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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, January 11, 1890, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1890-01-11/ed-1/seq-8/

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Henry Hefly has begun an action against
Harrison D. Lotz, el al.
Chemical Engine No. 1 broke an axle yes
terday while en route to a small fire.
The Springer ejectment case is still on trial
before Judge Kelly, of the district court.
Rev. Tiffany, of Minneapolis, will preach
next Sunday at the Oxford 11. E. church.
The water board meets this afternoon to
open bids for supplies for the ensuing year.
Nine scarlet runners were yesterday
mulcted the usual monthly tax by Judge
George Whitney was examined by Judge
Morrison on a plea of insanity and dis
August Zewbell was examined by the pro
bate court on a plea of insanity ana dis
Charles Walslshefc is lodged in jail with the
word incorrigible written opposite his name
on the blotter.
George Wertner was committed to jail yes
terday evening with a charge of insanity en
tered, against him.
Contractor Mutt Breen was yesterday re
ported to be a little better. Mr. Breen was
seriously ill Thursday.
Bey. O. 11. Tiffany. 9. D., will deliver his
famous lecture on the Yoseuiite in Oxford
M. E. church Jan. 31.
The retail clerks will hold a meeting at
their hall, 70 East Seventh street, on Wed
nesday evening next.
The annual meeting of the state agricul
tural society will be held on the loth and
16th ol this month in St. Paul.
Marriage licenses have beep issued to
Henry Yost and Lillie Haupt, James Maher
and Coulon, Joseph Wohl and Mary Furst.
The board of audit of the state fair associa
tion met at the capitol yesterday, but as the
work will occupy several days, no figures
were given out.
Judge Brill finished hearing the testimony
and argument in the case of John Sandell
Bgainst 1). A. Stuart, aud took the matter un
der donsideratiou.
Yesterday the six-year-old son of John
Btret-el, 449 Hondo street, had the scalp torn
from his head while coasting on Carrol
street hill. His sled ran under a street car.
A youug son of John Slretzel, of -14 9
Rondo street, was injured by collision with a
street *ar while coasting yesterday Concus
sion of the brain is feared, and the condition
of the child is critical. '.- ' /* "
Minnehaha Lodge No. 61, Brotherhood of
Locomotive Firemen, will, give their thir
teenth annual ball on Thursday evening, the
H.ih instant at Armory hall.
The statement made in an evening paper
yesterday that Charles Webb, of Jackson
street, had been arrested for creating a dis
turbance in a questionable - resort is without
foundation in fact,
Louis Singer has brought actions against
Dominick Feeley. Mark, Costello and other
co-partners as F. J. Linne & Co.. one for
$280.321,2, and the other for 5165.321.0n
account of repairs to buildings.
Peter Nelson entered into bond in the sum
of $500 before United States Commissioner
"McCafferty to appear, and answer any iirtliet
mentthat may be found against him for pass
ing a counterfeit silver dollar.
Yesterday afternoon the dead body of an
Infant was found wrapped in newspaper at
the foot of Broadway, near the river. Coro
ner Quinn was notified, and, after viewing
the remains, ordered their interment.
George W.Howard and wife, of Evansville,
Tnd., are in the city. Mr. Howard is grand
chief of the Brotherhood of Railway Con
ductors, lie recently instituted a lodge at
Ashland. Wis., and is here looking after the
prosperity of the order.
There was a public installation Inst even
ing at the I. O. O. F. block, corner of Waba
sha and Fifth streets, of the officers of the
General Ord Post No. 20, G. A. R. Pre
liminary steps were also taken to organize a
Woman's Relief Corps. !
The application to appoint a guardian for
Alfred .i. Arbuckle, which was heard at con
siderable length before Judge .Morrison, was
denied, as the court was of opinion that the
man. who is about twenty-six years old, is
capable of managing his own property.
The St. Paul Title Insurance company was
yesterday succeeded by the St. Paul Title In
surance and Trust company. One hundred
thousand dollars additional security were
yesterday deposited with the state auditor, as
provided by law in the matter of trust com
John Hurley. B. Reed, Frank Donaldson
and Archie Moonlight were brought before
Judge Burr yesterday on a charge of snatch
ing pockctbooks. Hurley got ten days for
being drunk and the other three were dis
charged, the evidence being insufficient to
The funeral services of James N. Elkins
will take place this afternoon at his late resi
dence on Central avenue. The following
friends will act as pall-bearers: C. B. Gilbert,
G. D. Stevens, E. A. Hemingway, W. G. de
Vol, F. H. Stoltz and J. C. Robinson. The
remains will be taken to Dorchester, Mass.,
for burial.
Alice E. Miller, as guardian of Ethel 0.
Wilson, asks the district court to appoint
James E. Trask guardian ad litem for Ethel
Wilson for the purpose of bringing suit
against James A. Wilson and others for
partition of the estate of Alexander Wilson,
deceased, among the heirs.
The case of Mrs. G. C. Booth against the
Northern Pacific railroad for damages by
reason of the death of a son while acting as a
brakeman, which was tried before Judge
"Nelson in the federal court ended yesterday.
The jury gave Mrs. Booth a verdict for the
full amount sued for, 5.00(>. -
The case of James Peterson against the
Northern Pacific Railroad company was on
trial to a jury before Judge Nelson in the
federal court. This is an action for damages
ou account of a mashed foot caused, as al
leged, by careless handliug of a train while
he was engaged in his occupation as "wiper"
on the road.
In the matter of the estate of George Town
send, deceased, upon the appeal of George
Townsend and other heirs from the order of
the probate court to the district court, Judge
Otis has decided that the action of the pro
bate court quieting title to certain real estate
in Ann Townsend and William Townsend, is
in all things affirmed.
John Swensou, a former editor of the
Skaffren, yesterday boarded the Seventh
street cable, and, arriving near Rosabei
eel. he attempted to leave the car. The
jump which he took resulted in the loss of
his life, for his leg was broken and the in
juries proved of so serious a nature that he
succumbed early in the evening.
