I I I . ______________ ■ ' ' ■■'»
GREATEST SACRIFICE SALE OF nil If n I EVER Particular attention is called to our Special Sale of
GREATEST SACRIFICE SALE OF lj ILI\ U i KNOWN. N B jftj SrHINn > Oil NII 111 I!
On March sat the Great Auction Sale of Silks at Townsend & Montant's, in New il _» f I OB 111 11 U Ui 1 _____ *U ..j OOU_LIO_3
York, when immense quantities of Silks were sold at prices less than half the cost of •1 ? ~ " "
manufacture, our representative was one of the buyers, and loaded us down with an Our present collection of New Spring Novelties far exceeds in variety and elegance
extraordinary large stock of Silks. Of course they were bought cheap, but we can't . anything ever befose displayed by any house in this city. We will have on sale Mon
afford to keep them, and something extraordinary must be done to lighten this exten- day our own importation of HIGH ART NOVELTIES in French Pattern Dresses
sive stock, and we mean to accomplish it by selling quantities at lower prices than confined exclusively to our house. French Persian Stripes, Side Bands, Bordure Robes
most houses own their Silks at. They are chiefly Black Silks, which are going to be Silk -Embroidered Fronts and Jaquards in the latest Empire and Directoire designs,
very fashionable. A genuine saving of 25c to 75c a yard to be made by buying of us IN ORDER to lend an impetus to this Grand Opening Sale, we have decided to
this week. -. offer the following SPECIAL B ARGAINS for this week:
I i. AT 65c ON THE DOLLAR. w-vw-w- . 12.50 , $15, ins and up. 01 '•' °'
-IN* — — >||j| £#1 We will place on sale To-Mdrrow (Monday), in oup Lace - "~ JACKETS made of hroadcioath, a. q 1 o_n
14 4f) m HI nil De P We will place sale To-Morrow (Monday), in our Lace French Silk-Finish Pd HpnriPtta. - JACKETS made of £**£?£• 'MI ___ I-___C_
\ 111 nl Department, an importer's stock of Black Lace Flouncings Frenrh <_ilk Fitiiqlipi. H-_i.i-.Ptt._c corkscrew, broad wale dia^naL MI l-ZC.
■ m im mmm \\ Jig at about two-thirds usual prices. pencil MiK-rimsnea Henriettas. 40 to 54 Je'jey clotj, etc.. at $5, ffi, .7.50, .
HI ____!* O ______ iJIIUUI — : at"^ at — — French CaSSimereS. Inches Wide $ 10 ' up to $2_- 150 pieces of all the choicest
■■ W KESOi/ \ilill? £Ll A _ -^ French Cashmere BeiffeS BEADED WRAPS at .2.75, .3.50, styles of Plaid and Striped Dress
DidUl. Oiiaio. I $1.67 $2.15 $3 25 $3 89 % cn h I*s% ■_, •! " I 50c "1 S4, S5, $ 6.50, up to . 25. The hand- ginghams. Seersuckers, ToiJe dv
VIUVII V-IIV-fl I W-t-.v/l ■"■■__•___-■ _11^_*._M--_1- *4^-_-.-_*t* Black and White Plaids. «-V*"_> 80mest assortment in the city. Nord, etc. price this everywhere at
I M|v___.v#» q^__# # ___i *J -ip-J.KJ^J Black and White PlaidS. OUt* ______ 12>^c; our price this week only9>f.«_.
" , ™™■™ , ™ ,,^ ___>' 42-inch 42-inch *- 60-inch Black and White Stripes. to . ft — —
I __<~) DCPATTA QIiPP CUP ■??_ Actual Value Spanish Guipure Chantilly Floun- Black Chantilly Direct/lira Chan- English Mohair Glace. mi aa i IERSFYS A . __
VARn-. REGATTA BLACK SILK 7fin * otu ? ™ ue flouncing. ting. Flouncing. 1 / tuiy Devonshire Mixed Cloth. $1.00! JMOLIO. At sc.
