. after a winter's journey in California.
His wife and daughter are now in Colorado,
and expect to spend the „ summer at Maitou
Springs. Mr. Gasilman has invested heavily
in Denver property, and says real estate is
booming iv that city. ' •'•'.*
Twenty-nine deeds were left for record yes
terday, with a total consideration of ~§i9,
--816, as follows:
J W McClung to H Linig, It 21, blk 12, .
Hager's subd Walcott's — S4OO
Linig to A Myers, It 21. blk 12, Hager's
subd Walcott's -. 550
M Auerbach to Independent School dis- .
trict. White Bear, Its 7 aud 8, blk 43,
White Bear .900
D W Freeman to F D West, It C, blk 2,
Stout's add Summit Park — 2,500
J L Barnes to G A Gordon, It lO.Mercer
& Magraw....' 400
CMDouty to -F Aguew, It 20, blk 5.
Finch's add...... ...... 825
J It Weide to J Basch, Its 21 to 29, blk
2, Weide"s Second add 3,000
St Anthony Park Co to G F Shaw, It 23,
blk GO, St Anthony Park 4,200
E G Rogers to A Johnson, It 25, blk 7,
Eastville Heights 500
R P Camden to J A Seller, Its 6to 20,
blk 3 ; It 17, blk 6, Kensington Park. . 1,400
F Noltmeier to a bcoch, Its 15, 16 and
18. blk 2, Birmingham 2.160
S D Lord to W Weinisch, It 3, blk 85,
West St Paul Proper....*. 3,200
J C Adams to C Stolz, It 14, blk 3, Wat
son's.. .:... ..... ...........1,200
Union Laud Co to F M Williams. It 4,
11. Burlington Heights.... ". — 400
W J Romans to Salchon, It 7, Romans *
rearr Ne150n.... . — 425
M H Slipp to W L Sdpp, part It 24, blk
- 6. Manson & Simonton 1,600
C F Arrol to J II Wolsterstorff, part It 4,
blk 41, Brown & Jackson 2,000
J C Nolan to C- Robert, Its 6 and 7, blk
24, Warren & Rice.... . :.. 4,938
C F Meyer to J Keller, It 22, Lawtons
rearr blk 15, W&C ....*... 1,200
St Paul Realty & Imp Co to G F Brown,
Its 2 and 3, blk 2, George Bross 3,000
Nine unpublished .14,509
Total, 29 pieces .549,816
The following permits to build were issued
John Bleiderich, Uk-story frame barn,
Seventh, near Du1uth.......... $500
John Craig. 2-story frame dwelling, Ful- ;
ler, near Kent ... 1,500
L L Springer, History frame dwelling, '■
Edmund, near Virginia 1,000
11 S Clnsen, IV2-story frame dwelling,
Carroll, near Oxford 1,000
A B Cumminskey, 2-story frame dwell
ing. Whitall, near Payne ay .2,4.00
Iloyt & Craig, Sti-story frame dwelling, - ' ] ■
Capitol, near Hamline 1,500
Three minor permits...... 300
Total, 9 permits ; SS,3O()
[See ad. of Real Estate Title Ins. Co.] j
National Leaguers are Indignant*
at It, But are Careful Not to Con?
