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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, June 19, 1888, Image 8

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AN IOWA SCANDAL.
"rt* *"-*- .'• - ■'.-" 7*7- •-.'-.•
"* '77*-:-. * ■„ * ■■•---'.
The Brown Family and Their
Trouble With Poi
son.
Cruel Flames Take Two
Lives in Wiscon
sin.
Ko One Has Seen the Mon
tana Train Robbers
Yet.
An Unfortunate Jordan Baby
That Needed Maternal
Love.
Special to the Globe.
Mason City, 10., June IS.— H. E.
Brown, who was suspicioned by the
coroner's jury as the one guilty of pois
oning the Brown family, has engaged
counsel and will demand the grand'
to make a thorough examination. There
has been quite a revolt in public senti
ment within the last few days, many
now believing that the testimony given
by Mrs. Brown was only to hide her
OWN GUILT.
Some carry their suspicions still
further, believing that the whole affair
was a put up job between Mrs. Brown
and the hired man, Carl Petersen, to
get rid of Mr. Brown. Mrs. Brown
makes the following statement:
"I know of no enemy we have. I have
no suspicion of any oue outside the fam
ily. 1 have several reasons for suspi
cfoning Mr. Brown. One is financial
difficulties, another a naturally sensi
tive and suspicious disposition, the
third is there had been several veiled,as
well as a few direct, threats made by
him. On the 2d day of March Henry,
my boy, fell through the ice. He and
Carl went down to the creek to help him
out. 1 remained at the house to have a
good fire and dry clothes ready to change
when they got back. When they got to
the house Hiram said:
lie hoped to God I'd get into the creek
and he'd never lift a finger to help me
out." 1 replied: "You need not worry if
1 ever get into the creek 1 shall not ask
you to help me." He said: "If I did
get in he would not
LIFT A FINGER
or foot to assist me.
On Wednesday of the same week H.
E. Brown having expressed a wish that
I see d. R. Carr and ask him some' ques
tions concerning school election. I went
to the house without telling the family
where I was going but expecting to re
turn by 7or 8 o'clock p. m. H. E. was
expected home by '.) or 10 p. m. It be
coming very dark and rainy I went for a
prospective* ride home. H. E. arrived at
home and immediately came after me.
He showed no violent anger while at
Mr. Can's house, but immediately upon
coming out of doors began to scold,
finally telling me if 1 did not stop run
ning around to the neighbors without
telling him where I was he would ex
pose me to the neighbors, and if that
did not stop me he would put us both
where we would trouble no one. May
4H. E. Brown asked me to mortgage
my eighty acres of land to raise
MONEY TO RAY
his debts due and past due. I positively
refused to encumber my land. After we
had returned home he gave me consid
erable abuse because I would not com
ply with his wishes. After going to bed
he became somewhat angry because I
persistently refused, and said "He
wished we were all dead and he was
going to get up and kill himself." He
got up. He wanted me to come out into
the other room, as he wished to
ask me a question and did not
wish Henry to hear. I refused to get
up. He went to the kitchen and loaded
his gun; came back into the bedroom
and again asked me to get up. He stood
a few minutes, then" blew out the light
and went to tied. Rough on rats and
Paris green were in the house. After
changing my dress and getting ready to
prepare supper on the 7th of March, I
saw Hiram shut the cupboard door as I
came from the bedroom, but saw noth
ing in his hand. About ten days ago 1
heard Hiram make the remark that "he
missed Jesse, but so far as his father
was concerned he was perfectly satis
lied." Last Sunday night, before we
knew the report of the chemist, Hiram
remarked that "he knew it was poison
before the doctor got "there, and he knew
it was in the water." 1 replied "If you
knew it was there you must know
how it got there." He replied in
substance. "No doubt you would like
to fasten it onto me. I haven't felt my
self safe for some time. My children
are all that have kept me with him for
three years." Carl Peterson, the hired
man, says in reference to the words
used by Mr. Brown at the time 1 enry
fell into the water that at the time he
wrote the exact language in his account
book. Hiram said: "What is the reason
you did not come down? If it had been
you 1 would not stir one step to help you
out. I hope to God you will get into
the creek some time. D-d if I'd get in
alter you if you never got out." * Mrs.
Brown at one time while sue was visit
ing with Frank Fisher, said in answer
to the question "are you sick?" She
wasn't really sick but had nothing to
live for. S.ie sat silently awhile knit
ling then again said: "I'll finish an
other pair then some one else can do the
rest." ;7:.*7:
TWO CHILDREN BURNED.
A Fire at Wakefield Causes Sad
Loss and a Shooting.
Special to the Globe.
Ashland, June Another fire
horror has occurred at Wakefield. The
Sparta house, a large two-story frame
building took fire at 11 o'clock Sunday
night, and in twenty minutes it was
burned to the ground, together with two
lives. Every one except little Johnny
and Harry Bowter, aged three and four
years respectively, sons of the landlord,
were cut off by flames, although noble
efforts were made to rescue them.
Other guests 'barely escape in their
night clothing, little else being saved.
By the hard work of citizens the Perry
house and surrounding buildings were
saved. The form of a man was
seen in the flame and smoke,
but an examination of the ruins
this morning reveals none but
charred bodies of children. Loss on
hotel, $2,000. No insurance. Witnesses
of the holocaust say that the efforts of
the people to save the children were
frantic. The parents were wild with
grief. While the fire was in progress
August Erickson, a Finland miner, be
came disorderly, aud when Officer
Yeardon tried to arrest him he resisted,
and the latter shot him in the bowels.
Erickson walked three-quarters of a
mile and died half an hour afterward.
STILL AT LARGE,
The Northern Pacific Train Rob
bers Had Heaps of Fun.
Special 10 the Globe.