YARDS _______ l-b. »* Aupurem ; Lace Flouncing . French Tou^Lains. j *gSS_STjS "O!;^" '" pieces of Corde« Pi,, n e .„ spe-
AOBO REGATTA BLACK SILK Cl flfl wi*** J^\, _,„_„, „ fl , '»MS «** ■:. ' SSSS'SSS* 7^^t S S^J*--^«
YARDS w____w_. dIiUU -J/ 50. -••»;^.''"*- | -ffe,™^ _ ™<°™ English Serge.. 75c to $1.25' m f^£™£ jS___^«g
J. 540 REGATTA BLACK SILK «M OR *■*■**-•'-'«■**-. rourC hoice f Special Price, VG % J"' This only ! '. __ .9. „_ . _-*--•.• „ , Blouse Jerseys, colors; worth A+ o o _l_
yards _™. w,i " % iftl-/n $1 75 _, L__L r ? '*. :/;.-> At 75c- -42-inch English Luster Brilliantme, a new and very popular ' __ _- .. . _■-_--;, /AT 3-4 c.
YAKUS . warranted to wear. */*/*. . . :/ v "fabric, dust-proof, and very elegant for street wear, in all " the new A \s 2 ;sovA fine imported Blouse AL o°"^
IKQfI r,. |lc rniyn.iOC AA .* .* iv i SRI (V 7 Ss9, 1 X $__- 9^ §_^_ ftQ • shades; for this week at 75c; same quality selling: elsewhere for *1. :Sg» m * eautiful colors 150 pieces Fine Cocheco Percales,
'•690 FAILLE FRAHCAISE Qfl« **_*%»»• ?!. j_.-LO ®_..j_D ?tf>tf. ©_J . tsl . 00 .. 10 . lncllSUk . W arp"D„c_ 9 s Henrietta do*, very nnetwill $ 31 inches wide. Ee,u.ar price, Be;
YARDS warranted to wear. .UUI *5/.25. - uf..**. Wnrth Wirih S * ->nd beautiful finish, in the loveliest spring shades; for this week at __. A -, m • I will he continued for another week
1370 PAIIIP rn. nn. ior _ OC Actual Val WOrtn " lh > irregular price of this quality J. 1.25. TC» QOWNSi
VARIV. FAILLE FRAHCAISE SI /n CU _ a nK Ue ' $2.50! $3-00! $4.50! $6.00 • :X'tSl.2s-54-inch "American Broadcloth," spring weight and soft fin- H-" UU 111.0. A* IQ_%
TMr\L.o warranted to wear. - VII--1V wt.fQ. ====== nnADCnv IV T>^ *T^r> i '_=_=_____: •I! r islUn all the latest shades of rose, serpent, copper, metallic, etc,; for' We have just opened an exquisite tW. I7U
..„-_. _ ._,„_.,..., n - .__%••. _. , . __________; iJHAr^J-- hi V IN i__ 1 r^^^^i this week at. 1.25: regular price for this goods, $1.50. fie i line of Tea Gowns, Something en- . _^ :;>>-,
1,267 RI ARK PFAII HF SdlF 01 AH Actual Value, - ,*■ _♦»■«#_* a *,„ ._.,...,.,„, • i. _ . , tirely new in design and combina- 50 pieces English Sateens, beau
yards dLfl^i__^ 0UI,: _.1,4 D «__ • ' The Latest Novelties of the Season. A°" line now in stock. jAt 39c —42-mch American Cloth, all wool, new spring shades; special tions. Ladies are invited to call tiful designs; can't tell them from
YARDS warranted to wear. UIiTU $2.00. SPECIAL PRICES THIS WEEK. _ price this week, 39c ; worth 65e. 1 and see them. French; this week only 19c.
Orders for Goods or Samples I SCHUNEMAN & EVANS, 55, 57 and 59 East Third St., St. Paul, Minn.
i^ Receive PROMPT ATTENTION. SUJI UJM ______ AJN & ifi ¥AW O , .00,. Ol ailtt 011 MSI lll_.tt bt., bl Mil, HIM
It Is Hard to Enforce Prohi
bition in the Town of
As a Constable Who Was
Mobbed There Yesterday
Albert Hoennich, of Eau
Claire, Will Plead Guilty -
George Bryson, the Montana
Murderer, Will Appeal
Special to the Globe.