Capt. A. E. Chantler, of Company C, of this
city, who sent in his resignation to Adjt.
Gen. Mullen several days ago, has finally de
cided to withdraw it and continue to act as
commander of one of the crack companies of
the stale. The withdrawal was made only
at the earnest request of the state officials
and the members of Company C.
- Louis T. Stensgaard filed a complaint in
the action mentioned in yesterday's Globe
as having been commenced, was filed against
the St. Paul Real Estate Title Insurance com
pany for 510,000, alleging that he is entitled
to that sum as the value of certain real estate
he claims to have been unlawfully deprived
of. This Is the famous Uihleln deed case.
At last evening's meeting of the council
there were four absentees, namely. Aid.
Worn, Bock, Melady and Sanborn. The busi
ness on hand was the ratification and con
firmation of the printing contract with the
Pioneer Press. A draft of the contract was
presented by City Attorney Holman, together
with the necessary bond or $25,000. The
bond was approved and the council ad
In the case of Agnes Z. Nelson against
Enoch Gadbois, Judge Otis filed an order
deciding that Charles J. Nelson owned the
real estate named in the complaint in 1886,
and occupied it as a homestead. It was sub
sequently conveyed by Nelson and wife to
Orr, and by Orr to Agues Z. Nelson. It is
decided that the conveyances were valid as
against the creditors of C. J. Nelson, and the
defendant cannot attach said land or make
it subject to his claim.
A meeting of stenographers will be held at
the state capitol next Thursday evening at 8
o'clock for the organization of what is to be
known as the Stenographers* Business and
Social club. The movement Is a meritorious
one, and will surely receive the encourage
ment which will make it eminently success
ful. The rules and regulations to be adopted
»re very rigid as to efficiency in the craft,
and of tone similar to those governing other
I social institutions. A large attendance is cx
i pected. .'• 'm:'.* *. ;.;'
Got. Hill Disappointed by a Quar
tette of Prize Fighters.
Albany, N. V., Jan. 10.— Gov. Hill
sat at his desk at 3 o'clock this after
noon wailing to see a quartette of prize
fighter?. It was the hour set for hearing
upon the asked for extradition of Mich- '
ael Cleary, Prof. William Muldoon,
James Vvakely and Charles Johnson,
charged with participating In the Sulli
van-Kilrain fight in Mississippi. They
are wanted by Gov. Lowery. and Gov.
Hill was to determine whether he could
have them. Nobody appeared, however,
and no worn was received from either
inspector Byrne or the men's counsel.
Daring the day the governor was in
formed that the men had been released
upon bail, and could not be secured by
Inspector Byrne" The men's counsel,
Peter Mitchell, had telegraphed to Gov.
Hill a day prior asking for a postuone
ment of the hearing, but the governor
had not granted it. Nothing can now
be done until Jan. 18, the day set for
the men's examination in New York.
The Sale of Fishing Privileges
Nets the Quebec Government
Quebec, Jan. 10.— The sale of leases
for certain salmon rivers and speckled
trout streams and lakes in Canada, post
poned from yesterday, took place to-day
at the department of crown lands. The
leases are for ten years, ending with the
close of the present century, and brought
in the aggregate ?«J15,000. Of the salmon
rivers Bonaventure brought $12,500 and
Romaine $10,000. Several rivers and
lakes hod been disposed of previously
at private sale, chiefly to former lessees,
so that the total revenue to the pro
vincial government from sportsmen,
most of whom are Americans, amounts
to much more than Sioojjnt).
Money Is What Talks.
Sax Francisco, Jan. 10.— W. E. Da
vis, of Chicago, has deposited $500 with
the Breeder and Sportsman, of this city,
as a forfeit for a match between his
pacer. Boy Wilkes, and Orrin Ilickok's
Adonis for $2,508 a side, the winner to
take the gate receipts also. The match
must come off before Feb. 15, as after
that date Wilkes goes into the stud.
Davis is willing to have the match come
off on any track within 100 miles of this
Coughlin Signed by Chicago.
San Francisco, Jan. 10.— William
E. Coughlin, or "l'oscoe," as he is fa
miliarly known to California lovers of
the national game, the man whose fine
pitching in the Oakland team last sea
son did much toward winning the pen
nant, has been signed by A. W. Havens,
representing Capt. A. C. Anson, and
next year will wear a Chicago National
League club uniform.
By a Close Score.
Yesterday there was a team shoot Be
tween the members of the St. Paul Gun
club at the shooting park, at Hamline
station, for a liberal purse, made up by
the members taking part in the contest.
The shoot was at 100 Peoria blackbirds
by each team, resulting in a close
score. The totals were as follows:
FIRST teak. | sE-.-oxn TEAM.
Forties -18; Hamline 44
J. C Kennedy 37 Rogers 37
Total..'..', 85 Total 81
Cooking Main at Chillicothe.
Cleveland, 0., Jan. 10.— A cocking
main between Cleveland and Chillicothe
birds was held at the latter place last
night. Cleveland was victorious, win
ning thirteen out of the nineteen battles
fought. Some £15,000 changed hands on
the result.
Kerrigan Will Meet Needham.
San Francisco, Jan. 10.— Patsy Ker
rigan, the Boston lightweight, has tele
graphed his willingness to meet -Danny
Needham at the California club rooms,
jor a $1,500 purse next month.
Bill Jennings' Bay Wins the Long
street Handicap.
-Clifton, N. J., Jan. 10.— Long
street Handicap attracted a large crowd
to-day. Weather cold, track good. Re
sults: ..--;.-
First race, selling, mile and an eighth—Er
nest won. Callus Dan secoud, Clatter third.
Time, 1:531,..
Second race, five-eighths of a mile— Red
Elm won. Pericles second, Barnum third.
Time, 1:03"... - --"• ■-■■
. Third race, selling, one mile— St. Paris won,
Red Light second. Jennie McFarland third.
