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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 16, 1888, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1888-11-16/ed-1/seq-2/

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Additional City News on the Eighth Page
*»■-: '
COKllll) »!_ GOSSIP.
The Popular l*u.*e Felt in the
"We shall leave on our tour of inspec
tion of the different states' prisons. Dec
1," said Prison Inspector Edwin Dunn
yesterday. "The board of prison in
spectors consists of A. K. Doe. John P.
_N'orrish and myself, and 11. 11. Hart, of
the state board of charities and correc
tions, has promised to accompany us.
We four intend to visit most of tin
principal prisons of the East and
make a report in accordance with our
• observations. We will go from here to
Detroit: thence to Chicago, and from
that city will p. >bably make a jump to
Elniira.' N. V.. to inspect' the state re
formatory. ; There is a large meeting of
those Interested In prison reform in
Albany Dee. (», and we. will swing
around the circle in time to he present.
Sing sing, N. V., Columbus. ()., Joliet,
111., and Jackson, Mich., will be among
our objective points, anil we will be
gone about three weeks, returning in
time to prep ■•«' our report before the
legislature meets."
• . .- '.*--■#*
"Now that we are to have a Republi
can administration. I hope that the de
mands of common Justice and decency
will be accorded my territory." said A.
K. Sawyer, of Fargo, at the Ryan last
evening. "The '.failure to admit Da
kota was one of the prime factors in the
defeat of Cleveland. Dakota is larirely
owned by Eastern capitalists, and they
want home rule, as do the residents, of
the territory. We want admission and
division. The 600.000 people '- of that
fertile and arable country pre not con
tent to be treated like a poor relation.
We are as much entitled to representa
tion as any slate in the Union, and com
parisons, however odious, would, if in
stituted between Dakota and the solid
South, result in favor of the former in
every case. South Dakota might be ad
mitted first as a com promise, if the in
coming administration does not care to
do much at the start; I see no reason
why they should not both be recognized
as states by the sth of March, along
with Montana, Idaho and Washington
"Personally, I do not favor the use of
meal tickets," said Chief Clerk Harris,
of the Ryan, last evening, "and I know
of but two first class Eastern houses,
the Palmer at Chicago ami the Dehivan
,at .Albany, in which they are used.
They, of course, possess some advan
tages, but tlie disadvantages, .in my
opinion, more than counterbalance
them. For instance, we have a rush in
the morning, and a long line of men
who are well nidi famished are obliged
to wait until their turn to got a ticket,
before they can get in the dining room.
The. ladies are always losing
theirs, 7or leaving them in
another dress, . and -never have
them when required. Even with meal
ticket, the house is very liable to be
beat out of a meal. A man may go in
add eat a hearty breakfast ami then
come out and give his ticket toa friend;
or he may claim to have lost it after set
tling his bill, and come back and take
meals for a week without, being de
tected. It places the hotel in a false
position towards a guest by assuming
that the latter is trying to get the best
of the house,. when" ninety-nine times
out of a hundred lie has no such inten
tion. " Here. Frank, take this card to
1,006 and tell 697 that the limited ex
press on tho Vermont Central does not
stop at Bagg's Forks, but goes direct
through to Sloeuiu Junction. "
- *
"Whisky saved my life at Denver."
said Dr. Hans Leach, of Washington,
D. C..who is _ tbe. -ruling spirit of the
Benevolent Order of Elks of the United
States, "and 1 shall never forges it..
'.When .'l reached" the altitudiiious city I.
was cautioned against taking anything
to drink, and for. t v.) days 1 gasped and
gagged for breath until 1 : thought my :
Mast 1:0 ar had arrived. 1 Finally,, in a. ,
moment of despair, 1 re solved to try a
friendly il'ask ' and experienced "' im
mediate relief. ', I have had ,a- most de
lightful trip ."..throughout .. the West
and had my eyes opened to the
• limitless resources of- this part of our .
country. While at Salt Lake City I was
accorded an interview with the .Mormon
delegate from Utah Hon. George ..Can
non, whom 1 had niet at Washington.
He was not enjoying the same liberty
that he had while at the capital, and
was restricted by law not to leave a cer
tain territory." outside the gates of the
seat of Mormondom. lie was cheerful
and apparently as good-natured as ever
despite his troubles growing out of a
plurality of wives." -
_ -_*■
A young Englishman was among yes
terday's arrivals at the Hotel Ryan.
He registersd as "Alt' Furniss. of Man
chester, England." This gentleman is
a ; cousin of . the caricaturist, Harry j
Furniss, .whose productions in the Lon
don Punch have gained for him a world
wide celebrity. " I Mr. Furniss is in St.
-Paul on business. He left Manchester
two weeks ago, completed his business
in the Saintly City yesterday and will
commence his return journey to-day.
Mr. Furniss expressed himself as greatly
surprised in "finding such a charm
ing city as St. Paul— so large, so
thriving, so go-ahead— at such a dis- •'.
tance from New. York, and intends next
year to make an extended tour of the
Northwest.- He- reports trade to be im- -
proving in England, nud says that al
ready the railroads .can not. cope. with
any. degree of, promptitude in conveying
increasing freight traffic. • He reports
that six more years must : elapse before
the Manchester ship canal is completed
"—a canal which will enable the heaviest
steamer afloat to enter the very heart of
that great metropolitan . city. This
canal is' ostensibly " made to compete
with Liverpool, and will largely reduce
the freightage on goods exported from
this country to England. *
A Bohemian Who i bought He Had
Been Robbed.
Sergeant Zirkelbach with a squad of
policemen last evening raided a house
of ' ill-repute, which has been running
for some time, with the aid of a cigar
"blind," on West Seventh street,-be
tween Sixth and Franklin streets.
■ Clara Logan, the proprietress, Florence
Smith, Augusta Statts, Mollie Law
rence, Bertha Lawrence and Florence
. Streeter, inmates of the house,
and Harry Howard, Will Moore,
Andrew Lain, John Smith,
and Joe Massillo, visitors, were arrested
and taken to the central station, where
they made, night hideous with their
ribaldry, wailinirs and imprecations.