Helena, June IS.— The. Big Horn
train robbery occurred Saturday night
instead of Friday, as stated. J.(F. Will
iams, engineer of Helena's new water
works, was on the train. He had $150
on his person when the robbers attacked
the tram, but hid it under the carpet of
the Pullman and gave the highwaymen
only $5. Father Hybeles, the Catholic
priest of Tacoma, concealed $700 in the
same way. The robbers got $500 in all.
They were disgusted with the poverty
of the passengers, and the robber chief,
on leaving tiie train, advised all the
passengers to join almshouses as soon
as they oeached their destinations. He
got only $190 from the sleeper, and told
the passengers they were a d— d poor
crowd to be traveling in Pullman palace
ears. There were sixteen persons in the
Pullman, including six ladies, who were
in berths, and not molested by the rob
bers. No shots were fired in
the _; sleeper,, but _in ..-*. the day
cars the -desperadoes riddled the :
; windows with bullets for effect.' The
big safe in the express car had a time'
lock and was not tampered with. They
got $50 from the small safe.- The din
ing car. was not entered, and its con
ductor, with over $250 in his possession,
slept through the entire affair. The
tram was stopped an hour and three
quarters, and the robbers, '- armed
with Winchesters, lined both sides
of the cars. Fourteen robbers were
counted by the passengers, and it is
supposed more were concerned in the
attack. All wore masks and were heav
ily armed. The Northern Pacific is
making every effort to capture the high
wayman. The sheriff of Yellowstone
county and posse took a trail yesterday.
Indian scouts and United States . troops
are also in pursuit. It is thought they
will be apprehended.
AN UNLOVED BABE.
Jordan the Scene of a too Common
Tragedy.
S_ecial to the Globe.
Jordan, June IS.— Our village was
thrown into a fever of excitement this
morning caused by the finding of a
newly born babe in the vault of a closet
near BelTs livery stable. Suspicion at
once pointed to a woman known as
Mary Rymer, who upon being quest
ioned, confessed that she was the
mother of the child. Coroner Phillips,
of Shekopee, was notified, and in . com
pany with Sheriff Weiland and County
Attorney Mcllale, was soon on the
ground. At a post mortem examination
made by Dr. Mulholland it was found
that the child was alive when born, but
as no marks of violence were found it
is supposed that jt came to its death by
neglect. Further developments are ex
pected.
IT KILLED THE DOG,
And May Have Caused Mr. Wag
ner's Demise— A Pickpocket's
Gain.
Special to the Globe.
St. Clow, Minn., June IS.— Last
Thursday Felix Wagner, of Avon, sud
denly died under convulsions, and the
circumstances of his death strongly
pointed to poisoning. He left a family
consisting of a wife and boy aged eleven
and the indifference with which Mrs.
Wagner contemplated the demise of
her husband excited suspicion in the
community and public feeling ran high.
Saturday Coroner Ramsey went to Avon
and that evening the grave was opened
and a post mortem examination took
place. A portion of the contents of the
stomach were fed to a dog and the ca
nine soon showed the effects of
poison. The inquest was inaugurated
to-day, but adjourned to next Monday
to hear result of the analysis of the
stomach. The poison is thought to have
been strychnine.
Charles "Vadanis, a stonecutter, had
his pockets robbed in the postoffice this
afternoon. The pickpocket secured $00,
which Vadanis had just drawn.
THE BOAT CAPSIZED.
Two Young Men Meet Death by
Drowning in Lake Linden.
Special to the Globe.
Lake Linden, Mich., June 18.—Sat
urday afternoon Freddie Kranz, Peter
Morrison, Charles Anderson and John
Cameron, all well-known young men,
■went out for a sail. About 10 o'clock
Saturday night the boat was capsized.
Cameron was drowned at once, the oth
ers clinging to the boat. At 3a. m. Sun
day Anderson became exhausted and
sank. The other two lashed themselves
to the boat and drifted all night. Dur
ing the foienoon Sunday they were
drifted ashore in a helpless condition.
They were nine miles from a settlement
and by crawling through a wilderness
of forest until late in the night they
finally reached home. Their sufferings
were terrible. The bodies of Cameron
and Anderson have not been recovered.
Madison Graduates.
Special to the Globe.
Madison, Wis., June 18.— The annual
commencement exercises of the State
university, which were inaugurated
yesterday with the annual baccalaureate
. address, delivered by Rev. James W.
Bashford, of Portland. Me., class '73,
were successully continued to-day,
Many alumni have returned to attend
the exercises, while the friends of the
graduates who are in the city are nu
merous. At 10 o'clock theses were read
by Alexander Reid, Aldersly; John
Van Ormim, Racine; Walter Elo Rog
ers, Wanwautosa; Fred Beglinger, Osh
kosh; Louise McMinn, Madison; Harry
Russee, Poynette; Frederick Kel
ley, Milwaukee; Lucius Squire, Poy
nettee; Louis Blatz, Milwaukee;
John Koesler, Somira, and Emery John
son. This afternoon unusually inter
esting class-day exercises were held be
fore a large audience of students,
alumni and their friends. R. M. Squire,
of Poynette, as president, made an ad
dress, after which the class history was
read by its authors, Louis Blatz, of Mil
waukee, and Miss Mary Conklin, of
Madison. A presentation of an oil por
trait of Prof. J. D. Butler, from 1858 to
to 1867 professor of Greek and ancient
languages, was made. J. A. James, of
Hazel Green, gave the valedictory. To
night lion. Ogent Tethers.of Janesville,
delivered the annual address before the
law class.
Hudson's Speeders.
Special to the Globe.
Hudson, June 18.— Hudson boasts of
one of the best half-mile tracks in the
Northwest. It is situated on Lake St.
Croix at an elevation of about 100 feet
from the lake and commands a view
scarcely excelled anywhere. The citi
zens have not been asleep to the advan
tage they enjoy in this excellent track.