Orange City, 10., March 23.— The
only place in Northwestern lowa where
the prohibitory law has been openly vio
lated eter since it was enacted, is the
little town of Granville, in the southern
part of this county. Four or five sa
loons have been run wide open all the
time, and the proprietors dared any one
to file information against them. Re
cently the people of the northern part
of the county where the law is respected
' and obeyed, decided to close the .saloons
at Granville. Yesterday warrants were
placed in the hands of Constable Carver
against Peter Gallen and others, charg
ing them with keeping intoxicating
liquors. No sooner had he made his
business known than he was set \
upon by a mob of about
thirty men and given half an hour to
leave town. The mob surrounded him
and began crying "Kill him!" "Hang
him!" and Gallen seized a revolver and
swore he would kill the officer if he
made a move toward searching his
premises. Carver got away from the i
crowd and telegraphed the sheriff here
lor aid, but that official was absent, and
no aid could be sent. Later in the day,
the mob again surrounded Carver,
striking him violently in the face, and
throwing him from the steps of the
saloon when he attempted to enter to
serve the papers. At this point, Gallen
produced a rope which he tried several
times to throw around Carver's neck,
but was prevented by the agility of the
officer. The crowd by this time was
getting furious, and Carver drew his re
volver and ordered his assailant's back.
This quieted some of them. and. with
cocked revolver in his hand. Carver
backed across the street, and to the
depot, where he took a train for this
place. A sheriff's force will go down
Monday, and close the saloons, when
lively times are expected.
THE EAU CLAIRE BIGAMIST.
Moennich Will Plead Guilty Mon
day and Receive Sentence.
Special to the Globe.
Eau Claire, Wis., March Albert
Moennich, charged with bigamy by his
marriage with Miss Augusta Kriesel
last September, when he had a wife and
child in Cologne, Germany, was brought
into court this afternoon for .examina
tion. He at first maintained- a bold
front, declaring he had no wife in the
old country; but when the chain of evi
dence against him was set forth and let
ters from the wife in Germany and
* copies of the court records from Cologne
were produced, he broke down and con
fessed all. For his persistent denial of
a previous marriage since he wedded
Miss Kriesel he had no excuse, but said
he thought himself legally separated
from his wife, because her parents
would not permit her to come to Amer
ica with him. Further unguarded re
-1 marks which he made in his excitement
showed that he had never furnished his
wife any money to come to him. aud
left Germany without her knowledge.
He will plead guilty Monday in Judge
Bundy's court Monday and receive sen
tence, the penalty being one to five
years' imprisonment. ,
THE "PEOPLE" OF ANOKA.
Citizens Nominate a Ticket Re
gardless of Party.
Special to the Globe.
Anoka, Minn., March. 23.— A large ]
crowd of citizens, without distinction
of party, assembled in mass convention
at the city hall this evening Jand nomi
nated the following "Peoples" ticket:
Mayor, Maj. A. H. Fitch; treasurer,
George Geddes; assessor. John Goss;
municipal judge, W. W. Fitch; special
municipal judge, Hiram Thornton; al
dermen, First ward, T. M. Rvan ;Second
ward, C. B. Church; Third ward, O. D.
Nash. A committee of three was ap
pointed by the chair to fill vacancies.
Edgerton Does Not Want It. '
Special to the Globe.
Mitchell, S. D., March 23.— the
issue of the Globe of the 22d inst. ap
pears the following from a Washington
correspondent: "Mitchell people wiil
be pleased, says Ralph Wheelock, with
the application of Senator Edgerton to
be judge in place of Spencer. It is re
garded as a sell out to Sioux Falls."
Your correspondent here interviewed
Judge Edgerton this morning in refer
ence to this item, and was assured by
the judge that he was not, and never
has been, an applicant for Judge Spen
cer's place, and would not accept it if
tendered him, and no application of his
was on file for his appointment. When
Ralph Wheelock returns he will find
that the people of this connty are en
thusiastically in favor of Judge Edger
ton for senator.
Special to the Globe.
Pipestone, March 23.— farmers
here are very indignant over the "twine
trust" that has been made in the East,
and steps are being taken to save them
from tiie impositions of the "trust." A
! public meeting has been called at the
court house Friday, March 29. to take
steps toward building a mill here for
the manufacture of binding twine. The
Business Men's club is interested in the
matter, as well as the Farmers' alliance,
and there is every reason to believe that
grain will this year be bound with cord
of home manufacture. The men at the
head of the enterprise all have, sound
financial backing, which will give it a
substantial start. V.".--":-
River Traffic. ;
Special to the Globe. '". :" "-...