The raid was made on complaint of
Joseph Kiethanek, a drunken Bohe
mian, who visited the place early in the
evening, having on his person abofit*
$80. On leaving the house he could not
.find any of his money and came to the
conclusion that he had been robbed, it
was decided to lock him. up as a witness
against the place, and in searching him
the entire amount, less about .10, was
found in his pockets.
At the Grand last evening the Rosina
Yokes company gave the one-act
drama, "In Honor Round," followed by
"The Circus Rider," the performance
concluding with the "Pantomime Re
hearsal." In the first play Miss Yokes
did not appear: The actors were
Courtenay Thorpe, Morton Selton, Miss
Dacre' and Miss Sitgraves. In "The
Circus Rider" Miss . Yokes' graceful
Imitation of bare-back riding and circus
discipline, provoked much laughter and
applause, and her song of the lover who
forgot his sweetheart's name, brought
down the house.
Advance sale of seats for the Gris
mer-Davies engagement will open. at
the box office of the Grand this morn
ing. Mrs. Giismer.and Miss Da vies
will play. ''•■ Called Back" the first half
of next week and "Forgiven" the latter
part of the week: 7 .< ~ . . -
bfJS^ftS? ■-• . . __«_. — . .- '
Dakota Comes In,
And so' does the through train : from
Sioux Falls. Pipestone and Marshall on
the St. Paul, Minneapolis '& Manitoba
railway; at 0:30 p. m. Trains leave
daily for Sioux rails at 8:10 a. in.
li_..'iwi i r iT.inii_*___i»ii>m. ll iii.l l ili i_ -^^■■'i— i *wiin^iir*tir niirfflH^^^^W I
The Ownership ;of a Cigar
Cigar. Store Suddenly
Disciples of Guttenber Make
Merry and Enjoy Life's
Those Who Bet on Pluralities
Must Wait for Their
; Money.
Chronicles of, a Day Collected
by Diligent 'j Scribes
of the Globe.
How a Woman AVas Treated by
the Man of Her Choice.
A clear case of misplaced confidence
was reported at police headquarters last
evening. The victim was" Dora Chap
man, a fat and freckled 'young' woman
who has for some time past managed a j
cigar and confectionery business at 400 j
East Seventh street. August Anderson,
on whom she has- for the past two
years lavished her whole affections and
the greater part of her earnings, is the
man whose character ' was too highly
estimated. About a week ago Dora was
obliged to leave the city for a few days,
and in the utmost 'confidence entrusted
her business affairs to the idol of her
heart, thinking only, of his loveliness
during her absence. August professed
great sorrow on her departure, but no
sooner had she left the city than
it was apparent . that life to him
was not a blank without her. He im
mediately assumed the. air of a man of
business, rustled around the city and
found a purchaser fur the stock and
fixtures, on which he re .fized a small
sum of money, and left town. .The
Chapmen woman 'returned to the city
yesterday and repaired to her place of
business, expecting to find August
awaiting with outstretched arms. In
stead, however, she found another man
in possession armed with a bill of
sale. She had a trading sum of
money left, however, which she ex
pended in drowning her sorrow in get
ting drunk, in which condition she ap
peared at police headquarters, request
ing the privilege of passing the night in
the tramp room. Her stock of goods was
worth about 9800 and the' probabilities
are that Mr. Anderson will be. summar
ily dealt with if apprehended. - :
— — _•
Officers Chosen and a Banquet by
the. Typothetse.
Business, then pleasure. Such may
be said to be the motto of the members
of the St. Paul Typotheta?, who last
evening celebrated its third anni
versary. The celebration was inaug
uarated with a- society 'meeting,; held
in the Hotel Ryan, at which the out
going president, D. Kam.iley, dilated
with considerable acceptability upon
the aims aiid advantages of typothetae
organization. His address was warmly
approved, and at the - close,
Mr. Kamaley .introduced .the
president-elect- V W. _J P. • Johnston
who felicitously responded for the honor
accorded him, and extended. a friendly.;
greeting to the guests present from the
Minneapolis Typothetse". lie also read
letters irom typothetse organizations at
St.. Louis, . Cincinnati,- Chicago, New
York. New Haven and Portland, Or.,
.regretting inability to send r. present! j- -
tives to attend the celebration. Other
officers installed for the* ensuing year
; were: 11. M. Smyth, vice -pre s.ident;--/1.. .
A. Payne,, secretary . __ i_.-_.aue_-'
field, treasurer; executive committee,
D. I.'aniale.v, A. E. Kepke, F. A. Payne,
A. I). Brown and J. W. Cuiiiiiindiain. A
banquet followed the business proceed
ings.-: President Johnson <__up_>d the
seat of honor, being supported by the
officers of the society and guests, among
vvuoin were Capt. 11.- A. Castle, iMaj. T.
M. Newsoh, F. S.Veroeclc. C. A. Mitch'
ell, Herbert L. -Baker, J. B. West.
W. T. Rich and* J.- W. Cunningham.
The evening was pleasantly and enjoy
ably spent; and the . speaking on the
toast list was pertinent and humorous.
F. L. smith, oirbelialf of Minneapolis,
and F. Driscoll. Jr.. on behalf of St.
Paul, were to have spoken to the senti
ment, "True Fraternity Among the
Employing. Printers of St. Paul and
Minneapolis," . but were unable
to attend the ... banquet. 'I'he otner
toasts, and the- responses were: -'The
printer,the business man's best friend. "
W. T. Rich; "Why it pays business
men to have the best printing," Charles
A. Mitchell: "How can we encourage
book publishing." J. B. West; "How
far shall we: encourage advertising
schemes," H. D. Brown; "Protection
against irresponsible parties." J. D.
Cunningham; "the employing printer," ,
Herbert L. Baker; "The type founder—
who gets all our money," F. S. V-eru-ckJ
"The retired publishers and printers,"!