Among the foremost veterans of the
sport are Sam Roe, who has always
basked in the expect .tion of having the
best horses in town; Doc King who,
aside from his professional work, finds
time to indulge his taste for horses.
Their horses are in good trim and are
evidently going to do some excellent
trotting when called upon.
Gov. McGiil Is There.
Special to the Globe.
Lake Benton, June 18.— All prepar
ations and decorations for the encamp
ment are completed and about 1,000 peo
ple are already in camp. A national
salute was fired by the battery to-night
at sun down and the camp "was duly
christened Camp Sheridan. The weather
is fine and a very lame crowd is ex
pected to visit the camp to-morrow.
Gov. McGill and staff will review the
old veterans Wednesday afternoon.
Preston's Patriotism.
Special to the Globe.
Preston, June 18.— Arrangements
have been completed for a grand cele
bration at this place July 4. Hon. W.
S. Pattee, of -Northfield, will deliver
the oration. The county G. A. R. asso
ciation will hold their annual reunion
on that day, and a county band tourna
ment will be one of the features. The
amusements will conclude with a sham
battle. The Decorah drum corps has
been hired for the occasion.
Hit by the Sun.
Special to the Globe.
Mission Creek, June 18.— A fatal
case of sunstroke occurred here to-day.
Ole Davidson arrived here from Minne
apolis Sunday, and went to work for
the John Martin Lumber company, and
at 3 o'clock, when it was 95 in the shade,
he was struck down by the heat. He
died two hours afterward. He has two
brothers in Duluth, and a son in Minne
apolis. He is lately out from Sweden.
_»•«.. . «-* -
Drowned While Boating.
Special to the Globe.
Shakopee, June 18.— Henry Thole,
of this city, was drowned at Riley's lake
last evening by the capsizing of a boat.
Preston' Schools. -7
Special to the Globe.
Preston, June 18.— board of edu
cation has secured the services of Prof.
J. G. Winnings, of St. Paul, as principal
of the Preston graded schools, - Miss
Mary O'Brien in the grammar depart
ment, Miss Grant in the iate«ae.disije 4t
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: 'lUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 19, 1888.
: Miss Fannie Loomis in the second
[primary and Miss Rose Slater in the
first primary. The assistant will be
chosen by the principal. 77r7
? Sharpshooters.
Special to the Globe.
7 Winona, June 18.— sharpshoot
ers had an enjoyable time at Deer Park
in Gilmore Valley yesterday in three
shooting contests. In the contest for
the badge Charles Knopp took the first
medal and Alex Artz the second. In
the contest for prizes Charles Knopp
took first prize, N. Artz second and 1. J.
Heller third. In the -contest for cash
prizes I. J. Heller won with 88 wings,
Charles Knopp second with 85 wings,
and C. R.-Scherer third with 84. I.J.
Heller was declared the '■Schuetzen
Koenig," having thh highest score.
Phil Wants But Little.
Special to the Globe.
Sioux City, June 18.— Armour,
the packer, has made a proposition to
the boomers of this city that he will put
in a packing house plant to cost $500,000
if he is given a bonus of $250,000. Sub
scriptions have already been started,
and several $10,000 subscriptions have
been made. Parties who have the mat
ter in hand say they are confident of
raising the required amount.
Army Reunion.
Special to the Globe.
Chaska, Minn., June About 400
veterans were in attendance upon the
reunion Friday and Saturday. The
parade Friday afternoon was one of the
grandest affairs ever witnessed here.
After dinner speeches were made; also
one by F. litis, mayor of the city, which
took the audience by storm. All in all
the reunion was a perfect success.
Poor Lo's Snap.
Special to the Globe.
Ashland, June 18.— Indian Agent
Gregory and a select list of excursion
ists left for the north shore of Lake
Superior this evening to distribute the
annual supplies and" moneys eiven by
the government to the Indians of the
Grand Portage reservation. The party
will be absent one month.
A Total Loss.
Special to the Globe.
Washburn, June 18.— The Wash
bur* iron works and contents, owned
by Mrs. Thomas Miller, of Muskegon,
were burned this morning at 0 o'clock.
Loss about $18,000; no insurance. The
fire started on the roof from the smoke
stack and nothing could be saved.
• The Cellar Escaped.
Special to the Globe.
Rochester, June 18.— W. G. Eaton's
egg cellar in Southwest Rochester caved
in Saturday afternoon and caught two
of his egg packers, quite seriously in
juring them. Nelson was cut around
the head and one Thackeray was injured
internally. The damage to the cellar
was slight.
A Woman Did It.
Special to the Globe.
St. Cloud, June 18.— John Pahl, liv
ing in ihe town of Rockville, this
county, was accidently shot yesterday
by a rifle in the hands of his wife. The
bullet entered his nose and was buried
in his face. Although not necassarily
fatal, the wound is a dangerous one.
Visiting Tracy.
Special to the Globe.
Tracy, June 18.— The officers of the
new Northern Minnesota railroad passed
through here to-day. They will go from
here to Marshall and thence to Fergus
Falls. : _
■ ■^b*
STILLWATER NEWS.
A Drug Cleric Makes a Target of
His Own Body.
George Anderson, a convict under
going a sentence of seven years for lar
ceny, sent here from Minneapolis Sept.
10, 1885, died from the effects of some
sort of poisonous powder, the exact nat
ure of which is not known: During
his dying moments he raved about a
young lady at Minneapolis with whom
he was in love.
A half dozen Chinamen, engaged in
the laundry business here, were arrested
yesterday afternoon for leaving a switch
open in the Duluth railroad yard Sun
day afternoon. They were ignorant of
the danger incurred, they claim.
The water in the lake is at a stand
still, but is greatly above low water
mark. The log jam continues to ob
struct navigation between this city and
Taylor's Falls.