demn the Rescript. -3VJ \
Special to tbe Globe. • ..I. ;{
Cleveland, 0., June 13.— com
mittee consisting of Hon. J. Donovan,
of Massachusetts; Patrick Egan,^Ne
braska: Patrick Martin, Maryland;
George and John P. Sutton, Nabra-ska,
presented resolutions to the meeting of
the . Irish National league this morning
which were adopted. The resolutions
renew the assurances of fidelity to tthe
Irish National league, and pledge the
continued support of the American
branch of the order. The official de
clarations, of < the Irish National league
and of the parliamentary representa
tives of the national seatment of Ireland
were indorsed.. The congratulations of
the American auxiliary were tendered
the Irish league for its championship of
the principles that the Irish people
are the only authority to govern
Ireland, to formulate the policy and
to determine the political course that
the Irish people should pursue. The
resolutions earnestly request the friends
of Ireland and all lovers of justice and
liberty to maintain the league organiza
tion and to suffer no relaxation in ef
forts to support the Irish people against
The officers of the league are hereby di
rected to convene meetings of" its
branches with a view to renewed activ
ity, in increasing membership and en
larging resources. All funds were di
rected sent to Treasurer Rev. Charles
O. Reilly, at Detroit, Mich. The illness
of (.Jen. Sheridan was deplored, and
wishes expressed for his ultimate recov
ery. The members of the committee ex
pressed themselves privately as indig
nant at the interference of the pope,
although the resolutions were carefully
worded, in this respect. It was deter
mined that the national convention
should not be held later than January,
and the time and place were left to a
committee of which President John
Fitzgerald is chairman. Cleveland was
favorably mentioned, although a dele
gation from St. Louis is working for it
to gothere. The members of the com
mittee will return home to-night.
The Great- Saengerfest Is Now in
Progress in St. Louis.
Special to A the Globe.
St. Louis, Mo., June 13.— The twenty
fifth annual saengerfest was inaugur
ated to-day. The differen societies
comprising the saengerbund arrived on
the early morning trains, and were at
once marched to Central Turner bail,
where the chief reception took place.
After short speeches of welcome
by Chairman Schulenberg, of the
citizens' committee, the visitors were
breakfasted ih the same building.
Shortly after 2 o'clock, Grand Marshal
J. ('. Butler gave the command for.the
parade, consisting of eight divisions,
each headed by a brass band tomgye.
The streets on either side of the march
ing columns were crowded with
spectators. Nearly all the build
ings along the route were gaily
decorated, hundreds of portraits of lthe
great composers, distributed auiong'tho
folds of the entwined German and
American flags, being the predominant
feature. The day was proclaimed a
holiday by the mayor, and \" t the
whole city seems animated by-, a
common enthusiasm. Mayor Francis to
night delivered the speech of welcome
on the part of the city at the
exposition building, where the grand
fest is in pi ogress. The opening con T
cert to-night was a grand, sqcAsj
Bands are playing on "every jMn
cipal street, corner. It is* estimated
that there are 100,000 visitors in "the
city and there is every promise of the
festival being an unqualified success.
Policeman Sullivan Dies of In
juries Received at -the Hay-
Market Riot.
Chicago, June 13.— The Haymarket
riot of May 4, 1880, has claimed another
victim, Police Officer Timothy Sulli
van, who was one of the detail which
stood the damage of the anarchist bomb
on that memorable night, died to-day.
He received a bullet in the thigh and
the blood-poisoning which intervened
gradually sapped his strength until
death ensued. lie had been on the
force six years and was married.
The Peacemaker Was Killed.
Richmond, Ind., June 13.— During a
street fight at Portland lastjjevening be?
tween Charles Williams and James Cole
on one side and Jerry Moore on the
other, Joseph MeClolland was killed by
Cole with a dirk knife while the former
was endeavoring to separate the com
batants. Williams stabbed Moore in
several places, fatally injuring him.
Cole made his escape. . It is thought
there will be a lynching to-night if he is
caught. • - V
President Bateman Resigns.
Galesbup.g, 111.,' June After
thirteen years of service as president of
Knox college, Dr. Newton Bateman pre
sented to the trustees his unconditional
resignation to take effect July 1, in con
sequence of continued ill health and on
the advice of his physicians. The board,
with the citizens, are unanimously in
favor of retaining the doctor under some
condition.'' The matter has been re
ferred to a committee.
- - —
•..• ; '-. - Pythians on Parade.
Cincinnati, 0., June 13.— pro
cession of the. Knights of Pythias this
afternoon was a very brilliant affair,
thou gh it did not contain the promised
30,000 people. Six thousand would be a
very large estimate of the number of
persons in the procession. Nine-tenths
•of them were uniformed knights. The
evening was spent socially by most of
the knights, and the streets are crowded.