Time, 1:441..
Fourth race. Longstreet Handicap, mile
and three-quarters— Duuboyne won, J J OB
second, Pocatello third. Time, 3:07 i,_. ■, ■ ■
Filth race, six and a halt furlongs—
mance won, Sam D second, King Hazem
third. Time, 1:24.
Sixth race, one mile— Gramercv won, Grat
itude second, Mabel Glcnu third. Time,
1 :4.-fi_.
Guttenberg's Offering.
Gut-E.vbeko, N. J., Jan. 10.—
weights and entries for Saturday's races
are as follows: ££_B
First race, mile, Felling— Idle, 115;
Dynamite, 115; Lancaster, 115; Battersby, "
115;. Ban Dance, 110; Pat. Donovan, 110;
Halloo. 105; Boraelaise, 105; Rapine, 100;
Duff, 07; Remember gelding, 92 ; Pommery
Sec, 92.
Second race, six furlongs— Folsom. 118;
Flambeau. 115; Kilkenny, 115; Ban Lassie,
113; Faustina, 103: Mane Lovell, I 03;
Hayti gelding, 100; Mile End, loO; Peri
winkle, 93.
Third race, seven furlongs— Con Noble,
112; Tom -"earns, 109; Mosek, lOli; Easter
bok.lOG; Glen Spray. 103: James Norris,
103: Babette, 101; Gold Vase filly, .01;
Bay Ridge, loo; King Fonso, 97;" Mamie
Hoy, 95.
Fourth race, six and a half furlongs—Ford
ham, 10S: Autocrat, 103; Glenmouna, 105;
! Howe, 105: Little Jake. 105; Wilfred. 105;
Hilda. 103; Onward. 90: Australitz, 90.
Fifth race, seven-eighths or a mile, selling
—Royal Garter, 318; Cupid. 118; Count
Luna. 112; Little Barefoot. 110; Festus, 103:
J. J. Healy, 103; Gates, 103: Cheenev, 101;
Seatick, 97: Redstone. 97.
Sixth race, seven furlongs, selling— Both ;
well, 124: Neptunus, 121: "Hot Scotch, l*iO;
Tyrone, 120; Belle. 119; Lottery, 113-
B'ankcs. 117; Stanley Sharpe, 115; Sher,
WOOd, 115; Marsh Redon, 115: Wayward,
115; Flush, 115; Arizona, 114; Little Fred,
112. -:;-..
Some good selections: First race. Ring
Idle and Rapine; second race, Folsom ana
Ban Lassie: third race, Tom Kearns and Gold
Vase filly; fourth race, Fordham and Auto
crat; fifth race, Count Luna and Festus;
sixth race,- Lottery and Xeptunus.
New Orleans Entries.
New OfiLA-fS, Jan. lo.— Following are
the weights and entries for Friday's
First race, selling, six furlongs— Probus,
85; Boy Blue, 100: Lady Blackburn, 101;
Flirt. 107: Nickel Plate, 109; Col. Cox, 100;
Sheridan, 109; King Roxbury, 109; Harry
Ireland, 112.
Second race, selling, eleven-sixteenths ot a
mile-Hollywood. 85; Millionaire. 93; Lone
Star, 102; Fred Davis, 104; Nellie Foster '.
104: Bonnie Kins. 115.
Third race, selling, five furlongs — Bob
Vance, 90; Peanut, 94; Jack Welsh. 94:
Bootjack. 96; Rosetta. 100; Jim Reed, 101;
Vattell. 102; Pritchett, 102; Marchburn,
102; ZekeHerdy, 107; skobcloff, 110; Don
ovan, 10.
Fourth race, handicap, seven furlongs-
Bertha, 103: Carlton. 107; Puente, 1«2
Metal. 93; Balance, 97; Nina C, 97; Buck
ler. 95.
These may win : First race' Lady Blackburn
and Probns; second race, Bonnie King and
Fred Davis; third race.Bootjack and Peanut;
fourth race. Metal and Buckler.
■ — - - ■-■ - -
Superior Real Estate..
The undersigned have the largest list
of Lots, Blocks. Acres and Pine Lands.
Taxes paid for non-residents, and
special attention given to their business.
Correspondence solicited. Nobles &
Linuen, corner Fifth and Nettleton,
Superior, Wis. "
John Olson Gets a Verdict of $10,000
Against the Duluth.
No Change in the Salaries of Court
House Officials— lnfluenza At
the Prison.
John Olson, in his suit for £*0,000
against the St. Paul & Duluth railroad,
recovered a verdict last evening for $10,
--000. The plaintiff claimed damages for
the loss of his right foot, through de
fendant's negligence, while plaintiff
was aboard a freight train and in charge
of a car of horses in transit over the
Duluth road. The defense denied that
Olson was in chatge of the horses or bad
any right whatever to be aboard this
train, alleging that he was a trespasser,
and that at the time in question, when
he discovered that authorized parties
were in charge of the stock, he offered
to pay his fare.
The district court has adjourned un
til Monday, when argument will be
heard on Fayette Marsh's motion for a
new trial in the case of John Russell,
who, after "jumping" his bail, was
brought from Tacoma to receive sen
tence under his conviction of seduction
under promise of marriage. The case
of G.'orge Abresch, also charged with
seduction, came up for trial yesterday,
but. the defendant not appearing his
bail bond of. $1,000, in which his father
was surety, was declared forfeited.
Next week the court will determine
whether or not, under the manner of
the sheriff's return in the delinquent
property tax cases, the court has juris
diction in the matter.
The county commissioners concluded
their three days' session yesterday.
No change was made in the salaries of
the court house officers. A resolution
was adopted instructing the county at
torney to ascertain the numberof pupils
to which this county is entitled in the
state public school, and, in case any va
cancies occur, to bring such children as
may be dependent upon the county be
fore the probate court for the purpose
of having them committed to said
school. The bid of V. C. Seward to do
the county printing at legal rates was
accepted. The salary of the poor com
missioner was fixed at "80 per month!
and the county attorney was allowed
*55 towards paying office rent.