A large portion of the delegation of
Uniform rank, K. of P., of this city,
have returned from Cincinnati.
A man named McMullin, who stole
and pawned a coat at his boarding
place, on Mulberry street, was sen
tenced to jail for thirty days in the mu
nicipal court yesterday.
One of the workmen on the new
building, corner of Third and Willard,
was prostrated by heat yesterday and
had to be taken to his residence.
The annual inspection of the city fire
department will occur at 4 p. m. to-day.
The local bar of this city were largely
represented at the session of the United
States supreme court in St. Paul yester
day.
The wedding of H. R. Scott and Miss
Mary Greves will take place at the resi
dence of the bride's parents, 402 West
Olive, to-morrow, It will be a quiet af
fair, only relatives of the high contract
ing parties being present.
' Thomas Foran. wounded at the shoot
ing gallery on Saturday, died at 2 a. m.
yesterday. A post mortem revealed the
fact that the bullet, entering the cavity
of the abdomen, punctured the smaller
intestines in five different places, and
finally imbedded itself in the muscles of
the hip. Death resulted at last from
mortification.
BY THE PISTOL ROUTE.
At about -SO p. hi. yesterday Harry
Patchen, a druggist clerk aged about
twenty years, shot himself through the
left breast, the ball entering his body a
little below the. heart and penetrating
the lungs. He had been employed at
one time by J. C. Hening, and also
by Crandall & Barclay, of this
city, but at present was out of
employment. ADout4:3op. m. he had
been playing cards at a saloon in the
city and got into an altercation with one
of his comrades who caught him in the
act of cheating. Leaving the saloon, he
went to the postoffice, and, borrowing a
revolver from one of the clerks, started
for the residence of his sister, Mrs. G.
H. Atwood, who resides at the corner
of Third avenue soulh and Dubuque
streets, where he soon afterward fired
the shot.- George S. Brown was the
first one to reach the young man after
the catastrophe, attracted by the
screams of the woman, and found him
leaning against the fence.
"What is the matter?" said Mr.
Brown.
"Can't you see," said Patchin, point
ing to the wound in his breast, "1 have
put a bullet through my heart." "You
nave shot too low," said Mr. Brown.
When asked why he did it he said: "I
wanted to die." Dr. B. J. Merrill was
at once called and the young man was
conveyed to the city hospital, where his
wounds were attended to as well as pos
sible, but there is little hope of his re
covery. He was deeply enamoured of a
very estimable young lady in this city,
and it is presumed this may have had
something to do with his state of mind.
He instructed Dr. Merrill to say, if
asked about the occurrence, that he had
tried to kill himself, but hadn't made
out. At last accounts he was resting
quietly, but was rapidly growing weak.
The Jury Disagreed.
NAsnviLLE, Term., June 18.— The
great trial of Joseph R. Banks and John
Cockrill for the killing of John J. Lit
tleton, editor of the National Review,
last December, was brought to a close >
this morning. The jury was brought
into the court room at 9 o'clock, and re
ported ten for acquittal and two for fif
teen years Imprisonment. The verdict
was received with applause. The judge
dismissed the jury, several of them be
ing ill.
Ua/n wanted ads. in the GLOBS are seen by
■"jfjr &&*m\&?i^ **
RATIFIED_AT LAST.
The Senate Finally Takes Ac
tion On the Venezuela
Treaty.
Without a Quorum the House
Worries Through a Mass
of Routine.
Congressman J. L. Mac Donald
Wants Public Buildings
Erected at Faribault
Special to the Globe.
Washington, D. C, June 18.— There
were but half a dozen Republican and
less than a score of Democratic senators,
present throughout to-day's session.
House bill providing for the repre
sentation of the excutive departments
of the government at the Columbus Cen
tenial exposition was passed with an
amendment appropriating $40,000.
Among the senate bills taken from the
calendar and passed were: Relinquish
ing to the United States a portion of
the Ft. Hall Indian reservation in
Idaho for a town site, authorizing the
sale of a part of the Winne
bago reservation in Nebraska;
authorizing the construction of a rail
road bridge across the Missouri at Park
ville, Mo.; granting to the city of St.
Augustine, Fla., the postoffice and cus
tom house lot for a public park; ap
propriating $250,000 for a public build
ing at Oakland, Cal.; authorizing the
construction of a railroad bridge across
the Mississippi at Alma. Wis.; author
izing the building of a railroad bridge
at Fort Smith, Ark.; also the house bill
authorizing the construction of a wagon
and foot passenger bridge across the
Noxube near Gainesville, Ala. The
conference report on the Indian appro
priation bill was agreed 10. Mr. Frye
gave notice he would on Monday next
ask consideration of the river and har
bor bill. At 2:30 the senate went into
a secret session. The doors to the upper
galleries were opened so that there
could be free ventilation and all the oc
cupants of the galleries, corridors, tele
graph offices and committee rooms were
driven out. Only about a dozen sena
tors remained in their seats. On motion
of Mr. Morgan the treaty providing for
a reopening of the claims of American
citizens against the Venezuelan govern
ment was taken up, and after an hour's
discussion, was ratified. . The treaty
provides for the appointment of a new
commission for the consideration of the
claims. At 3:40 p. m. the senate ad
journed'
WITHOUT A QUORUM,
The bower House of Congress
Wades Through a Big Batch of
- Routine.
Special to the ('lobe.
Washington, June 18.—Considera
tion of the sundry civil appropriation
bill took up most of the time of the
house to-day.
Bills were passed appropriating $50,
--000 for a public building at Brownsville,
Tex., and $50,000 for the completion of
the public building at Wichta, Kan.
Mr. Townshend, of Illinois, moved to
suspend the rules and pass the joint
resolution appropriating $25,000 f0r the
celebration of the twenty-fifth anni
versary of the battle of Gettysburg.