Chamberlain, S. D., March 23.—
Capt. R. F. Woolfolk, manager of the
Benton Transportation company, is in
the city completing arrangements for tlie
running of his steamers between this
place and points below and above. - The
steamers Little Missouri, Rosebud and
Helena have been selected for this
route, and will carry passengers and
freight. \ '.'"■ ■;:.'
Desecrated a Cemetery.
Special to the Globe. ' / .V-*. ./
Mason City, March 23.— A party of
youmr ruffians at Sheldon recently got
on a good sized spree, and going into
the graveyard overturned tombstones,
badly disfiguring many of them: Two
arrests have already -been made, and
others will follow. The extreme punish
ment will be meted out to them. sf ■_.
Associated Charities. • .
Special to the Globe, f - '--'•-
Winona, March 23.— movement
to organize an Associated Charities here
took active form last night, when a
meeting of representatives of all the
churches was held at Mrs. George M.
Brush's. The matter was thoroughly
discussed, the need shown, and a com
TJ___ SAINI; PAUL DAILT GLOBE: SUNDAY MORNING, MARCH 24, 1889.— 3IXTLEN PAGES.
mittee appointed to arrange for perfect
ing an organization next Wednesday.
IT PALLS FLAT.
The Winona Citizens' Ticket
' Withdrawn From the Field.
Special to the Globe. .
Winona, March 23.— The citizens'
ticket went to pieces all in a heap to
day and the city officers for the ensuing
year will be the nominees . of
the Democratic convention, as
usual. As the notification commit
tee called upon the committeemen
nominated by the so-called Citizens'
executive committee, one after another
positively refused to run. This morn
ing the executive committee met and de
cided to withdraw what was left of the
ill-omened ticket, as nobody had been
found who would accept. . The commit
tee will give the thing up, and not nom
inate any other ticket. jNoboby found
any fault with the ticket, but the great
mass of voters objected very strongly to
half a dozen men making up a slate" for
them to vote for.
Br son Will Appeal.
Special to the Globe.
Helena, Mont., March 23.— The de
fense in the case of George Bryson,
convicted of the murder of Mrs. Lind
strum, has decided to appeal to the su
preme court for a new trial. The con
census of opinion is that the decision of
the lower court will -be affirmed, and
Bryson executed for his cold-blooded
Placed at $1,000.
Special to the Globe.
Pipestone, Minn., March 23.— The
new village council met last, evening.
The license fee was fixed at $1,000, and
a strong ordinance governing the sale
of liquor was passed.
Opera House and Church.
Special to the Globe.
Adrian, March 23.— The plaster
masons are at work on the hew opera
house and Catholic church. The opera
house will cost .10,000 when completed
and the church nearly $20,000.
A Failure at Tower.
Special to the Globe. ":f
Tower, Minn., March 23.— P. J. Rich
wine, who failed to-day, has assigned
all his property for his creditors, and is
not worth a dollar. . Bad debts and dull
trade occasioned the failure.
Carlson Given a Cane.
Special to the Globe, r
Red Wing, March About fifty
citizens, accompanied by the Red Wing
Cornet band, visited the residence of G.
A. Carlson last evening and presented
that gentleman with a fine gold-headed
A Landmark Gone. i_
Special to the Globe.
Flandrea... S. D., March 23.— The
Sioux Valley house, an old landmark,
the oldest hotel in the county, burned
this morning. Loss, 14,000; no insur
Died at Morris.
Special to the Globe. .
Morris, Minn., March 23.— Edward
Hollman died at his residence in this
village yesterday evening. He leaves a
wife. _ - •
A Blaze at Morris.
Special to the Globe. • . -
Morris, Minn., March 23.— Fire de
stroyed the residence" of J. C. Hall, of
Morris township, "early this morning.
All the furniture and clothing were also
burned. Loss ssoo. ..'-
Another Lumber Company. ''.'•--.
Special to the Globe.
Winona, March 23.— Another large
lumber company is to-be established
here, the Union Lumber company,
— — — — ■■________■
headed by P. L. Dansingburg, of Roch
ester. The company is pulling down
Perkins & Mills' coal sheds, near the
Northwestern depot, and will build a
big yard there. . _.;o -
MELLETTE'S CLEAN SWEEP.