The responses to the sick call at the
prison yesterday, when Physician Mer
rill made his regular visit, were more
numerous than at any previous time,
all owing to the presence of the influ
enza or grip. Thirty of the prisoners
were reported unable to leave their
cells, and the malady shows an equal
affinity for the official-. " Deputy Lan
gum is sorely afflicted, but retubes to
leave the field. Carl Randall has been
confined to his room for several days,
and Guard Cayou is totally incapaci
tated. Guard Reis is convalescent.
According to John G. Nelson, just
down from the Pokegema logging coun
try, the roads in that country are in an
incomparably tine condition for haul
ing. The original foot of snow has
settled compactly, and all conditions
for good work are present.
A force of workmen under an expert
in the matter is preparing the old Sec
ond Street flouring mill for transform
ation into a cor-nstarch factory. The
work just at present in hand is" that of
removing the mill machinery and fix
A Dickens entertainment will proba
bly be given at an early date by the As
cension church guild. though the project
will be definitely decided upon at a
meeting to be held this evening.
The death of Hans Peterson, an em
ploye but not a relative of P. N. Peter
son, occurred yesterday at the city hos
pital. The deceased was twenty -seven
years of age. Sr-.": :•-' ; /-"
County Surveyor Soule is again re
ported as seriously ill: this time with
a kidney trouble, which follows a long
and dangerous struggle with pneumo
; nia.
: D. L. Burlingham was able to visit
his place of business yesterday after a
three days' confinement at home by an
aggravated case of influenza. } ■--■: :-■
J. C. O' Gorman, who has been a se
vere sufferer from an obstinate and ag
gravated attack of the grip, was able to
be out yesterday.
E. F. Barrett, formerly editor and
•proprietor of the Stillwater Democrat,
was in the city yesterday on a business
Senator Sabin arrived from the East
last evening. :
An Old Horse.
The oldest horse in Maine died in
Bangor not long ago. This was the
mare Kate, owned by J. L. Craig, and
she lacked but a few months of being
forty-two years old. She was never sick,
and on the day before her death was
doing her work as usual, appearing as
smart as a four-year-old. When they
went in to hitch her up the following
morning, however, she was found dead
in her stall.
The Horse and the Engine.
Chattanooga (Ga.) News.
Last Monday evening, as the passen
ger train which is due here at 4:12 was
passing Mr. Bouchillion's,a horse which
was in Mr. Bouchillion's pasture got on
the track just in front of the engine,
evidently with the intention of making
a test of speed with it. The horse made
good time until a trestle was reached,
when every leg went through, and En
gineer Ilorton. who was in charge, just
did succeed in stopping the engine in
time to prevent what would probably
have been a wreck.
Equine sagacity.
Thieves recently stole two well-bred
three-year-olds from Mrs. Chandler,
living near lowa City, and drove them
to Agency City, where they tried to
dispose of them. The authorities at
the latter place, says the Omaha Bee,
placed the men under arrest and
tried to discover" the owner of
the animals. The horses were al
lowed the liberty of the barnyard, and
concluding that there was "no place
like home," made a break for libeity
and that place, closely pursued by the
sheriff and his deputy. They went as
straight for home as the roads would al
low, and arrived at Mrs. Chandler's at
sunset, after being on the road two
days. The distance from* lowa City to
the agency is eighty miles. The thieves
will be taken to lowa City and prose
Survivor of the Custer Massacre.
Troy Telegram,
The old war horse, Commanche, the
only survivor of the famous Custer mas
sacre, is still handsomely cared for at
the government's expense. By special
order of the military authorities Com
manche is provided with a comfortable
stall, fitted up especially for him out in
Dakota. No one Is permitted
to ride • him and he is not
allowed to do any work whatever.
Riddled with bullets and scared by saber
wounds, his body speaks eloquently of
the. perilous duty' he has performed in
his' twenty-two years of service under
the government. He will go down to
history holding about as proud a place
as that accorded the" gallant black
charger which once brought Gen.
•'Phil" Sheridan to the field iv time to
save the - battle, "from Winchester
twenty miles away."
A Horse's Suicide.
New York Herald.
Cases of animal suicide, though rare,
are by no means unprecedented, several
cases being on record of dogs and horses
drowning themselves. It has never
previously been discovered that the
higher animals would select a painful
mode of death till Monday, when a curi
ous incidcntoccurred in Buffalo. "Dick",
is, or was, a valuable delivery
and carriage horse belonging to John
Reardon, a prominent Buffalo coal
dealer, whose yards and barns extend
back from No. 47 Fulton street. In the
rear of his barn is a paddock containing
about an acre of ground, and here
"Dick" was turned out to graze. He
was closely clipped, besides having his
tail docked, and the files bitintolerably..
Finally he seemed to become literally
insane with the stings inflicted by hi*
tormentors, and going up to a bit. of>
picket fence extending out into the
pasture from one end of the barn, he
sprang high into the air and alighted on
the sharp spikes. He then made no
effort to extricate himself, but sunk
down, bleeding to death in live minutes.;
Half a dozen men saw the whole af
fair, and unite in pronouncing it as!
clear a case of suicide as was ever
known. -;>; ;:' Ir;V';1 r ;V';
An Old War Horse Dead. .:
Richmond Times. .