The vote on a second to the motion re
sulted yeas 50, nays 11.
Mr. Burrows raised the point of no
quorum. Mr. Townshend said the house
had better adjourn if a bill of this kind
could not be considered. Mr. Browne,
of Indiana, said the proposed expendi
ture should not be made of the national
treasury. Every time a celebration
was proposed, an appeal was made to
congress. Yorktown was an instance
of the kind which would go down as
one of the . •
MOST DISGRACEFUL, ORGTES
every recorded." Timothy Campbell, of
New* York, contended that this was not
a local affair, and the conduct of the
other side in objecting was disgraceful.
Mr. Browne, of Indiana, in reply, stated
that he was well disposed toward the
Gettysburg celebration, but it was not a
matter for action of the general govern
ment. He found no warrant for aid to
every menagerie ami circus. Mr.
Oates, of Alabama, said he was most
heartily in accord with the gentleman.
Messrs. Townshend, of . Illinois, and
Spirola, of New York, declared that no
junket was contemplated. The motion
was finally withdrawn. Mr. Townshend
saying that it was apparent no quorum
was present, and he would leave the re
sponsibility to the . other side of the
house. _f__-
The sundry civil bill was taken up in
committee of the whole. Mr. Lawler,
of Illinois, moved an amendment appro
priating $50,000 for the repair of the
Chicago postoffice and custom house.
After a struggle he succeeded in getting
an allowance of $20,000 for the purpose.
Considerable progress was made with
the bill. An amendment was adopted
on motion of Mr. Farquhar, of New
York, defended by Mr. Ryan, of Kan
sas, providing that there shall be no ex
tended use of steam presses in the bu
reau of engraving and printing. There
was much discussion over the para
graph relating to the new congressional
library building, Mr. Holmah, of In
diana, intimating extravagance in pre
vious appropriations and urging an in
vestigation of the matter, but without
finishing the debate the committee rose.
The conference report on the Indian
appropriation bill was reported and
agreed to and the naval appropriation
bill was reported. Mr. Townshend en
deavored to secure the passage of a res
olution, under suspension of the rules,
authorizing the loan of tents to the
Army of the Potomac at the Gettysburg
reunion, but failed for -lack of a quo
rum, the vote standing, yeas 71, nays
3. No quorum on a point of order by
Mr. Burrows. At sp. m. the house ad
journed, ""v'-v ""7 ,v
MACDONALD WANTS MONEY.
He Would Build Postoffices at Red
Wing and Faribault.
Special to the Globe.
Washington, June 18.—Congress
man Mac Donald to-day introduced bills
providing for the erection of postoffice
buildings in the cities of Faribault and
Red Wing, the building and grounds
not to cost more than $40,000 in either
case. He also Introduced a bill grant
ing a pension to Swen Wilson.
Judge O. D. Anderson and Clerk of
Court Albert Johnson, both of Red
Wing, are in the city and were in the
house gallery with Judge . Mac Donald
this afternoon..
Bond Offerings and Acceptances.
Washington, June 18.— The bond
offerings to-day aggregated $787,450, in
lots as follows: Four per cents coupon
$500 at 127%, $30,000 at 128; 4 per cents
registered, $400,000 at 128}^, $20,000 at
128; 4>_ per cents coupon,s2,soo at 107%;
_% per cents registered, $200,000 at
107%, $100,000 at 107#, $128,450 at 107%.
The secretary of the treasury accepted
the following bonds: Fours coupon,
$1,000 at 127%, $30,000 at 128; 4s regis
tered, $20,000 at 128; 4%s registered,'
$130,950 at 107%, $5,000 at 107.
These Draw Prizes.
Washington, June 18.— presi
dent has sent the following nominations
to the Senate: Thomas S. Maxey, of
Texas, to be United States district
judge for western district of Texas;
Andrew F. Shafer, of Michigan, to be
surveyor of customs for the port of
Grand Rapids, Mick
CAPITAL. CULLINGS. ,'
The president has recognized Henry Kun
hardt as vice consul of the republic of Hayti
at Boston, Mass., and Jules W. Bggmann.
vice consul of the Swiss confederation for
the states of Michigan. Wisconsin, lowa,
Minnesota and the northern part of Illinois,
id jesiww iiX Chicago, ,:• " ' "
HIS ACCOUNT CLOSED
A Bank Wrecker Dies in Joliet
Penitentiary.
Joliet, 111., June IS.— Benjamin O.
T. Hubbard died at Joliet prison yester
day. He was the wrecker of the First
National bank, of Monmouth. His
shortage of $115,000 caused the concern's
doors to close in 1885. Hubbard was
the cashier. He stood well in society
and was considered a very honorable
man- Public opinion ran high against
him, because a great number of the de
positors were poor people who had
placed their hard-earned savings of
years in his hands. He was tried in
the United States court in Chicago and
sentenced to seven years imprisonment
at hard labor. He had been ailing for a
long time, and was reduced to a mere
shadow of his former self. Several at
tempts to secure a pardon from Presi
dent Cleveland resulted in a refusal of
each application.
*m**
LOCAL. MENTION.
Best Stove Gasoline
And Illuminating Oil promptly deliv
ered. H. R. Gardner, ISO East Seventh.
Telephone 505-2.
The Jewel Gasoline Stove,
Robert Seeger sole agent, 200 East Sev
enth street.
Paying Claims. *•
June 15, 1888.— We. the undersigned,
have this day received from the Union
Endowment association the full amount
due us on our certificates numbered
respectively 93, 06 and 97. [Signed]
Stephen Wade, Wm. Wade, John S.
Wade. .
Delightful Office for Rent.
A splendid office on ground floor of
Globe building is for rent from May 1.
An excellent location for any impor
tant financial institution, it having a
large fire and burglar-proof vault in it.