<'-£;; . ; , ,:-—*-* — " !
*_"*-.'"'* A. Circus Wrecked.
Special to the Globe. Jf. \
O'Dell, 111., June Shelby's
circus and menagerie was wrecked' by
a wind storm here to-day during, the
afternoon performance. The tent was
blown down and fifteen persons in
jured, the most serious being Arthur
Day, skull fractured, and a girl named
Hokes, whose hip was broken. \ [ j
Didn't Lose Much.
Indianapolis, June 13.— The drills
and elevators owned by J. L. Evans at
Noblesville were burned yesterday!,
involving a loss of $50,000; insurance,
$43,000. J |
Mad Dog Scare. ..-j t
Chicago, June 13.— A rabid cur cre
ated a great disturbance in the town of
Lake last evening and bit several men
and children, besides a number of dogs
and horses, before the police succeeded
in killing him. . Two of the children
bitten were terribly lacerated. '. V
Special to the Globe. .
Ashland, Wis., June J 3.— Cleared:
Anoka, ore. Cleveland; China, Buffalo.
Special to the Globe.
Washburn, Wis., June Arrived: Eras
tusCorning, 1.4.00 tons coal; New Orleans,
1,800 tons coal, and Jim Sheriffs from Cleve
land. The Sheriffs cleared for Duluth. Pro
peller China arrived from Duluth and cleared
for Buffalo. Clear and light southwest
Baltimore— Baltimore, from Liverpool.
Southampton— from New York, for
Bremen. . . „
New York— Belgenland. from Antwerp.
Bremen— Weser, from Baltimore.
Queenstown— from ■ Balti
. more..; ;_ :
.Uncle Sam's Troop's Frighten
Away a Gang of Train Rob
Albuquerque, N. M., June 13.—
Santa Fe passenger train had an un
usual experience a few miles from Dor
sey station, Monday night. The train
suddenly stopped and eight masked
men boarded the platform of the bag
gage. Two of the robbers crawled over
the coal tender and ordered the engin
eer to stop the train. The engineer
complied, but during the parley the Cre
cian jumped from the cab and made his
;way back to the station, informing the
"'second section of the train, on which
were several detachments of United
iStates troops going South. The section
-jcame up and the robbers, realizing the
motive of the fireman, escaped to the
Findlay, 0., on Edge Because of
j;" the Latest Eccentricity of an Er
'.. ratic Granger.
Special to the Globe.
( „Fi*sdlay, 0., June 13.— sensation
was .caused here to-day by the an
nouncement that Andrew Cramer, a j
wealthy farmer, had eloped with Miss
Sarah Fu mess, a woman of the town, ;
taking with him $5,000 in notes belong-. !
ing to his wife. Cramer's past conduct ■ ■
in erecting several houses. for the demi
monde and furnishing them richly, has
caused much comment. His wife is left
with plenty of money, in spite of his de
sertion, and no attempt will be made to
track the guilty pair.
Dedication of the Monument on
the Spot Where He Fell.
Fredericksburg, Va., June 13.— At
Chancellorsville, the monument that
marks the spot where Stonewall Jack
son received the wound from which he
died, was dedicated to-day - with impos
ing ceremonies. The Fredericksburg
Grays, the Maury camp of confederate
veterans, delegations from the Lee
camp of Richmond and the Lee camp of
Alexandria were in attendance. Gen.
Fitz Hugh Lee was chairman of the
meeting. He made a brief though feel
ing address, after which he introduced
Hon. John W. Daniel as orator of the
day, who spoke for more than an hour,
reviewing the life and character of
Jackson. Five thousand • persons were
-«**. ' '■!-**•
"Western Union Receipts Show a
Large Increase.
New York, June 13.— The Western
Union directors to-day declared a
quarterly dividend of 1^ per cent-
The books will chose June 20. The
statement of the company for the cur
rent quarter estimates gross earnings
at 15,000,000 and net earnings $1,350,000.