There recently died on the farm . of
Col. Craighill, near the city of Lynch
burg, a horse that had enjoyed the sup
posed distinction of being the only sur
vivor in the South, of the cavalry steeds
of the civil war. He had reached the
age of thirty-three years, but almost
up to his last hour, at the
very time that he had fallen
into extreme decrepitude, it is
said that his spirit would at once revive
at the sound of cannon or musketry, or
the strains of martial music, although
so long a period had paseed since he had
gone into battle. His original owner,
having been a member of the fam
ous Stonewall brigade, had Christ**
ened him. "Old Jack," after
the immortal Stonewall, and the
old horse seems to have been worthy of
the name he bore, which was the fam
iliar title that the soldiers of Jackson
gave to their great commander. "Old
Jack" received two wounds in the vari
ous charges in which he look part, but
neither could have been very severe,
as he had vigor enough left to
live to a very advanced age for a
horse. From the hour that the war
ended, he had been required to perform
only very light service, it being very
properly thought that no heavy burdens
should be imposed on an animal that
had so distinguished a history. Upon
his death, his owner gave him honora
ble burial, and we understand proposes
erecting a suitable monument over his
A Horse That Is a Gentleman.
Boston Times.
Passengers on a car coming down
Shawm tit avenue yesterday morning
were given, near Warrenton street, an
illustration of what might be called
"horse sense."
A team, irom which barrels of mer
chandise were being unloaded, was
backed up to the curb, the horse and a
small portion of the wagon extending
directly across the car track.
The horse car, of course, was obliged
to come to a halt.
The young men who were unloading
the merchandise were in no sense hur
But their horse looked at the car and
its load of impatient passengers, then
craned his neck so as to view the un
loading process. He evidently saw that
there would be considerable further
delay, and came to the conclusion that it
was too much inflict on the waiting
So after a moment's deliberation,
without being snoken to or touched, he
gradually and carefully wheeled round
off from the track, so that the hub of
the front wheel just escaped the lower
side of the car as it passed.
Those who witnessed the horse's
action gave him many compliments.
Stopning a Frightened Horse.
A horse, drawing a handsome carriage,
became frightened at the elevated road
up town recently, says the New York'
Mail. He was a fine, high-class horse,
and his driver was unable to control
him. He clashed down one "of the
crowded thoroughfares, and soon had a
crowd following him. A policeman
joined in the chase, and after a short
race managed to stop the runaway. Aft
erward this policeman told the correct
way to stop a horse. He said: "Never
try to check a runaway horse by a rush
from the opposite direction. Ten
chances to one the horse will knock you
down, and you will very likely suffer
from the collision."
"Instead of that, prepare yourself for
a short run with the horse." You can
measure with your eye the distance and
start for the run before lie is caught up
to you. A runaway horse will always
keep in a straight line, for he is almost
blind with fright and will run into a
stone wail. Get just as close to him as
you can, and. when he passes you, take
a firm hold of the reins. Then, leaning
backward as you can, give them a good'
strong jerk. You can add force to this
jerk by sliding on your feet. This
milling on the reins tells on the horse,
and he will very soon come to a stand
still. He can then very easily be paci
fied." .;,:.-•*
Death ol' Old Dan.
Hartford Post.
The death of the old fire department
horse known as Dan was chronicled by
the firemen a few days, ago. removing
one of the most interesting characters '
in his line which has come to notice in
many a day. The intelligence of the
old fellow was very remarkable. When
he was brought here in 1674 from Penn
sylvania by a Hartford gentleman he
was purchased by the department and
assigned to the hose carriage service.
At that time he weighed 1,500 pounds
and could trot a mile in three
mnntes. With the hose car
riage, which weighed 2,600 pounds, he
was able to make a mile in four min
utes, breaking the record so far as hose
carriage horses were concerne"cT. Of late
years old "Dan" was in the telegraph
signal service of the department. When
he became twenty . years of age he re
fused to be bridled or haltered, bat was
always above board in standing at his
place in the stall. When the" orders
were issued concerning the bridling of
horses in the department stalls, the bit
being left loose under the lower lip of
the animal, old "Dan" became enraged
at the treatment, and invariably
pulled the bridle off his head
and stamped the bit to pieces:
under his . feet. This was
done several times, but the men could >
not discover when the bridle was re
moved. He always responded promptly ;
to the alarm, and never made a mistake
as to his place. On one occasion the
men. in order to confuse him, reversed
the carriage. When the signal sounded
"Dan" sprang from the stall as usual.
In the twinkling of an eye he discov
ered the situation, and whirled into
place in an instant. Then he looked
around toward his tormentors, as if to;
say they had not gotten ahead of him. ,
For the steam roller old Dan entertained
the most wholesome fear, and he could
not, even when blindfolded, be driven
near it. It will be difficult to fill his
place. Double the usual sum was paid
for him when he was purchased by the
department. ';'-"/ ::-: , £"'• -V -.
■_«■_. ' — - — " -'-?'*;
Sneaks Victimize a Jeweler.
Special to the Globe. .- .1..L. '- . , •-.
Mandan, N. D., Jan. 10.— Nelson's
jewelry store was robbed to-day at noon
while the proprietor and clerk were at
dinner. The burglars entered from a
rear door and took watches and rings
worth SiiOO without being seen from the
When Baby was sick
We gave her Castoria.
When she was a Child
- She cried for Castori
When she became Miss .- v
She clung to Castoria. -
When she had Children
She gave them Castoria. „
The Tragic Result of Falling in
' Love With an Unworthy Man.
Boston Gazette.
*A hard case is told as follows: The
daughter of a worthy Boston merchant,
deceased, fell in love with a man and
became engaged to him. r Without cause
i he neglected the lady and, finally, be
• came so rude to her as to force her
: to break the engagement. While
that lasted, however, the lady had
: make r"a will giving to the
"man- the sum of $25,000 or there
abouts and making him a coexecutor
with her mother and other relatives.
The lady being deeply attached to the
man, his treatment of hersd far affected
cc.- as to become indirectly the cause of
her death. She had expressed - her in
: tention of changing her will as soon as
she should return to her home from the
summer resort where she tarried, but
her death came suddenly, and her will
stands. It is understood that the man
not only accepts the gifts named in the
will, but also persists iv serving as co
executor of the lady's property. It is a
melancholy fact that there is no law in
Massachusetts that can reach this cruel
state of. things. ...... . .. -:-
Love Must Be a Constant Atmos
phere About '1 hem.