Capt. 11. A. Castle ami Maj. T. M. New
son. '■ ■■■ -'■ '-■•■'. '--\ l y\ - ■;'-- .•; * --. ; ;
Plurality Bets to Be Decided by
\y \ Official Results;. ' . ;'■"': i
The attaches of the -'Fremont Exr
change were busily engaged yesterday
paying oft electron bets, and about ___>.. '
000 was distributed /among the -lucky
winners before nightfall.' There; were
two wagers of $5,00. . two of ... *_,__>, and
several of $1,000, while bets in the threes
figure column were too' plentiful for
comment. There still remains.: about
$35,000 to be paid out to the winners^ as
the management " are liquidating' no
claims which are based upon. pluralities,
and no matter .how decisive? "may
appear the result, the official count will
be the final arbiter., in all such cases.
'there were quite, a number of bet
made upon Merriam carryiiiir. the state
by 7.000, and one enthusiast backed his
opinion for $500 on his carrying it by
15,000. The gubernatorial result
New York state, was wagered- upon
rather indiscriminately also, and - the'
.Hill men backed their favorite heavily,
and, notwithstanding tne heavy -phi rai
ity to which they pinned their faith,
won in each instance. . ;. y
CHOW Or! IttsXl I
The Y. M. C. A. _U____t« Not Large
Enough lor -hem.- ,'/<••.. :/
The October report of the Y. M. C. A.
shows that the institution is on a firm
ami successful footing. • There ' were
545 in attendance at. the Sunday after
noon meetings during the month, while .
124 attended Saturday evenings. The
workers, training class numbers 110 ami
the educational class 2_o. There were
1j690 members of the gymnasium at the
time of the issue of the report, and 1.025
had availed themselves of the privileges
of the bath. .Three hundred and iorty
one letter-* were written by the mem
bers, and 271 received. Forty strangers
were directed to boarding houses, and
employment, was secured for seven
teen. There was during the month a
total attendance at the rooms of 5,572,
and eighty-eight new members were se
cured, the membership now numbering
1,100. One lecture, two sociables anil
two gymnasium! exhibitions., constitute
the month's record in theliiie of amuse
ments. A , junior... department, with a
weekly attendance of twenty-five, has
been organized, and. a; German young
men's prayer meeting is held every
Saturday night. Twelve, young men
have prof esseu conversion, but not
withstanding . the . result, of .. the
month's work, the . capacity of
the. "rooms '"■ is 7 insufficient 7 for
the association's needs -and is a constant
drawback to its development: The de- ;
mand for a building is. urgent, and the;
-.i.e. «if the work and the needs of the
thousands of. young men in the "city,- is.
an appeal to the business men of the ,
community which should not go uu.
.-heard or unheeded.
Initial Figures of* the St. Paul
German Club.
. The German club, which is composed
of the gayest young society people of up
per-tendom, gave the first Of the winter
series of dances at Society.; hall last
evening. The club was well represent- 1
ed, and as usual, the affair 'was a brill
iant one. The party was chaperoned by
Mesdames William H. : Lightner. L.
P. . ' Ordway, .J. ! - J. : : 'Parker,, „■ G.
B. Glenny and W. F. Newell.
J. J.. Parker, with Mrs. Glenny; dead
the cotillion, which embraced eleven
figures— five favor figures,- the looking
glass, potato, bell, inverted candle, ath
letic and the hurdle race. The gowns
worn by the chaperones harmonized
prettily. Mrs. Glenny's toilet of : black
lace, with diamond ornaments and pink
feather fan, was a handsome foil for
Mrs. Newell' unrelieved white toilet,
and Mrs. Ordway, in a charming com
bination of cream lace and satin, for
the sake of harmony came between 7.'
by Mesdames Lightner and Parker. -.'-...
Among the other ladies who wore no
ticeable costumes were Miss Gordon,
antique striped grenadine, with scarlet
ribbon bows and broad sash ; . Miss
Childs, white striped silk, satin
trimmed, with pearl passementerie,
bouquet of chrysanthemums; Mrs.
James- Knox Taylor, V-shaped cor
j sage, black feather fan and tan suede
gloves; Mrs. Selmes, white crepe, dec-
I ollete corsage veiledwith silver-spangled
gauze; Miss Alice Bigelow, 7 black
I lace and jet; Miss Sturgis, pink
j silk and - lace; Miss Auerbach,
dotted gauze with corsage of green silk;
Miss Maud Taylor, skirt of "white lace
flounces and overdress of flower-striped
heliotrope silk, decollete corsage, bou
quet of Jacqueminot roses; Mrs. Flan
drau, stripped black gauze, decollete
corsage, bouquet of pink roses; -Miss
Mary Taylor, black thread lace, dec
ollete corsage, hair dressed with pearls:
Miss {Catherine Dean, 'striped gauze
veiling, white silk skirt, white silk cor
sage decollete, bouquet of locust blos
soms; Miss Alice: Forepaugh, white
crepe, decollete corsage, pearl neck
lace, bouquet of white chrs
anthemums. Among the • gentlemen
were Messrs'.. Alexander Drake,
\\ iliiam 11. Lightner, J. P. Elmer, W.
V. Merrell, J. J. Parker,Charles Wright,
Peer, L. E. Newport, Banning, Spiel,
_•_,_.-_■■• ri...,,ir.... —u__. ._•,... • i ■__*„_.„
juigciun, _L_in_ _!_-__>, liui--' ... •;. jo.ii__
Taylor, Armstrong, E. 1. Frost, Skip
with and Dr. J. 11. Stewart. '77;/
A Mother Who Would Not Brook
Legal Delays.
An. elderly, neatly dressed woman
hurriedly left the capitol building, yes
terday morning. A little boy clung to
her dress, and a tall young woman fol
lowed a few yards behind. The trio
had just reached the sidewalk on Wa
basha street, when a man and woman
emerged from the capitol, and at a
quick pace made for tne, old lady and
her companions. The pursuers seized
hold of the little boy, and notwithstand
ing the cries, protests and efforts of his
friends, carried him off by force.