Auditor Ward Promptly Bounced
—Joseph Bailey Appointed
Special to the Globe.
Bismarck, Dak., March 23.—
Mellette to-day appointed Joseph Bai
ley, of Sioux Falls, territorial treasurer
to succeed Lawler, resigned.- This aft
ernoon he released Auditor Ward and
left Deputy Palmer as custodian
of the office. This action was has
tened by the appearance of Col.
Gale, who, with the other trustees of
the Yankton asylum, was removed from
office by telegraph yesterday. Gale
arrived to-day and here learned that he
had been removed. Having advanced
over 515,000 for the completion of the
wing of the asylum, he is anxious to be
reimbursed, and the fear that Auditor
Ward would draw a warrant for his
reimbursement caused the speedy
acceptance of his resignation. Gale
is on the war path and will
fight the governor in his removal order.
When Gov. Mellette entered the audi
tor's office to-day and attempted to pre
vent Ward from proceeding with his
duties, Ward informed him that this
was the first time that a governor had
attempted to dictate to him while he
had been in . the office, and refused to
act under the dictation. Thereupon
Mellette accepted his resignation to take
effect at once, and appointed Palmer
as custodian. A delegation from Cass
. count}', headed by Col. Plummer, has
been here to-day opposing the Fargo
plan of appointment for the constitu
tional convention. They are going
nome well satisfied. George Walsh, of
Grand Forks, is here to have the board
of regents of the Grand Forks univer
sity rearranged by the appointment of
Republicans to succeed the Democrats,
with tiie exception of Roach, whom he
wishes to remain. Mellette says he will
make a clean sweep, and he has started
at work on that plan. He has not de
cided on the successor to Auditor Ward,
but will within a few days.
"'■-. T~- ""***' '
Likes the House.
New York, March 23.— Herr Yon,
Bulow, the pianist, who arrived here ,
to-day ou his first visit to this coun- i
try in thirteen years, this afternoon at
tended the performance of "Rheingold"
at the Metropolitan opera house, and
says the acoustic properties of the house
are the best he knows of, . with the ex
ception of the opera house at Dresden.
He will appear on March 27 as a leader,
and on April 1 will open a four days'
cyclus of Beethoven, during which he
will play the three last sonatas of Beet
hoven. The cyclus will be repeated in
Boston three weeks later.
A Little Immigrant.
New York. March Among the
immigrants arrived at Castle Garden
to-day, was a little girl wearing , a tag,
on which was written: "Susie- Ivan
Yak, ten years old. Please help this
child to reach her brother, Andrew
Yak, 407 * Hamilton street, Cleveland,
Ohio." She had come all the way from
Eperjes, in Hungary alone, and was
duly forwarded this evening by the
Pennsylvania railroad. . '--*
Rochester Breweries Sold. - "'.
Rochester, N. V., 23.— The
sale of the Bartholemay, Rochester and
Genessee Brewing company's plant -to
the great English syndicate was finally
consum mated at 6 p. m.' to-day. The
three companies will be I consolidated
under - the , name of the "Bartholemay
Brewing company, limited." The total
amount of capital stock will be £620,000
sterling, and .there will be £350,000 in
-;■* " ■_ ". ,
Why are your rooms vacant? An ad in the
""_f Globk will rent them. -'-'
LIKE TUNEFUL LYRES.
Senators Davis and Wash
burn Are in Most Perfect
Both Have Been 111, But Are
Better Now—Evil Rumors
Editor Reid's Nomination Con
firmed by a Strict Party
Strong* Opposition to Gen.
John C. New's Appoint
Special to the Globe. .
Washington, March 23.— "1 am sur
prised," said Chief Clerk • Johnson to
day, "that so many erroneous " pieces of
gossip should be printed. I see in one
of the Minnesota papers constant allu
sions to unfriendly relations existing
between our senators. The very con
trary is the case. They are working in
harmony on all matters." The state
ment of Col. Johnson was verified by
your correspondent this afternoon. It
was reoorted that Senator Davis was
lying seriously ill. He was found con
fined to his bed with a severe cold and
a slight billious attack. He said: "I wili
be out to-morrow. I was lying here
wishing I could call on the sick senator,
when in he came to see me. Washburn
| is looking as well as ever and will leave
i for home to-night. He called because
he had heard I was sick, but found me
able to consult with him on several mat
ters of importance to our people." .; The
senator smiled when told of . rumors of
unfriendliness between himself and
Washburn, saying: "Why, the senator
has ,: been sick, but as soon as he was
I able he called on me to tender his sym
pathy. Neither of us cares for false
reports of that character." L. J.