Women's News. ~-
Thero is just one way, and that is to
surround them by day and night with
an atmosphere of love. Restrain and
reproof may be mingled with the love,
but -love must be a constant element.
I found my little girl was growing
unamiable and plain." said a mother to.
us the other day, "and reflecting on it
sadly. 1 could only accuse
myself of the cause thereof.
So 1 changed my manage
ment and improved my opportunity to
praise and encourage her, to assure her
of my unbounded affection for her, and
my earnest desire that she should grow
up to lovely and harmonious woman
hood. As a rose open to sunshine, so
the child heart opened in the warmth of
the constant affection and caresses
showered upon her; her peevishness
passed away, her face grew beautiful,
and now one look from me brings her
to my side obedient to my will, and hap
piest when she is nearest me."
If You Want a Bargain
In a Cloak, don't buy until you come to
the assignee sale at 40 East Third street.
"Messrs. Eugene *"Hcl_l & Son
Respectfully announce to the public in
general that the new cafe attached to
Hotel Ryan ilrhow open for business.
A competent superintendent is in
charge, and the excellence of a first
class restaurant will be fully main
Some of the Prices
Goods brought at Egan's Sale, 112 East
Third street, yesterday afternoon:
$50.00 Watch sold for : $23.00
•175.00 Watch sold for 42.50
$00.00 Watch sold for 33.00
$55.00 Tea Set sold for 15.50
$15.00 Soup Tureen sold for 0.00
5=13.50 Bake Dish sold for 0.00
$18.50 Salver sold for 7.25
Rogers' Tea Spoons sold for 90
Rogers' Table Spoons sold f0r.... 1.75
Rogers' Knives so*d for 1 .25
Rogers' Forks sold for 1.90
And other goods in same proportion.
Attend these 'sales if you want to buy
big bargains, as P. F. Egan is positively
going out of business. " .--h;-'. '.";' '
Greatest Auction Sale Ever Held
in St. Paul.
The Auction Sale now being held at
P. F. Egan's, 115 East Third street, is a
■ positive . sale— no hinibug about it.
The store was tilled with the best peo
ple, both ladies and gentlemen, and
they bought the goods at their own
prices. Attend this sale if you waut
bargains. '■,-'. ."-:;-*': :.- .-.'•>
A^xoii^cEMi;^' r.
meeting of the stockholders of "the
People's Bank of St. Paul will be held at its
banking office, on Tuesday, Jan. 14th, he
ween 10 a m. and 4 p.' m.. for the purpose
of electing directors for the ensuing year.
E. R. Moore, Cashier.
near West Third; S. G. Smith, I). D.. pas
tor. Sunday services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30
p. m. Sunday school at 1 1 m. ; Y. P. S.C. E..
0:30 p. m. church meeting Wednesday at
7*3*' p. m.
HAVANA UGH— Frank Kavauaiigh. at Los
Angeles, Cal.', Jan. 8. 1800, aged twentv
two. broiher of the late James Kavanaugh,
of this city.
PIERCE— At Hotel Brunswick. St. Paul. B.
F. Pierce, in his thirty-third year. Funeral
notice hereafter.
ELKINS— At St. Paul, Jan. S. 189"». James
N. Elkins. Funeral private at 1 o'clock p.
, m., Saturday. Burial at Dorchester. Mass.
Fine five-glass carriages for funerals, S2.
John Grace's Livery, 370 East Ninth street.
Telephone 1-48-2.
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 multi
| tude of low-test short-weipht alum or phos
phate powders.' Sold only in cans. JJoX-X
Baking Powder Co., lot! Wall st., X. Y. .
j' _ . •
And appears on the front of the bos in whicn
our shoes are packed.
sell our shoes only through
the Ketall Sealers __£« and
Manufacturers of Reliable Footwear, .
Ladles', Gents', Misses', Boys'. &.
Children's.- .
■dk 1 These tiny Car-gulas arrest in/ —
B_"""p""_"" 18 hours without inconven-/ v._u ._, A
"^^^B lence. those affections in which Ml iJY ]
XSSS Coi>aiba,Cubebs and Injections^ """"/
; ■:-. >— <.
IN its first stages, can be successfully
-checked by the prompt use of Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral. Even in the later
periods of that disease, the cough is
wonderfully relieved by this medicine.
" I have used Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
•with the best effect in my practice.
This wonderful preparation once saved
my life. I had. a constant cough, night
sweats, was greatly reduced in flesh,
and given up by my physician. One
bottle and a half of the Pectoral cured
me."— A. J. Eidson, M. D., Middleton,
Tennessee. L
" Several years ago I was severely ill.
The doctors said I was in consumption,
and that they could do nothing for me,
but advised me, as a last resort, to try
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. After taking
this medicine two or three months I
was cured, and my health remains good
to the present day."— James Birchard,
Darien, Conn. v: ; „
" Several years ago, on a passage home
from California, by water, I contracted
so severe a cold that for some days I
was confined to my state-room, a at", a
physician on board considered nr-jlppfe
in danger. Happening to have a battle
of Ayer's Cherry Pectoral, I used it
freely, and my lungs were soon restored
to a healthy condition. Since then I
have invariably recommended this prep
aration."—J. B. Chandler, Junction, Va.
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Bold by all Druggists. Price SI ; six bottles, $5.
Matinee to-day at 2:30. Popular prices—
Parquette only 51) cents, entire - balance of
house 25 cents. Tonight last time of
"Next Week The Madison Square Success,
Sale of seats opens to-day for the Madison
Square Success,
Prices— 50c, 75c and SI.
L.N. Scott, Lessee and Manager.
~~~~ ~ ~ T~"
Rudolph Aronson's Great New York Casino
Company. Farewell and last performance.
Matinee to-day at I ft I■PI llf I
2:30. Tonight | R| AII I V I
and to-morrow |1 U9 I I _ '
(Sunday) at 8. 111111/ I I
Be sure and near the lovely music, see the
costly dresses and scenery in ••Nadjy."