Inquire at Globe counting room. •
For Repairs
On Umbrellas, Parasols and Canes, or
Metal Goods of value, send to Robert
Seeger, 260 East Seventh street.
Refrigerators.
Remember, the Leonard Dry Air is
guaranteed the best made. See them
and you will buy no.other." Only at St.
Paul Hardware company, Seventh and
Minnesota streets.
Philadelphia Lawn Mowers
Are the best. We have a carload to sell
to every one at lowest wholesale prices.
St.Paul Hardware company, Seventh
and Minnesota streets... r 7. ;fi~X*
Ice Cream Freezers,
Water coolers and fillers. All styles
and sizes. See our $2 Gem Freezer; it
beats. them all. St. Paul Hardware
sompany. Seventh and Minnesota
ctreets. __-_"- ■'" '•
Notice.
Members of the Catholic Mutual
Benevolent society are requested to meet
at their hall to-night for the purpose of
making arrangements to attend the
funeral of our late brother, Michael
Roche. By order Thomas McArdle,
president. William O'Gorman, secre
tary. •• ■- ' ' . . • . *
-)-El>.
BECKER— Iu St. Paul, Monday, June ■■ 18,
- ISSB, Julia F., wife of William M. Becker
' add daughter of X. P. Fisk. Funeral Wed
s£ he-day afternoon at 3 o'clock from COl
-»( DeuSoto street. V,"77 ; 77"
TOR FUNERALS— Carnages for $2 and
?. hearse S3. E. W. Shirk's livery stable, 284
i ■'• East Ninth street, coiner Rosabel street.
A"S-gOU.¥C*EME3Ty" •
NOTICE IS IIEKKIU GIVJEN THAT
the partnershiy hitherto existing by and
between Ira W. lngerson and James H.
Christie has been dissolved by mutual con
sent,' and the business hitherto conducted by '
said partners at Nos. 38 and 40 East Third
•St., St, Paul, Minn., will henceforth be con
ducted by Ira W. lngerson alone. Ira W.
lugerson, James 11. Christie.
HE COXCEKN HEKKTOfOKE EX
i-tint! and known as 'ox & Frynahan
has been this day dissolved, I). 11. Frynahan
retiring. All accounts dv-; against said firm
will be paid, and all accounts due late firm
will be collected by Daniel Cox, who will
succeed. Daniel Cox, D. 11. Frynahan.
Duluth. June 14. 1888.
FEMALE HELP WA„TED.
r*|KESSCUTTIN<» — Wanted, ladies to
XJ learn Prof. Christner's International
System of Dresscutting, etc., as all Paris and
Loudon dressmakers cut; patterns cut, mate
rials fitted, basted, draped or made; dress
making made easy; draping taught and posi
tions guaranteed; sleeve taught separate.
620*,2 Nicollet ay., Minneapolis; Parlor 27;
take elevator. .171
fr Dnv_! bakino ii >IS
W LnjlmL POMM9 _
Ss4g_? : utilv J'JjSyjS
fill
Absolutely Pure.
This powder never varies. A marvel
of purity, strength and wholesomeness.
More economical than the ordinary
kinds, and cannot be sold in competition
with the multitude of low test, short
weight, alum or phosphate powders.
Sold only In cans. Royal, Baking
Powder Co.. 106 Wall street. Xew York
For The Nervous
The Debilitated
The Aged.
Medical and scientific skill has at last solved
the problem of the long-needed medioine for
the -nervous, debilitated, and the aged, by
combining the best nerve tonics. Celery and
Coca, with other effective remedies. which,
acting gently but efficiently on the kidneys,
liver and bowels, remove disease, restore
strength and renew vitality. This medicine is
C*"t-*-W$
stey .
\om[3oUiid
It fills a place heretofore unoccupied, and
marks a new era in the treatment of nervous
troubles. Overwork? anxiety, disease, lay the
foundation of nervous prostration and weak
ness, and experience _as shown that the
usual remedies do not mend the strain and
paralysis of the nervous system. - .Ij~- -
Recommended by professional and -!__•
ness men. Send for circulars""""- jj •**'* = •-
Price $1.00, Sold by druggists. "-" .'
WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO., Proprietors,
*;'■ BURLINGTON, VT.
iiiiiM^r*n*pTij_ If you want to hire 9
gft-jJSsj-B? tenement read The Glob%
yf** 2^ "Want" «■*_*____ :»
': : ■ A*tlUS-_«-_-IITS.
Coolest Place of Amusement in the
Northwest. .
PEOPLE'S THEATER.
Corner Sixth and Franklin Sts.
C. J. WILSON, Manager
L. W. WALKER, - - - Business Manager
WEEK JUNE 18 AND SUNDAY..
Wednesday and Saturday Matinee.
TIIE SOCIAL COMEDY DRAMA,
WHITE FEATHER!
POPULAR PRICES:
Matinee, | Evening,
15, 25 and 35 cents. | 20, 35, 50 and 75c.
Seats can be had at box office at all hours,
and Butt & Farnhr.m's, 155 East Third
street, until 6 p. m.
DIME MUSEUM,
Kohl, Middleton & Co.. Proprietors.
Week Beginning June 1«, Riley & Wolfe's
Company in the Greatest Musical
Farce Ever Written.
"A HOLE IN_THE GROUND."
A Great Hall Full of Wonders and Three
Great Shows.
ADMISSION TO ALL, OXE DIME!
BASE BALL TO-DAY
AT 9ll_f -CEAFOII S.
MINNEAPOLIS Versus OMAHA !
GAME CALLED AT 3:40.
Trains leave Milwaukee depot at 3, 3:15,
3:3<>and4 p. m.
I , *_"__ 3
GETTYSBURG
WAR PANORAMA I
Cor. Sixth and St. Peter Sts.. St. Paul.
:__.__.:__::__
Property !