Rusk, of Cnippewa Falls, who has
beep here assisting his father, the secre
r 0 agriculture, left for home this even
ing. He says: "Now that an assistant
secretary is appointed the work on my
father's desk will be lightened and I
can return to my business. My work
here has paid me just $100, per week
put of pocket, for I have not been on
the pay roll. It has been purely a filial
duty." Col. King and Major Pickler
again called on secretary Noble this
morning to urge the appointment of the
Sidttx commissioners but found . the
secretary to busy to take up the ease.
He, promised to do so sometime next j
week without fail. .
; 1 9ii ; •■••-"■ ■--. ■-- '--
' -MR. REID'S CLOSE CALL.
Democratic Senators Oppose His
Washington, March 24.— secret ■
session of the senate to-day was devoted
almost evclusively to the consideration
of the nomination of . Whitelaw Reid, of
New York, to be minister to France.
Some days ago Senator Vest received a
letter from a Mr. Fnllerton, of - Wash
ington, a stockholder in . the - Mergen
thaler companj*— the ; company owning
the Mergen thaler type-setting machine
— charging Mr. Reid with : mismanage
.. ment of the : affairs of '■ the company.
Mr. Reid "has been at J the /_ head
of -'.- the. Mergenthaler company for
a long time aud has had the machines at
work in the Tribune ■ office .' for several
years. Using this letter as a text, the
Democratic .. senators* f endeavored v to
nprevent the consideration of ; the nor
ination of Mr. Reid and to have 'it
thrown back into the committee from
which it had been reported. The mat
ter was discussed at great length, in
fact, for nearly three hours. It was
finally brought to a vote, and a motion
to recommit the nomination was de
feated by a strict party vote. The nom
ination was then confirmed. The vote
on the confirmation was 25 to 13. a bare
quorum voting. The Democratic sen
ators* who voted for Whitelaw Reid's
confirmation were Call, Ransom, Blod
gett, Payne and Gibson. It is claimed
by Mr. Reid's friends that all the Re
publican senators who were not paired
voted for confirmation.
WHY IT IS HELD BACK.
John C. New's Confirmation Bit
Washington, March 23.— The failure
of the senate committee on foreign re
lations to report the nomination of John
C. New to be consul general at London,
has occasioned . some comment. The
nomination of Fred D. Grant, which
was sent to the senate at the same time,
was reported to-day and confirmed.
The delay in confirming the nomination
of Mr. New is d tie to the efforts of the
people who called the meeting two
nights ago to protest against his confir
mation. They have notified the com
mittee that they have formal charges to
file against Mr. New, and in accordance
with the invariable rule of the commit
tee, the consideration of the nomination
has been suspended until these charges
shall have been filed and considered.
There is no doubt that Mr. New's nomi
nation will be confirmed. f:^u''£
SEVERAL APPLICANTS. v
The Commissionership of the Gen
eral Land Office in Demand.
;" Washington, March 23.— The fight
for the position of commissioner of the
general land office continues, and is
very interesting. There are three can
didates now in the ex-Senator
Chilcott, of Colorado; ex-Gov. Stone, of
lowa, and ex-Congressman Calkins, of
Indiana. It was reported yesterday the
president -had determined to appoint
Mr. Calkins because there seemed to be
no other way of settling the fight be
tween the other candidates. . The presi
dent stated to-day to Senator Teller,
however, that the matter had not been
settled and that M «-.' Calkins would not
be appointed. Ex-Senate Chilcott has
the backing of the senators from Minne
sota, Nebraska, Colorado and Kansas,
and of Senator Higgins,' of Delaware.
Secretary Noble is said to favor the ap
pointment of.' Gov. Stone.
How Edwards Narrowly Escaped
Missing His Office. :.;
Special to the Globe.