Next Week— Kiralfy's Water Queen.
ST. ""?_?_. TJL_ 2-IXJ t=*E_T_T |\/f"
Kohl, Middleton & Co. _V 1
Week Jan. 6.
Second weekl Beautiful Great success.
Eaton & Ilogan. BOSTON Minstrels.
Theater No. 1 GIRLS! Theater No. _
— Edwards-Hoi- Making —Black Min
ton Comedy Co. Cigarettes, strelsy.
10c Admission to Everything 10c
Theatrical and Masquerade Costumes
Masks, tights, wigs, beards, "gold and silver
spangles, etc., at wholesale and retail.
Mrs. P. J. 6IESEN, I3f West Third St.
Mrs. Giesen recently returned from a two
months' tour of Europe, and brought from
Paris a' large and novel collection of cos
tumes. : ",;/,•'; V -.'?
Dr. Nelson,
Cor. Washiiat'tn Ay. twd 3d Ay. S.
'■■■- "* <S ESTABLlSHED ' ata'6 %■■■■•;> .., I
experience in Hospital and Private practice
s enabled to guarantee RADICAL curesln.
Chronic or Poisonous diseases of the Blood,
Throat, Nose, Skin, Kidneys. Bladder and
kindred organs. Gravel and Stricture cured
without Pain or Cutting.
Those who contemplate going to not
Springs for the treatment of any Private or
Blood disease can be cured for one-third
the "ost.
I Art IIT C B5 " tnls treatment a pure,
LnL/ILd Lovely Complexion, free
from saliowness, freckles, blackheads, erup
tions, etc., brilliant eyes and perfect health
can be had. f_~"""~That "tired feeling" and all
fftnale weaknesses promptly cured. Bloat
ing. Headaches. Nervous Prostration, Gen
eral Debility, Sleeplessness, Depression and
Indigestion, Ovarian Troubles, Inflammation
nnd Ulceration,- Falling and Displacements,
Spinal Weaknesses, Kidney Couiulaint and
cnanpe of Life. Consult the old Doctor.
MPPVnIIQ Physical and Organic
IVCir\ VvJU O, Weakness. Premature
Decay, Evil Forebodings, Seif-Dis trust. Im
paired Memory, Palpitation of the Heart,
Pimples on the Face. Specks before the EYE,
Ringing in the EAR. Catarrh, Threatened
Consumption and Every Disqualification
that renders Marriage improper and up
a disease most horrible in its result— com
pletely eradicated without tho use of mer
curv. Scrofula, Erysipelas, Fever Sores
Blotches, Pimples. Ulcers, Pain in the Head
and Bones, Syphilitic Sore Throat, Mouth
and Tongue, Glandular Enlargement of the
Neck, Rheumatism, Catarrh, etc.. Perma
nently Cured, when Others Have Failed.
IIPIMADV^""""" 1 " 1 ? contracted
w* rV 1 1\ Mr\ T or chronic Diseases POSI
TJVEI \ Cured in ii to 8 days by a local
remedy. .No nauseous drugs used. Many cases
pronounced incurable promptly yield to
Dr. Nelson's Approved Hemedies.
Medicines Mailed or Expressed to any ad
dress Free from observation. Charges fair.
Terms Cash. Book and question list, 15c. A
friendly talk costs nothing. Hours. 10 a. m.
to 12 m., _to 3 and 7 to 8 d. m. : Sunday, 2to
_p. m. 22- Wash. ay. 3.. Minneapolis,
~ — -r Has not only
the largest
*^ circulation
of any paper
between Chi
cago and the
Pacific coast,
lip 1 but reaches
ii L the largest
jHj jf class of con-
I i i■■ sumers, and
is, therefore,
..V' the best ad
vert is in g
n ■ I If Luxuries for
llf 1 1 ¥ the rich and
$% 9!L 1 necessiti c s
up ■■■•■■.■ for the poor
are best sold
through an
advert! se
ment in the
oi firir Globe. Its
!■_!- 1IH.&" " wan t post-
USLUIJL office " h »s
reached gi- j
gantic pro- |
portions, and
thou sands
of crying
wjl needs are
_H?^ satisfied each
*\ day.
■ AT
Browning, King<SCo/s
Such Crowds, Such Happy Faces, Such
Universal Satisfaction is Gratify
ing to Us.
The problem of how to dispose of our surplus stock does
not perplex us. Our Fine Tailor-Made Clothing, cut to prices
that is paralyzing our "unhappy" competitors, and thou
srnds of dollars' worth cut to
Manufacturers' Prices'
Is the solution. Let others cry "Woe is me!" (their unhap
piness will be complete before they get down to our prices)
in having to sell at "less than cost." We don't run in that class.
The fact of having ten thousand of our fellow „ citizens in _
one of our Suits, Overcoats or Pants before the end of the,
month, is an "ad." that repays us far more than the paltry
loss of profit.
Is doing a marvelous trade. Such values were never offered
on this continent. Finest Imported Worsteds and Cassi
meres, in latest and nobbiest patterns and styles (especially
the 500 pairs just received), always sold them before at
$7.50, now cut to - $5.00
$6.00, now cut to - - $4.00
$5.00, now cut to - - - $3.00
BUT LOOK WHAT'S COMING-- We have just added to oup
unapproachable stock Four New Lines, All-Wool Cheviots and
Cass -meres, Plaids and Stripes, never sold by any solvent
dealer for less than $3.50 and $4. WE'VE CUT THEM -
TO $2.00. No fairy tales here. See them in our corner
window. Come inside and see them. But don't delay for a
few days, and then say "as I expected," but come this morn
ing and get the pants, and be made forever a patron of
N. W. Cor, Seventh and Robert Sts.
jpp*Lar_est Manufacturers and Retailers of Fine Clothing in the WorU.
Boot., Belting", Hoee,
Shoes, Tubing, Horse Cover**,
Coats, Packing, Balls & Toys,
Cloaks, Sheeting, Wringer rolls
Bands, Syrinees', Atomizers,
And everything else made of rubber.