The participants in the affair were
the principals in a suit to obtain a writ
of habeas corpus, which h_d been heard
before the judges of the supreme court.
The title of the suit was: State of Min
nesota ex Tel. Louisa Boahlin, ap
pellant, vs. Mrs. William Ochs. • Louisa
Boahlin is - the - daughter of Airs.
Ochs, who lives 7at Chaska,
Carver county. Eight years . ago
Louisa joined her. fortune and was
married to a man named William Mc-
Mahon. A child was the outcome of
their wedded bliss, and then McMahon
began to conduct himself indifferently,
becoming [dissolute .and neglecting to
support the partner of "his joys and
sorrows." '. '1 he young wife decided to
have none of this; she left her husband,,
and gave' the custody of her child, who
had need named after his wayward papa,
to her mother. Afterwards the woman
was divorced, from McMahon. and., in
due course Of events took unto herSelf
"another '7 if___ tnd; Avlids/ ' coghohVeni
Bowlan, she now. \ bears. .=1 Mrs* j Bmvlan
desired the return of her child, which
was refused by her mother, and there
upon she applied tor a writ of habeas
corpus in the Hennepin district court.
Judge Locliran dismissed the suit, and
Mrs! Bowlan appealed to the supreme
The bearing was put down for yes
terday morning, and both parties at
tended. Mr. Ochs contended that
her daughter and husband were unfit
persons to have control of the child,
and the court > ordered that testimony
should be taken in the case, anil* ap
pointed as referee the clerk of the. dis
trict court of Carver county. The par
ties to the suit left the court and upon
emerging on the street the child was
forcibly secured by its mother, as stated.
The woman and man departed in an ex
press wagon and have not since been
heard of. Their action Is tantamount
to contempt of court, but whether any
decisive action will be taken by the
judges of the supreme court remains to
be seen.
Burial of Paupers at the Poor
...Farm. .
The county commissioners met yes
terday afternoon, and considered an ap
plication of the street railway company
to ; erect a watch, house on the corner of
Wabasha and Fourth streets. After de
bate the proposition was denied.-
Burial of paupers upon the poor farm
was then considered and referred to the
committee on the poor. As paupers are
buried now. the comity is put to % the
expense of __> for each case. This ex
pense can be greatly curtailed by inter
ring such remains on the poor farm.
A resolution was passed prohibiting
and forbidding' county officials from
signing notes -or becoming surety,
ether by bond, note or otherwise,
which will impair their responsibility
to the county. -
The report of the county treasurer
was submitted and approved. There
was Oct. 1 a balance in the - .77
Treasury of §217.972 04
Receipts during October... 46,99.: S3
T0ta1.......'...: $264,964 S7
Disbursements 5i .783 90
Balance Oct. 31. 1888* §211,175 97
Insurance 1 Business Satisfactory
in Minnesota.
Last year the 292 insurance companies
operating in this state incurred losses
to the extent of 12,295,173, of which
§1,0j0,000 were for the disastrous eleva
tor lire at Minneapolis. The premiums
received amounted to §3,194,094, and
State Insurance Shandrew' estimated
that when the coporalions paid their
banking expenses they..'. would have
$l,_>,oi_i on tiie the wrong side of their
ledgers. This was a most unsatis
factory condition of affairs for insur
ance people, but yesterday Mr. Shan
drew reported that, so far as lie was
enabled to ascertain, the companies
would come out on top this year.
"There has not been such a large in
crease in the' business done," he re
marked; "last year we had a gain of
$10,000,000 over the present year, and if
we have a gain of §5,000,000 this year
1 shall think it a good condition of
things. There have been fewer dis
astrous fires in the - state during the
present year, but 1 do not anticipate the
losses of the companies will be reduced
more than _>oo,<__> on the amount they
sunk last year." .7*7- 7
B_H____- NE HALIj.
A Growing Suburban Town to Be
Benefited. '
" Hamline is to have a public hall and
suitable public park to be operated' by
the Hamline Hall association, Which
was incorporated yesterday at the office
of the secretary of state. The capital
stock will be _ 10,000. The incorporators
are residents of Hamline. Messrs.
6. L.Simbardo, J.H. Chamberlain, li.
H llazzard, W. ': H. Can-others, W.T.
i.ich, R. K. Evans, C. N. 1 Akers, 1,, J.
Dobno .'• I). H. Tandy, T. W. Wallace,
D. __ Harper,' H. Gulenterg and E. C.
Long.' ';•
One Woman Who Thinks Marriage a
7 ,/ Failure. .!
':'; _'". ././•/'": • - '"■' / ':'. " yy-3 \
A Christmas Present That Proved to Be
: an Expensive Luxury— Divorce •: A
Proceedings Instituted. .'.'. . ■
"Is marriage a failure?" Well, quite
so. .;- .".. .:.,.. - r . - ..-■- .r i
At least that is the sincere and earn
est belief 8f the brown-eyed and ever
faithtul; spouse of Rudolph Schuit^.
Amelia, the fair victim of man's addic
tion to spiritual bliss, the once beloved
wife of the faithless Rudolph, pours out
her sorrows and woe to the considerate
and benevolent court. She complains
not because her lord enjoyed his pe'eut
liar mode of living any more than she
did, but because she enjoyed life less. i
It was the evening of a bright and
chilly night in December, shortly after
the ardent Rudolph had graced the fam
ily board of his future wife, at a grand
reunion of tire friends and family, where
the Christmas bird of popular mastication
had been treated in the usual form, that
their two /hearts were blended as one.
All was delight and joy then. And as
the year of 1883 rolled on. Amelia and
Rudolph sailed along upon the swelling
tide of happiness and content. But one
dark morning as Rudolph: crawled out
of his couch, long before the pearly lids
of his innocent wife dared ope, he felt
an internal sensation that to him meant
a necessity for administering a cocktail.