Washington, March 23.— "The pa
pers in the case of Edwards, to be col
lector of customs," said Secretary Win
"dom to-day, "were safely and securely
sleeping in the files of the . appointment
division, where they might have laid
unthought of for months.: during the
press of business, had it not been for
Senator Davis. He called on me Thurs
day and requested . consideration of the
case.. Of course, that was all that was
necessary, but, if Senator Davis had not
called, I might not have theught of it,
because these people keep me busy
looking af their wants." And the secre
tary looked about him at the crowd
which filled his room, all of them very
hungry and very thirsty.
. - * ' " fritf 1 '
WASHiNGTON.March 23.— senate,
in executive session, confirmed, the fol
lowing nominations:. Whitelaw -Reid,
: minister to France ; Fred D. Grant, mm;
-; ister to : Austria-Hungary; Andrew C.
Bailey, associate justice of the supreme
court of the District of Columbia; Frank
R. Aikens, associate justice '.-: of the su
preme court of Dakota; John R. McFie
associate justice of the supreme courl
! of New Mexico; Henry N. Blake, chiei
justice of the supreme court of Mon
tana; John D. Fleming, attorney for the
district of Colorado; Miles C. Moore, tt
be governor of Washington territory
Oliver C. White, to be secretary ol
Washington territory; Edwin Willits,
of Michigan, to be assistant secretary oi
agriculture; Nathan O. Murphy, ol
Prescott, A. T., to be secretary of Ari
zona; Julius Goldschmidt, of Wiscon
sin, to be consul general at Vienna, and
a number of postmasters.
HE CAUGHT JOHN MORGAN.
Sketch of Gen. Shackelford, One
of Yesterday's Appointments.
Washington, March 23.— James M,
Shackelford, who was to-day nominated
to be judge of the United States courl
for the Indian territory, is a native oi
Kentucky, but has resided for manj
years at Evansville, Ind. He is of ex
cellent reputation. He served through
the war with distinction and rose to the
rank of brigadier-general. . He made
himself celebrated by the capture of
Gen. John Morgan. He was at the
head of the Indiana electoral ticket and
was one of the candidates for the Re
publican gubernatorial nomination.
Washington, March 23.— The presi
dent sent the following nominations to
the senate to-day : James Tanner, of
Brooklyn, N. V., to be commissioner of
pensions; James M. Shackelford, of In
diana, to be judge of the United States
court for the Indian Territory Thomas
B. Needles, of Illinois, to be marshal of
the United States court for the Indian
Territory; Walter P. Corbet, of Georgia,
to be marshal of the United States
for the southern district of Georgia;
Edwin Willits, of Michigan, to be as
sistant secretary of _ agriculture ; and
the foil wing Northwestern postmasters:
John M. Hibbard, at Stoughton, Wis.
Theodore A. Burr, of Lancaster, Wis.;
Charles J.Wanser, at Tama, Io. ; George
D. Breed, at Chilton, Wis. Charles G.
Edwards, of Minnesota, to be collector
of customs for the district of Minne
sota; George W. Mcßride, of Michigan,
for the district of Michigan: Charles M.
Bradshaw. of Washington Territory, for
the district of Puget Sound, in the state
of Oregon and territory of Washington.
Washington, March 23.— Secretary
Windom to-day appointed lames H.
Windrim, of Philadelphia, supervising
architect of the treasury, vice Will A.
Freret. resigned by request.
'.-...-, -.■- ■"**■. . = —
For the next few weeks' a great share
of the interest in the college circles will
be centered in the oratorical contests in
connection with the State Oratorical
association of the colleges antl univer
sities of Minnesota. ;f The preliminary
home contest at Hamline will occur on
next Friday evening. .Upon that oc
casion two speakers will be chosen to
represent Hamlme in the state contest,
which will be held about the middle of
April in Minneapolis. 3_ In Friday even
ing's contest. there will ,be four speak
ers. S. F. Kerfoot will speak on "The
Exclusion of the Chinese." J.B.Shanks
will give a' eulogy on Lincoln. "Lib
erty and Eloquence". will be the sub
ject of an oration "■ by : Charles Dobner.
and "Russia's Policy" of one by R. L.
fa. Lord. The judges on -thought and
comoosition are ■■. Supt.- Kiehle, Rev. J.