131 E. Third Street, ST. PAUL,
JAMES bCXDAtf, Agent.
201 Nicollet Aye., Minneapolis
J. J. TALL"-IA1)«'K, Manager?
Beware of Imitations. Send tor Price List.
35G Jackson Street,
Speedily cures all private, nervous. chronls
and blood and skin diseases of both sexec
without the use of mercury or hindrance from
business. NO C. HE, NO PaY. Pri
vate diseases and all old, lingering cases,
where the blood has become poisoned, caus
ing ulcers, blotches, sore tnroat and month
pai is in the head and bones, and all dis
eases of the kidneys and bladder, are cured
for life. Men of all ages who are suffering
from the result of youthful indiscretion of
excesses of mature years, producing nervous,
ness, indigestion, constipation, loss of mem
ory, etc., are thoroughly and permanently
Dr. Feller, who has had many years of ex
perience in this specialty, is a graduate Irom
one of the leading medical colleges of the
country. He has never failed in curing and
cases that he has undertaken. Cases and
correspondence sacredly confidential. Call
or write for list of questions. Medicines sent
byraail and express everywhere free from
risk and exposure.
Health Is Wealth.
Dr. E. C. West's Nerve and Brain Treat
ment, a guaranteed specific for Hysteric
Dizziness, Convulsions, Kits, Nervous Neu
ralgia, Headache, Nervous Prostration caused
by the use of alcohol or tobacco. Wakeful
ness, Mental Depression, Softening of me
Brain resulting in insanity and leading to
misery, decay and death, Premature Old Age,
Barenness, Loss of Power in either sex. - In
voluntary Losses and Spermatorrhoea caused
by over-exertion of the brain, self-abuse or
over-indulgence. Each box contains one
month's treatment. - $1 a box, or six boxes
for $3, sent by mail prepaid on receipt of
To cure any case. With each order received
by us tor six boxes, accompanied with $.">,
we will send the purchaser our written guar
antee to refund the money it the treatment
does not effect a cure. Guarantees issued
only by Hippier & Collier, the open-all-night
druggists, corner Seventh Sibley street*
St.. Paul. Minn
-■■■-.■■■--■- --!„> ■-- ■ DR.IIOK.\ P. ELECTRO "10
-d.-ntf-^KliiQ--^^. " STI ' ) "' '' T - ins M «° 100
My"" ■^WtT!£S!"""-MRde«r<'^aoli:ieLtrieitY.po3;tlvis
t£r%'e£rßir ßE_\"_<-H'7 cm " RUEU-ATisa, keu
«3#tK^_lZp--^^--» " " "" ' "-!*''■-«.""''•"'«■" --*
3j - 2"*£yK_i i £o^exhaustingehronic diseases of
- . V»'is lA^S^-* . both sexes, youu 3 or old, rich or
poor. Slop*"fc«sdrßrs cure yourself. GUARANTEED
the latest la»"3SrK-proT«d, cheapest scientific, powerful, dur
able Md effectlTa BEDR'AL ELECTRIC BELT in the WORLD.
Electric Suspensories free with Male Belts. Electricity instant
ly felt. Call and examine, or lend stamp for illustrated
pamphlet and terms. .
Liebig Company's
Use it for Beef Tea, Soaps, Sauces, (Game.
Fish, &c.) Aspic or Meat Jelly.
One pound of Extract of Beef equal to
forty pounds of lean beef. Genuine only
-with signature of .1. yon lileblg, as
shown above, In blue.
/ftfp"*"*">: tOMPOUSI)
fl«K'"rj§*Cornposed ot Cotton Root, Tansy
««T f'' m<i Pennyroyal— a recent discovery
X/ >"_» ">• „ a old sician. Is success-
J^luily used monthly— Safe, Effect
ual. Price -1, by mail, sealed. Ladies, ask
you druggist for Cook's Cotton Root Com*
pound and lake no substitute: or inclose '-
stamps for sealed particulars. Address
POND i_U__r COMPANY, No. 8 Fisher
Block, 131 Woodward ay.. Detroit, Mich,
told by L. &W. A. Mossetter, Drugg sts and
Chemists. St. Paul. Minn
Dayton and Virginia Avenues.
Bath-rooms with even* suite. Table d'hote;
dinner at 6:30 p. m., Sundays 5 :30.
Entertainment of theater and select parties
a specialty.
35 East Fifth Street.
C- CTOPS all [Adopted by the
V unnatural German Govern.
§ » Kg. I discharges in m ent for Hospital
— I "B—r— ffn *4 hours. »»* £™y „*.
»™^ffllTl CURES - ; - • — r America- la
W *%\ JI C URES kleet American trade la
HL^dj a >^& Gonorrhea patent bottle, hold
_r'* Ml I in 3 days. ing syringe* (sea
Ha. sf"j I No Stricture cut). Atall drug-
F^*2isl-_i____'' SURE '.'}''„)■ 81.00, '■'*
6 fco-3£_ ,_»____ cl tiding s'jrlhjc,
V^^jSfSi orspnt.Bcale'l, iorsi.lo
i°!».rf~'igVon Moh! Co.SoleAra.AgtsClnclnnatl.o
M. A. BOW & W. E. DAVIES, Proprietors.
. For circulars, terms, etc.. address - ; -- ;.-' -
Or Clurk M. Scorieid. Fifth Ay. Hotel. N. Y.
— m
NT.PHWPW Pb * D Analytlca
. Jj&-_JX£ill, and Technical Chem
ist; Office and Lab. No. 308 .Jackson
street, St. Paul. Minn. Personal atter.
tion Riven to all kinds of Assaying, Ana
lyz'mg and Testing. Chemistry applied
for all arts and manufactures.
WAN! See if the Globe
-■■■''■ as a wan medi
um is not. more
- popular than all
Bft ft other papers com-!
HUOi biaed
b __ fe h b b b

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