For the last time in his life he built the
kitchen lire and filled the kettle with
water. -As he lit -the wood, which the
thoughtfai Amelia had put in the stove
the night before, he also • ignited the
flames that charred his. happiness and
that of his dear companion. *
The woman he took unto himself as
a Christmas present in 'S3 was destined
to premature misery at his hands. Day
after day he would imbibe "ske," and
just as regular as pay day came he
would keep up tbe installments of his
interests in the various grogshops- on
the West side, leaving poor Amelia to
provide for the culinary department as
best she could. Rudolph ran into a
snag November, '80. lt was then nearly
four years since he vowed his constancy
to the charming Amelia, and as he
trudged home one cold night the thought
of his darling came to him with more
than ordinary sense of his wrong-do
ing. He knew lie owed her much and
pay it he would— night, entering
his cheerless home and finding the lithe
form of Amelia leaning over a chair
sobbing a torrent of tears for his
absence and habitual, drunkenness, he
became more than ever the dear
husband he designed to be. . In her own
language, he*, without any provocation
whatever, proceeded to "choke, maul!
and walk all over her, inflicting upon
her wearied frame the signs of his
treatment. Forgiven. next morning ho
went apout his business again— of
drinking and engraving; the latter not
alone upon Amelia's fair back— but at a
prominent • lithographing firm - down
town- -;7 - x ■;
Aug. 10, 1887, however,, the many, lit
tle domestic storms that had hovered
over his home, conspired to form: a syn
dicate and spill havoc all over him the
next time he made an -attempt upon a
woman. He made the onslaught again;
. and he is now. in a fair way to be bereft
of the object of his abuse • for all time.
■ He deserted the enduring Amelia. drove
her from the house, beat her and made
it generally uncomfortable for her. She
lied to friends in West St. Paul where]
she has been living in p_ice, whjle
Judge Simons is considering her case,
Schulte is now .in. Cleveland, 0., and
deems it unnecessary to answer the
complaint of his deserted wife. - '" . !
Oleomargarine f_»nfiscated by 'the.
-. -Dairy Commissioner. V j
Since the passage of the law, two years
ago, prohibiting the sale of oleomargar
ine in this state, Dairy! Commissioner
Ives has .been enabled to totally ex
purgate the sale of this objectionable
article. The result of its prohibition
has been that better prices are being
secured for butter, and the heart of the
dairymen ■ has been correspondingly
gladdened. Meanwhile the retailers
of oleomargarine have not given up
their now illegitimate trade. In con
sequence, Commissioner Ives has been
called upon to make periodical raids.
He consummated one of these peri
odical visits yesterday when, in the town
of Barnuin, situated in the Northern part
of Minnesota, he' confiscated sixty-nine
tubs, containing 8,800 pounds of oleo
margarine. These will be brought to
St. Paul, and, under the law prohibit
ing its sale, the oleomargarine will be
sold for grease. . •' 7:
THE CHARITY ______ _•
Managers of ;an Entertainment
lor St. Luke's Hospital. 77:.
The following is the list of* those who
will supervise tbe charity ball for the
benefit of St. '.Luke- s hospital to be
given at the. Ryan hotel next Tuesday
evening: Reception committee, . Mes
dames Dalrymple, | Reuben '.' .Vainer,
Gilfillan, Stevens, Young, Merriam, E.
A. Young, Cary, Frost, Forepaugh,
Tarbox, Newell and White. .-•'• ...-;>'
The floor ..managers .will be- Messrs.
Patterson, Newport, Proudfit, Bigelow,
Foster, Skipwith, Peet, Sibley : and
James. :..■•;., ;7-._ ■'• •.: :.-•-•:.
Expenditures ; for Two Years in
..•- the State Institutions. .-■
One million four hundred and twenty
thousand dollars! This is the amount
of money handled . by the treasurers of
the eleven state correctional, and .char
itable institutions during the two years !
ending July SI," 1888. The amount ap- '
propriated by the legislature for these
institutions was : §1,400,418, and their
actual expenses for the two years end
ing July 31. 1888, were $1,370,25! . The
indebtedness of the institutions Aug.
1. 1886, was __._& and at the end of
July of this year it was ST7.O4S, includ
ing orders on the - treasurers not pre '
sented for payment. yy: f.
Fatal Results Feared From an
' -Accidental Pall. 'J
Patrick O'Nearry, a stone mason en
gaged in the construction of the new
electric light building- on Eagle street,
yesterday morning fell from the top of
the main wall to ; the ground, a distance i
of . about eighteen . feet, sustaining
serious injuries. -. He was removed in
the central patrol wagon to his home at
Eigh li and Minnesota streets, where a
physician was summoned. Although
no bones were broken he was found to
be badly bruised," and it is feared he re
ceived internal injuries which may re
sult fatally, lie is fifty-five years, of
age.".^y.y -.--.. 7 .; ...... ■ ,7; -'
'Ready for the Honeymoon. -
. Marriage licenses , were. issued yester- .
day to Pi J, Frey and Maria ,-Glase r,
Charles 11. Thorne and Anna Gustason,
Frank .;- Blotchiuger ' and Anna - Schan
berger, August Ruchwaltz and . Bertha
Fisher. Sweet M. S. namiess and Lydia
B. F; W.Gyes, Alfred killer and Mary
Olson, George W. Mallory and Agnes
Peltier, Gustav. Eberts and Louisa El- '
winger," Christ Kimtson and Caroline
Olson, George Rue olph Paegel and Anna
Becht, JohnZabouer and Katie Pikula,
C. Y. Lund and Ilahna Anderson. - 7 :
■ '■. _n " — - . '
7. For a Good Folding Bed '
Call on Bradstreet, Tliurber & Co., Min
neapolis. '
k n f soman? " Want' ads in Sunday's Globe
" Vl but they are all read. *■-■ -..-;_-.
A Sunday i Afternoon . Concert at
tho People's
T. P. Brooke, and an orchestra of
thirty musicians, will give -their first
concert at the People's theater next
Sunday .afternoon, at , 3 o'clock. Mr.