Special offer of very desirable property on
lake front and on Stewart avenue. Lots on
Stewart avenue SBSO each. Prices on hike
frontage 550 per front foot. See the follow
ing subdivision of the west half of block 50,
White Bear Lake Proper:
4fh. ST. ..
*■ 1 jj- §
, 2.
Sr, % **- 5
r 4 — to
>*• S 3 i
"H ***2 eorTA»- ""ty __
* WM ■ * <
i 6 ~T A *
J o
■" _ £
? 6 _? *
3" " * q
* 7 i- -
J _■
5 — — p**e
SO Q o
<> * -*
•**" liS
HIT V 1o o
\ V* *
00 \ q _r_b _ ./
5 _^^
JZ&S^ *l '
This property adjoins the cottage and
grounds of Gen. John B. Sanborn, is the
finest property ou the lake front and the price
is made so low any one can reach one or
these lots. In these days of hot weather who
does wish to have a home near some of our
beautiful lakes, away from the noise and dust
of the city? This property also has two cot
tages on it that will be sold at a very low fig
ure. Owner has directed us to sell this prop
erty, and we propose to by making the price
so low that it will sell itself. Call at our of
fice and get full particulars.
& BUSHNELL
385 Robert St., Cor. sth, St. Paul, Minn.
To Contractors.
Plans and specifications for a six-room
Brick School Building, cost not to ex
ceed $12,000, seating capacity of each
room about 50, will be received by the
Clerk of the Board of Education, Brain
erd School district, Brainerd, Minn.,
up to July 1. 1888.
The Board reserves the right to reject
any or all plans.
A. MAHLUM, Clerk.
Dated Brainerd, Minn., Junes, 1888.
CITY NOTICE.
Office of the City Treasukep., )
St. Paul, Minn., June 18, 1888. 5
All persons interested in the assess
ment for
Grading Alley in Asche's Subdivision of
Block 92, Lyman Dayton's Addition to
St. Paul,
WILL TAKE NOTICE
That on the Bth day of August, 1887, 1 did
receive a warrant from the City Comp
troller of the city of St. Paul for the
collection of the above-named assess
ment.
The nature of this warrant is, that if
you fail to pay the assessment within
THIRTY DAYS
after the first publication of this notice,
I shall report you and your real estate
so assessed as delinquent, and apply to
the district court of the county of Bam
sey, Minnesota, for judgment against
your lands, lots, blocks, or parcels
thereof so assessed, including interest,
costs and expenses, and for an order of
the Court to sell the same for the pay
ment thereof.
171-172 GEORGE REIS, City Treasurer.
__"_"___!__. Ji ** prescribe and fully en*
_^^B*^^^^*"^_fl dorse Big V, as the only
wpf'jparei la _^j_g specific for the certain cure
IK I TO „L** AT . - « °" this disease.
f & _*^£___£_*l G.H.I-i'GRAHAM.M.D.,
m __?\5S_?Pt ,■■ Amsterdam, N._Y.
I _r-o"*VE"»t-t ' We have sold Big G for
fc_M ______ % m i n *" yean, a "* d It has
Br'""> wu.-*-»w<^^^ given the best of satis-
K& Ciaei— -a.Hfl^H b!'dyche _ co.,
fe|^^o_i<X_^-l| D. B. DYCHF A CO.,
!7^fcl_^U*-m.QO, Btf_t>J»wSjjW_i
j 7777 r^** " — *"""■ " . . : — _ . . _ ■ . —
HHI Hi I Is HI P? Was _E£Bf ';w ''"hWj Ssi
>s"SBK ifiHl . 9r ' , IB- 4"*B - ' . ■-' t_fl_ ' Jsßn^*' i^__&B_k 9-'r*f^"_|
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL JEWELER.
Honorable Dealing and Full Value
For Your Money is the Secret of our Success. The goods we advertise
this week ARE ALL NEW.
."ftl f**» -A . LADYS DIAMOND KING, ONE (J-*! Of *»-.. HUNTING CASE GENT'S 14*
•ft'AVi stone, very wmte and brilliant, plain «s>±o"_" carat gold watch, stem winde.
gold mounting; No. 1809. and setter, with a very fine nickel adjusted
© /|(i- A PAIK OF DIAMOND SLEEVE Howard movement; fancy engraved Louii
<j?-*U buttons, two stones, very white XIV - bo cases; No. 2,- page 65.
brilliant and perfect ; hammered Roman gold ©OA-A LADY'S VERY FINE N!CKE_,
mountings; No. _0.,2. __ t?0_» three-fourth plate Elgin solid gold
Qinn— A PAIR OF CLUSTER EAR- watch, stem winder and setter; fancy en
«4"',-l"_'"_" drops, twenty-four white and graved cases; this is a very reliable time*
brilliant diamonds and one fine sapphire in ie ee: the No. is 12. page 61. "V; **.;>':
the center of .each drop; plain gold mount- dj""""*j l *7— A GENT'S HUNTING CA__l
mg5;N0.2193. • "£-_h / solid gold watch, Elgin stem-wind
COO-A LADY'S SOLID GOLD HUNT- movement; Louis XIV. box cases, extra
""""■/CO ing case watch, Elgin movement, heavy; No. 17. page 62.
stem winder and setter, center engraved QQO' f\(\—.\ DIAMOND STUD-ONES
cases, and an excellent timepiece; No. 13, i£o / . _»U very fine white stone, weigh
pages,. ing about 1 carat; very brilliant and frea
(i*7n- OPEN FACE GENT'S 14- from »''>'"**> perfection; skeleton gold mount*
«-*/_" carat gold watch ; it'has the well- *""*• No. 1947. -.
known B. W. Raymond Elgin adjusted move- CPOO-A LADY'S CLUSTER RING— SI**_
ment, fancy engraved case; No. 9, page 03. *$/40 white diamonds and one fine opal?