The fixed charges and dividends re
quire $1,-2:20,000, leaving a surplus for
the quarter of $130,000. The gross earn
ings for the quarter are larger than ever
before in the history of the company.
The net earnings for the previous quar
ter fell below the estimate on account
., of the blizzard, and were not sufficient
,bySfio,Bl7 to meet the dividend pay
ment. -'■""'-,..
f The members of the Ramsey County
Democratic club are requested to meet
,at the Market hall Friday evening, Ju ii
v ls, at 7 o'clock, sharp, to assist in the
. grand ratification meeting to be held
that evening. Thomas 11. Caulfield,
Chairman Committee on Arrangements.
* mm*
And Delegates Attending Na
tional Republican Nominating
Convention, Chicago, June 19,
1888.. • ' .;?};•
. For the above occasion a rate of one
fare, §11.50, was adopted, but in view of
.the fact that a less rate has been made
for a similar gathering at St. Louis, it is
only just to the delegates attending and
the public at large that no higher rate
should be charged on this occasion.
The Burlington therefore announces
that it will on June 16, 17, 18 and 19 sell
tickets from Minneapolis and St. Paul
to Chicago and return at a rate of $10,
or such lower rate as may be offered by
any line; tickets good to return June 20
to 25 inclusive. Ticket offices, corner
Third and Robert streets; corner Nicol
let avenue and Third street south, Min
neapolis, and Union Depots. W. J. C.
Kenyon, General Passenger Agent.
Why for a crowded house pay rent.
With nil your children closely pent?
Go where your child 'mid flowers roams,
And buy a lot in Happy Homes.
Lots ill this addition for §250 and $300;
easy terms, cheap fares, quick trans
Unix G. Clay & Co., Globe Building.
SEE THIS! Ayer's Sarsaparilla—dol
lar a bottle— worth five dollars of any man's
money. Either as a Tonic or Blood-purifier,
Ayer's Sarsaparilla has no equal !
Dr. James H. Stone. Tappan." Ohio, says :
" I know of no alterative that pives so much
satisfaction as Ayer's Sarsaparilla." '
Ayer's Sarsaparilla,
Prepared by Br. .T. O. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Macs.
Price $1 ; six bottles, $5. Worth $5 a bottle.
In round numbers represents the cost
of- the Vestibuled Trains that go into
- service on "The Burlington" about the
,15th of Juue, between Minneapolis, St.
Paul, Chicago and St. Louis.
It is a princely sum, in keeping with
the liberality of the denizens of this
Northern clime, whose favor "The Bur
lington" has enjoyed for a long period.
■ The best is deemed by "The Burling
ton" always the due of its patrons, and
the public can feel assured that every
thing conducive to speed, safety and
"comfort will at all times be afforded by
' the management.
honestly admit that they can't cure
Rheumatism and Neuralgia. Others
Bay . they can but— don't. Ath-lo
~<A;} - pho-ros says- nothing but — cures.
• - That's the - secret of its success.
Years of trial have proved it to be
ft quick, safe, sure cure.
Concord, N. H.. Sept. 3, 1887
In my own family Athlopnoros was used
. as a last resort, tho user having: suffered
from rheumatism for years and bavin*
been treated for the disease by different I
physicians in this State and Massachu
setts without even temporary relief.
Upon my recommendation scores of peo
ple have used this remedy with the same
results claimed for it. C. H. Wilson.
Dubuque, lowa. Jan. 3, 1888.
Athlophoros has completely cured me of I
. nervous headache, and I feel thankful for I
all the good it has done me.
Mrs. IjOUise Cheeky.
. . <*"*"* Send (*> cents for the beautiful colored pic-
V ture, " Moorish Maiden."
..: - - .'-■■ ' ' .. ' _ ' .