= Brooke has had the ' direction of • the
People's orchestra since the opening of
the house, and has earned an enviable
reputation by the good : work which he
has accomplished. The programme for
Sunday/ is . replete with novelties, and
nhas been _ constructed with Tare skill,
s with. -.'_=' peculiar" adaptability to all
- -'classes of music-lovers as the following I
: :<programme will indicate: -•- ; v -.7_.-,. i
! (.March "Minneapolis ; Ex- , - ,r. ••;. -
c- position" .....:.- .......BrooKe
(Played at the opening of the Exposition by
the Mexican baud.)
] Overture— •'Martha" . . . . . .-. . . . . . . . . /. . .Flolo
J (The "Martha" . overture may be . likened
?.- u_to:a chain of beautiful flowers,? and •
. .. , since its first production it has held a. place
. (in the hearts of the people.)- ,-- ,•-■ >„-./,-? '■
. .Concert Gavotte— "Viola" _ ... .'.; Hill
.Grand Chorus— "The Heavens Are - ' _
'.Te11ing".....:... ......Haydn
»l ■: (From the "Creation.'') : - -.'••■■■■"
'Solo for Bombardon— "Egloselyan-:
ip Polka" Coppey i
;. _ (Performed by Mr. Gus Tacke.) :
.!-... . Intermission, ten minutes. " -
Grand Mealey Selection —""The . ;-.."
Period",...;. ..:.-. .;...:.-..'.. :-.-.'.-. Beyer .
' (Introducing gems from the- following op
eras: "Merry War." "Famine,". "Fleder- ■■
mans," "Patience," "Mascot,',' "Olivette,"
"Beggar Student," and '-Trip to Africa.'')
Polka Caprice— "Pitter Patter" .. Brooke
. (Characteristic.)' L
Value Suite— "Special Ueports"...„Czibull*a
Character Piece— "The Little Chatter- _
.b0x"..... — ... ....:.*.;.. Eilenberg
Grand Descriptive Pot-Pouri— Mv- _ : •
. _ sical Tour of Europe" ...Conradi
.. (The preparation. "All aboard. Depart
ure from Berlin.. Vienna. Arrival in Aus
tria. Sleighride. Switzerland. Mountain
airs. Sunny Italy. Away to France and
France. Bonny Scotland. Rumbling of the
approaching war between France and Prus
sia. Arrival in England. Everybody talks
war. England to Prussia. The march on |
Paris. Preparations for battle. Grand finale. I
The bombardment of Paris by the Prussians,) I
Christ Church People Entertained |
/. By Judge Gilfillan.
The reception given last evening to -
.the young people of Christ church at I
the residence of ; Judge Gilfillan, was a !
brilliant affair throughout. ■• The pretty j
apartments thrown open for the oc- 1
casion were tilled with members of the !
church guild. . Music was the prin- j
cipal feature of. the. evening's enter-'
tainment. and the renditions of Mrs. I
McGlaskey, assisted by Prof. Wood, !
pianist, were greatly appreciated by J
those present. A donkey party, in which
Prof. Wood was the successful tail ap-'i
plyer, was thoroughly and heartily ap- '
predated. Refreshments. were served in I
the dining room, which was handsomely
decorated with evergreens and flowers". I
among those present were Mesdames !
Gilbert, McMasters, - Hall, Canall, Ed- 1
gerton, Ward, Mr. and Mrs. Dibble, Mr. .
and Mrs. L. 11. Maxlield, Mr. and Mrs.!
Wood, Mr. and Mrs. Roberts, Mr. and :
. Mrs. A. G. Otis, Mr. and . Mrs.' W. It. !
Ladd, Misses Andrews, Mayo. Forsyth, '<
; Moore, Chamberiin. Hall, Wilis, Crooks ;
• and Dugan, Revs. C. D. Andrews and
Jeffords, Messrs. Whitney, Wall, Dr. ,
Maner, - - Butler, Fountleroy, Baxter, •
Grace, McLead; Wheeler Goddard, Bar- j
ton, Davis and .-.Yard ley.
..^.lleged Sharp Practice Against [
.-_. an Insolvent's Property. .. j
• "Fred Mason, receiver of Adolph D. j
■Jfesmer, insolvent, has filed suit against •
-Allen, Moon <_' Co., praying for judg-!
stent annulling a * certain mortgage I
given to the defendant for merchandise ;
within four months of the court's "dec; i.
'laration of plaintiff's insolvency. • The/
, ; mortgage is for ___) on property in j
i'Mille Lacs county. Plaintiff /alleges J
-that defendants secured said mortgage l
as security on a debt then due defend- 1
ants .in preference - -elver other creditors '
of the plaintiff; that they had knowl
edge of plaintiff's- insolvency at the
.mie; and- that. their action was contrary
to law. ' -.'-'-/ fl ' *■"'*■■■ — " '•' -'•■•• j
'William Forrestal . has .; commenced.
[ah afitioitagaiiist the city to restrain its
.Servants arid employees . from digging
and carrying away sand and gravel
from certain. property on. Clinton ave
nue". Also for _3,500 dam \ges for in
jury already done to said.premises.
7 In the matter of /the] injunction pro
ceedings by an Eastern trust against
the South St. Paul Distillery, the hear-,
ing before Judge Nelson was postponed
until the 2-3(1 inst. _..;,._.■ ; -. i
Julia Farrell against Margaret Farrell
and R. P. Lewis, to quiet title to lots 13
arid 14, block J. Lewis' Second addition,
was argued before Judge Brill yester
William Childs has commenced an
action against M. B. Ciemenger et al. to
recover payment for services rendered
and money expended in digging a we.l j
at North St. Paul. The amount claimed !
is $297.45. . j
..-Anna Getzer vs. Charles Joy, the jury :
retired yesterday afternoon .with. in-,
struction to find a verdict for the plain
William J. Wilson against Ferd
Knauft to enforce the performance of
a real estate contract, was on trial be
fore Judge Wilkin yesterday.