E. Smith, /of St.-' •'•Paul,' and Dr. Van
Anda, of Minneapolis; On delivery,
Dr. R. Forbes, Judge * Seagrave " Smith
and Hon.' Eugene Hay. '._.-■.
The Harmony club had- a delightful
evening with Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Tandy
.Wednesday night. Besides the . mem
bers of the club there were present the
following visitors: Mr.aud Mrs. Akers,
Mr. and Mrs. Wright, Miss ' May Webb,
Messrs.-- Spaulding,". Montgomery and
Hawks. *• — •
.-. Friday evening Miss Eva Lumbard
: entertained a number of friends at her
I entertained a number of friends at her
: residence on Hewitt avenue. A num
ber of classmates from the State university
- ' versity were present. From Hamline "
) j there were present Mr. and Mrs. Dob
; ncr, Mrs. Church, Misses Warner and
i ! Woods, Messrs. Dobuer and Buchanan*.
> j The Odd Fellows are making prepar
f ' ations for a big week at Hamline. Mon
- day evening those interested in the .
- formation of a new society will meet at
- the residence of G. H. Tandy. Wednes
i day night new members will he initiated
and a great number will be out from St.
Paul to assist in the formation.
The pop corn social given at the
. Reading association's rooms Friday
I evening was a pleasant affair. The ■
; programme consisted of singing, speak
. ing, recitations, etc. Miss Frankie
* Snell gave a recitation, which was re
' \ ceived with much favor. The affair
* i was a very pleasant oue.
i E. B. Gibbs Post, G. A. R., is making
! arrangements to present to the public
! about the middle of April, a stirring
: war drama. The cast of characters
i will be made up from the sons and
. daughters of veterans of White Bear.
Richard Coxe, of St. Paul, enjoys the
distinction of being the first summer
cottager to take up his abode at the
lake; he and his family arriving on
1 Miss Mattie I. Smith, of 574 Missis
sippi street, left last evening for a tour
through the West, and will visit the
coast before her return.
Mrs. James Davis and daughter, ' of
Sandstone, 111., were visiting friends
here a few days this week. .. ..,.-;.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. George, of St.
Paul, visited at the residence, of Dr.
Francis this week. ..-,..-/: . .
. Mrs. Fannie Hoban, of Minneapolis,
visited her brother a few days this
Dr. R. Stevens lias gone to Coral, 111.,
where he expects to remain some *
weeks. . ff:. ; >.;.;:_; _•-:•::"•
William and E. Goesch returned Fri
day from a short trip to Nebraska. .
Miss Mary Sweitzer is visiting .the
family of Deputy Sheriff Clewell.
Miss Paully, of St. Paul, is stopping
with Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Yapp.
H. Wiegand has returned' from his
trip to Washington and Oregon. ..".-.■..
Will Geddes, of Mandan, N. D., is vis
iting his brother, -'.y-ff --: f.&f'i'j
Mrs. J. W. Miller is visiting friends in
Minneapolis. . : »;
MACALESTER COLLEGE. .
The students of Macalester. college
are again preparing to enter the race
for state oratorical honors. The home
contest occurs Tuesday evening, at
which time two men - will be selected to
represent Macalester in the collegiate
state oratorical contest to be held in'
MinneaDOlis in April. The contestants
of Tuesday evening are Messrs. Winter,
Lee, Cochran, McCurdy, Humphrey, •
Underwod, Randall and Kirkwood.
Miss Oliver, teacher of elocution at
Albert Lea college,, aud Miss Cress we 11
were visitors at the college Tuesday.
Mrs. J. 11. Murdock, of Stillwater,
the guest of Hon. S. S. Murkock, has.
Miss Torrance entertained a number
of her friends Tuesday evening.
Mrs. 11. O. Fishback is visiting Rev.
: George F. McAfee.
The Time Convention.
.* Pittsburg, Pa., March 23.— The an- '-
nual time convention of the 'railroads
has : been called : for the Hotel Bruns- : .
wick; New York, on April TO. - . Repre
sentatives from all the leading railroads
in the country are expected to be pres
ent. The convention is called .so 3 that ; ■
the railroads may have a general under- *
! standing ' regarding the .summertime
schedules before each road arranges it/
! new schedule.
-- - _»___ yon out of emploj____t? Ar. -ad in
. mrm SUNDAY* GLOBE will Cad ii for , "oil. ~
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