B m maw w wil B vad? Bsammatawama^Bsmß^aßa : **
$12, $14, $15 and $16 SUITS
Ends Saturday Night I
ir-miiT— wi in ■ mm iiif— ■■'■■■-
The business caused by this great '88 sale during the first three days of this week has
been unprecedented. We disappointed people daily in selling them finer and better cloth
ing than they expected for their money. A busy, hustling time we had of it, and desiring
to still further decrease our enormous stock, we have decided to continue this great sale
until Saturday night, when it will end; thus giving the people of St. Paul and vicinity a
still further opportunity of buying reliable clothing cheaper than it was ever sold before.
WBaaanaVt^mmW ES^EBCy 9 VV AW WW EsCQSSI S3 i^^ amr t-M m*^m\»a\ J\m.t*rzj& Ei*gßyl r^'*9%**m m **aaa*\y w
In this grand lot are all kinds, all colors, all shapes and all styles; that no other
dealer shows you the counterpart of these suits for less than $14 or $15 and that you have
your choice of over a thousand new spring suits for ONLY NINE EIGHT f -EIGHT.
Hot Weather Clothing !
Seersucker Coats and Vests in all colors and patterns ranging from $1 upwards. Flan
nels, beautiful assostment, $1.50 and upwards. Mohair, Alpaca, Serges, etc., etc., in end
less variety. An inspection of our line of Summer Goods will bear us out when we say
that we have the largest and best line of these goods ever brought to St. Paul, and all at
the lowest prices.
$4.00 STIFF HATS, rfa A r~\tT^*
$3.50 STIFF HATS, for )?K I ' V*l>*\
Sale Ends Saturday Night.
J. L. HUDSON, Clothier,
Corner Seventh and Robert Streets, St. Paul, Minn.
Guaranteed the Lowest in the city.
T C B Ail O .
Monthly or Quarterly Payments; or to
suit the convenience of purchaser.
Second-hand Instruments taken as part
payment for new ones.
Of all kinds and every description.
107 East Third Street, ST. PAUL I
$14.85 CASH B^ ne a «T &
room suite at tlie
264-266 E. 7th St., St. Paul, Minn.
I HeyAretheßestmade.
15* FOOT BOAT. $25 I
Cor. Isabel and Clinton. West St. Paul, j
One block from street oars. f
Hi Jill / BEHR BR os., , &
These Weil-Known Leaders in all the Modern and Fancy Styles, and
Fancy Woods.
A few Special Bargains in Pianos that have heeir used, but of fine
quality and nearly as good as new.
Large assortment of Parlor Organs in elegant styles. Pianos for
Rent or for Sale on Easy Terms. Old Instruments Taken in Exchange.
Prices always the Lowest,
148 & 150 East Third St., ST. PAUL. 509 & 511 Nicollet AY..MINNEAPOLL
ik 11 HI 111 H Jl Pi PI Guarar >tees Satisfaction io Every Pur
-92 and 94 E. Third St. aw^s^ W.
m T-iOW PRICES. easy terms.
em I ¥ sS Iff U 1 1
nLLL IA. Ufii v nlluu
Are used and recommended by the following AUTHORITIES in St. Paul:
W. S. TIMMERMAN, Esq., I. N. SNOW, Esq.
For Catalogues, Additional Names of late purchasers, call at
—— — ■— — —^ — — — — — ___^__^__^^__
We Send ~~
or Freight. Send Two Dollars for our package of ten rolls elegant white back
paper— enough for ordinary rooms— with 20 yards 0-inch border to match; as dark
°£ il? n ,i ? s y° u P lease f< r Sld e walls or ceilings and all new designs. 50 samples
of Wall Papers ... ;.* - ■ ° . ■
Upon receipt of 15 cents to pay postage. OLIVER BAKER, Leading Carpet
Drapery and Wall Taper House, 417 and 419 Wabasha Street, St. Paul. ; -
Telephone 117-3. r
Cor. 2d and Cedar Sta„ St.Paul, Minn
Caveats, Designs, Trade Marks, Labels,
: etc. Write or call. ;*:•*-/.■'„■
Boom 52, German-American Bank Bldg.

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