Hoxsie _ Jaggar against the Empire
Lumber company/ for trespass upon
lands in Pine county, the jury returned
a verdict of __.___• for defendant.
.. A. J. Elmier against E. C. Long & Co. |
for.breach of contract in railway ties, j
was on trial before Judge Kelly yester- i
"day. '/ ' " I
— ■ -_*■ — j
-si? Female Ambition Checked... '
? _MoxTPKi.iEi{, Vt.,., Nov. 15_-*__i the '
house of representatives this morning
the bill granting to women the right of ;
suffrage was defeated by a ; vote of W2
to 37. - '"'-"- -' g ' - j
-». —
■ ____c_ ' 10 advertise in Sunday's . Globe '
- * " u *e £»J' it Pays the best • ; . ,
I C/T/ES • "
•-1.....7 Established 1882. ,'. Incorporated 1885.
m Is it not a wise .economy of time and money to
hy W . always go to . the largest store in town before de
;.' \_ '■'...• ciding where to --purchase ? -
i":.. ■;■';='■■'■• The great : "Plymouth" business covers every-
X thing in die way rof wearing apparel for Gentle
' W : -"-'■ men and Boys. ," -
,1 a _ The finest Clothing, Furnishings, Hats, Caps,
■ J -- a : : Furs, Shoes every from inside to outside,
;_ / : " ; 7 ; from 7 top to . toe, V everything reliable, everything
■[ '\:. at Plymouth Prices. -
\ Cor. Seventh and Robert Sts., St. Paul. ' ,'',: - '■:.
Ci " 10-14 Washington Ay. N., Minneapolis.
I Forty * deeds were . recorded yesterday,
with ;a' total 'consideration of $182,200, as
follows: yy : __-^_^[email protected]_Ss_3-_3£@[^3
L H Bacon to M Krenz, It 3, blk 7, Mur
ray's add, White Pear . . . _ ... . . . .'.:.: 5650
P H Ryan to J Hudek, lt 8, blk 1, Its 3, '
-: 4 and 5, blk 2. Hillside Park.... .... .2,000
A Lask to J Marver, It 11, blk 13,* West ;
■ St. Paul syndicate .... .. ........: ....925
. J.W Cooper to A Dufrene, part w_ of ■": .
. c _, se _, _c _, sec . 33, town : 30,
. 7 range 22.v. : ..v... ........ ;-...........:. 1,000
Same to P A Lavalle, 5ame ........ .... . .1,000
: L X Stone to P A Lavalle, lt 1, blk 1,
■"-'•' Morton's Second add ........... 325
B Landroches to i* A Lavalle. part lt 6,
• - s blk 2, Crowley & Smith's add 500
iO S Dennger to E Johnson, Its 1 to 6,
7- Bayard's subd of Rogers & Hendricks'
add ......... ...... 1,000
M Carfsrun to S Sbulhof, part Its 10 to
.•13,*blk9,Oak_llePark....--.-. .. ... 700
M V Budget to R Cronin, lt 4, blk 14,
■:Easlviileneights . :...... '......... - 400
E 11 Murray to W F Crosbv, It 6, Murray '
_ Fay's subd ' .1,000
R P Lewis to M Savage, It 20, blk 4, Ly
; ton's add __ 1,000
T E Cannon to J Koemple, Dart lt 0. blk ,
.9, Elicit &A ...; : ...;. 2,050
T Cochran to J T Knight, part Its 4 and .
5. West St. Paul Proper .1,200
G C Power to J E Love, It 7. blk 6.
Syndicate No. 5. ............ ......... 550
Twenty-nine unpublished 167.900
'.. Total, 40 pieces 1 82,200
.- BUILDING rtKMITS. . .-t
. The following building permits were is
sued yesterday: .
Thomas J Gibbons, 2-story frame dwell
ing, Case, near Mississippi $5,000
Ben Janseu, li-story frame dwelling.
;-* Sims, near Walsh .". .500
LL May, I_ -story greenhouse, Far
rington, near Lake 550
William Scbreittger, 2-story frame
double dwelling. Lawrence, near
-N0rth....... .7........... 2,400
Charles Nordin, 2-story frame dwelling.
Winnifred. near Ada ._.... 5,000
Lockwood. Allard & Co, 2-story frame
- dwelling and shed, • Fair vie "w, near,
81air...... ..........1,500
William Foelsen, 2-story brick addition ;
to dwelling, University, near Kent...
S Mayall, 2-story frame- dwelling, Mt
Airy, near Broadway 1.500
Two minor permits..". 700
Ten permits, total $19,650
— i_» —
A First- Class Hotel.
. A traveler on the Pennsylvania Lim
ited is surrounded by the comforts of a
metropolitan hotel. In the dining,
smoking, library and sleeping cars of
tne steam-heated and electric-lighted
vestibule train passengers are carried
from Chicago to New York in the quick-.
est time ever mane by a -regular train.
For reservations apply to C.W. Adams,
Assistant General Passenger Agent, 05
Clark street. Chicago. 111.
Ringing Noises
In the ears, sometimes a roaring-, buzzing,
sound, or snapping like the report of a pis
tol, are caused by catarrh, that exceedingly
disagreeable and very common disease. Loss
of smell or hearing also results f row catarrh.
Hood's Sarsaparilla. the great blood purifier,
is a peculiarly successful remedy for catarrh,
which it cures by eradicating from the blood
the impurity which causes- and. promotes
this disease. Try Hood's fearsa.parilla.
--"I used Hood's Sarsaparilla for catarrh,
and received great relief and benefit from it.
The catarrh was very disagreeable, especially
in the winter, causing constant discharge
from my nose, ringing noises in my ears and
pains in the back of mv head. The effort to
clear my head in the morning 'by hawking
and spitting was painful. Hood's Sarsapa
rilla gave me relief immediately, while in
time I was entiiely cured, lam never with
out the medicine, in my house, as I think it
is worth its weight iv gold." Mr., G. li.