(fjO^-A LAD HUNTING CASE 14- engraved gold mounting. No. 1803.
_?£_ «- C m B ? ld i atCl ?' Item1 tern winder and (LiQH-A PAIR OF DIAMOND EARS
setter, Maltham full Jeweled movement, top "S>OU drops; two white and very perfect
and bottom engraved cases; No. 14, page 00. stones, weighing about H. carat, very brill*
COO- HUNTING CASE 14-CARAT 'ant and finely cut; skeleton gold mountings.
"POO gents gold watch, stem wind, B. W. No. 1994. •
Raymond adjusttd movement, very heavy _-.-* _ C/\-_a LADY'S DIAMOND COL*
shell engraved cases; the number is 19, page $I _WU lar button; one fair-sized white*
"__ ; j stone mounted in a star of Roman gold. No/
CqU rv( "l— A LADY'S FANCY EN- 1990- .
•4f OU. *J\J graved 14-carat hunting case <__(_— GENT'S scarf PIN— TEM
watch, Illinois stem wind movement; No. 5, Jj^jy white stones, very brilliant; also on«
page ou. fine BU pp_j re; plain gold mounting. No;'
CM I F\(\— A GENT'S HUNTING CASE "I*l- ._ \
«»P i * i *._/_ r solid gold watch, stem wind, e/^fY-A LADY'S CLUSTER RING— TE^
Elgin movement, elegantly engraved Cases; «P*/V diamonds, all white and perfect*
___ "•*"' page "— __ and one fair-size ruby; plain gold mounting.
(glO-A LADY'S HUNTING CASE **"<*■• 1312.
<"■>-*_> 14-carat watch, Illinois stem wind (_4*)/*i-A DIAMOND LACE PIN-TWO
movement band engraved cases; warranted *$>£U white stones, fair size and very
for time; the No. is 5, page -2. brilliant: plain gold mounting. No. 2178.
,S7fi /)0~ A _^^o7' **S? NT *? ? CASE <K^^-A LADY'S HUNTING CASE 14"
S/_H-«iiX_tit^s?h'_ K ld ? atc ,*?' , s l cm * _»00 carat stem-wind, three-fourths plat*
winder and setter, with a very fine Walt-ham _i C _ l Elgin movement, fancy eugraved
movement; very heavy cases, neatly en- cases wit a diamond, ruby and a sapphire,
graved; a first-class timepiece; ask for No. v 0 i n___s3 •»*--»-■
9, page 54. jno. i, page _ ,
§48.50-i4^tl>i^t^„_e A M : «90r*s?as S-a^ra
gin movement, stem winder and setter, ham- yer >' brilliant and finely cut; fancy cn raTe *
mered gold cases; No. 15, page 59. mourning. No. -_-_.
Come in and look these goods over; it won't cost you anything. We have the largest stoc"B
of Gold and Silver Watches in the Northwest. We make a specialty of line Watch Repairing
and guarantee perfect work. Our mail order system is perfect, and we send goods any
where in the West, C. O. D., with privilege of examination.
$20,000 TO LOAN AT LOW KATES.
SIMON The Pawnbroker, Wholesale and Retail Jeweler, 314 Jackson Street,
ST. PAUL, MINN., MERCHANTS HOTEL BLOCK.
* g tt*^f ITC, Tuesday, june 19, 1888.
PLYMOUTH
(Clothing H°USE«
The procession lias started for the Plymouth Hat Depart
ment. All sorts and conditions of Men and Boys, a whole
army of them, can be fitted out without breaking our stock*
To deal directly with hat manufacturers is only possible to
the largest retailers, as necessarily purchases have to be so
large. As we buy large and cheap, so we sell, and we know,
and most of you know, no one Retailer, or all of them put to
gether, can approach us.
A Bargain Friday man advertised genuine Mackinaw
Hats for men, 30 cents, this day only; less than cost. He
probably told the truth, but the Plymouth's price is 25 cents
for genuine Mackinaw Hats every day in the week but Sunday,
and we DON'T sell at cost.
"or. Seueptr; 9 Robert Sts. 1 10-14 U/asfyii^toi} five. \i.
ST. PAUL. 1 MINMMO'*' ■«-
THIS "w*o:r._d
[INSTALLMENT
Means from us much more than it usually does. By it we mean that we offer yoR,
■four choice from one of the largest and best selected stocks of Furniture, Carpal
and Stoves in St. Paul, on easy terms and very close prices. We trust you will
call and give us an opportunity to prove to you that we mean just whet we hats
said. SMITH & FAR WELL, 330, 341 & -IS &_<*■¥•? nth Street
GREAT BARGAINS
-iisr-
Low Cut Shoes,
SCHLIEK & CO.,
89 East Th.'rJ Street, - - - St Paul, Minn.
We Send
WALL PAPER BY EXPRESS
or Freight. Send Two Dollars for our package of ten rolls elegant white back
paper— for ordinary rooms— with 20 yards 6-inch horde* to match: as darlt
or light as you please, for side walls or ceilings and all new designs. 50 samples
of Wall Papers 7 **'- *
SENT FREE!
Upon receipt of 15 cents to pay postage. OLIVER BAKER, Leading Carrot:
Drapery and Wall Paper House, 417 and 419 Wabasha Street, St Paul v ""l" fc *"
TIE ilii
. . . ■ a
__X ? _* *** I FLORAL DESIGNS. " CUT FLOWERS
**XEGss*fs_y" 5 FLORIST AND SEEDSMAN,
Cullum' Piinles, Method of SSa^ 8 *"""
Tooth Extraction. floral decorations.
FTT iT iTTTca-, ©1, XJI?. j*. - - - ■ -. ...■,. . ■ === *
COR. SEVENTHand WABASHA, ST. PAUL Scan SSe'f eJiteS« to"t_S? CM *

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