Gibe, 1029 Eighth street, K. __, Washing
ton. D. C. . .7-7': .-.-' y7<.77 : . -.- .■
■ Hood's Sarsaparilla
S__by all druggists. $1 ; six for $5. Pre
pared only by C. I. HOOD & CO., Apotheca
ries. Lowell, Mass. ':'■" '■
100 Doses One Dollar .
LIU I | ST. pa ___.
isji-ffjps® Delivery. Storage
J_Ks?f-_s^-anil Forwarding Co. ■
Hello, 46—2. Office 209 W. Seventh street
Warehousing a Specialty. .
Packimc end Shipping by competent help.
Full Line of Far Goods, :
Fancy Robes & Rugs.
J Cash Paid for F IKS. .
j 339 Jackson St
Money to Loan
On improved and unimproved prop
erty, without delay, at Lowest
Rates. ' '•"- £jE_f§Bl§i_§l
N. E. Corner Fourth & Cedar Sts.
I Dll CO 5 - H. " te ' Specialist
! rsL LI. Graduate; 11 years resident
, l ________ of Minneapolis. Why suf- i
j fer when cure is mild, simple, certain?
i Ask hundreds of lea- ling citizens of St.
I Paul, Minneapolis and the Northwest aa
i to the satisfactory trettment and euro.
Pamphlet free. 1127 Eccnepin Avenue
Minneapolis. ' - -
I Patent Laws-Jas. F. Williamson,
i Uouiu, la, Unions l, -Uiuneapoliu.
! Solicitor of Patents, Counsellor in Pat
ent cases. Two years an Examiner it
V____ Patent OUic_ 4
. Large assortment, latest styles and lowest prices in Ladies',
Misses' and Children's garments. Make your selections early,
as it will be impossible to duplicate many of the numbers now
shown by. us. Every cloak in our house was made specially
for us this year. Note the following low prices :
34 Ladies' Cloth Newmarkets,- stylish make and excellent finish, at
$8.50, worth 311.00. .
27 Ladies' Cloth markets in black and colored at 89.88. worth §14.50.
25 Fine Quality Braided Newmarkets in stripes, also high colors, at
§13.98, good value for .18.50. .-.;..
. 24 line French .Beaver iNewnm-Kets, with suk oral ling, colors, navy,
wine, cardinal, serpent, dove, brown and black, and price only $17.00,
well worth §25.00. . r
See our Seal Plush Jackets at §11.39, worth .17.00. ♦
Seal Plush Sacques at .17.00, worth §_-2.00.
Seal Plush Sacques at §22.50. worth §30.00.
Seal Plush Sacques at .29.00, worth §37.50. '.';'.
Seal Plush Sacques, extra long: and made of finest plush obtainable,
guaranteed the best garment in America for the money. Our price,
§33.75, worth §so.oo., • . ' .' ' - - ■%'?}■.
100 dozen more Children's derby ribbed, wool hose, 5 to 8 1-2, at
17c, or three pair for 50c ■ -*. WWSi
35 dozen Ladies' fine scarlet vests, sold by many houses as a leader at
§1.25, our price only 85c.- '--• '-;_.-...
37 dozen Ladies' extra quality natural wool vests and pants, regular
§1.45 quality, our price only 98c. y *-)'■[
250 dozen Ladies' Fine French Linen Cambric Handkerchiefs, with
beautiful initials, only 15c, worth 45c. .
:./ .-;:, . \ You cau save money by purchasing your Dry Goods from
9 H ___ 1 U 1 -J-* 1 -___^ lln WM—w -_r ___ 9 -__. >_Pr' -_r ■ ■
-During the recent repairs in our warerooms a number of our flue
Pianos become slightly MARKED, otherwise they are uninjured. Wo
give below a partial list of those which we offer at greatly reduced
: 'Sieinway, Upright, Ebonized Case, regular price $525; price now $475.
"y- Weber', Upright, M i ogany Case, regu a- price $475, price now '410.
Kranich & Bach, Upright, Mahogany Case, regular price $100, price now $335.
. Gab er, Upr ght, Mah gany Case, regular price $425, ■ ice now $350.
Weber, Grand, Ro~ewood Case, regular price $753, price now $695.
Arion, I'pr.'g't!, Mahogany Case, regular price $303. price now $210. pipE
And several other cheaper instruments at proportionate prices. Call
this week to secure these figures.
148 and 150 East Third Street, St. Paul. .
FH. f_ H _■ mM^'ffy years be-^_J^f,V92 and 94
W_W M > _6//c..1* l «Kh £,3dSt,
Low Prices, Easy Terms. can on » jffiffj St Paul;
"7 :77 ESTABLISHED 1858. ~~~ ~~
DIC^ERI |pi^ W E «_______■■ I S
Prices Low. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS, Terms Easy.
Wholesale and Retail. ST. PAUL; MINN.
\^@ - f 85 and 89 East Third St.. St. Paul.
JIT / New styles in Ladies' Lace
Jim* : 1 Shoes, largest and finest assort
jjjßp ■. \ ment of Ladies' Fancy Slip-
Jsr ''y^^"h Shoes arc unexcelled .for 3 fit,
I Shoes are unexcelled for fit,
_zssg^^^^^^___m_r^ style an( * wear * Ask to see our
-_R__l^ _-__^^^^ji^^a new light-weight Overshoes.
7^ qB -^_aaE : . ; _____■ Large stock felt shoes and slip-
A'/enTsy or £u?f's Fire res. pprs for cold and f, rider feet.
111 East Third Street. - St. Paul, M lnr^
Engrave Wedding Invitations. Announrenienis. Visi in Cards, Monograms, Crests Seal?.
Dies. Etc. Stationery Stamped and Illuminated. Call and nee ihe novelties in Staple aud
Fancy Stationery. Seaside Libraries, llemoved to l»3 Kast l'liird street, M. l'aul
.Minn. ' | tftfWWWIM 1 1 1 Jl'i i , 'hi IM Mi.M f^JltßinwmPMWw**^ .■.-■-• '

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