^LY IMPORTANT SOCIETY FORMED.
The Farmer's Beginning to Se the Impor-
tance of Diversifying their Industry-
Some Valuable Imformation on the Sub-
ject of Butter and Cheese Making in Min-
nesotaElection of Officers and the New
Organization In T"ull Blast.
A number of gentlemen inteiested in
dairy faiming assembl ed an the leading
room of the Metropolitan Hotel yesterday
morning for the purpose of organizing a
State dairymen's association. The Hon.
W S. King, called the meeting to order at 10
o'clock and stated the object of the meeting.
said that it was a reproach to our State
with all her advantages of rich pasture
land and agricultural products that she was
behind all other States in the manu
facture of butter and cheese.
Not only was she behind other
States, but the dairy interest of the State is
behind all other inteiests this State. This
shou ld be aicause of shame to our farmers
that we are held contempt as indicated by
the markets of the woil d. Our negligence
of +.hi matter is the cause of the gross libel
upon our State that the soil in grass or
water is unfit for dairy puiposes. With
proper reasonable caie as good butter and
cheese can be made in our State as an y
where. He, the speaker had eaten chease in
'72 made in this State that would compare
with any made in any part of the woild.
Our remote location from the cential
markets should be no drawback for our
facilities to reach those maikets were good,
the Blue line of cais would carry in their
refigerators to New York, Boston or any other
city at therate of about a cent or a cent and a
half. W had che ap land and cheap fe ed
and yet States lying some fifteen hundred
miles away could buy feed of us and manu
facture cheese and butter was it not possi
ble to compete with them? Was it stupid
ness and ignorance in our faimers that this
was so The butter which they ate this
morning in this very hotel showed that com
mon intelligence will enable us to compete
successfully with any State. This branch
of agricultural industry would, it pioperly
prosecuted, bri ng millio ns of dollais to the
Hon.W. S. King was elected chairman pro
tern. W J. Abernethy was appoint ed secieta
ry ro tem.
Mr. S. S Gardiner moved that a commit
ee of three be appointed to frame articles
for this association.
The chairm an appointed Mr Gardiner,
of Wadena county Mr. Fowler of Washing
ton county and Mr Whittier, of Kice
A recess of five minutes was then taken,
after which the committee on constitution
reported. The constitution reported, con
sisted of ten articles, similar to those of the
Wisconsin darrymen's association. I pro
vided that the association be called the Min
nesota daryman's association that the offi
cerspresident, two vice-pie&idents, secretary
a nd treasurer, constitute a board of man
agers that officeis be elected annually, and
that members be admitted on payment of $1.
The annual meeting shall be held on the
firet Thursday af tei the first Wednesday in
February. The next business in order was
the entrance of members, when 3 8 gentlemen
came forward and deposited their gieenbacks.
Mr. Gardner then read from THE DAILY
GLOBE the notice convening the meeting so
that gentlemen might know when to assem
ble at the afternoon session.
I was then moved that a committee of five
be appointed to nominate officers for the en
suing year. Agreed to.
The Chairman appointed Messrs. Whittier,
Deering, Bas s, Elson and Felle i.
The secretary then read communications
from railroads on excursion rates. St Paul,
6 0 per cent, off tariff lates Northern Pacific,
single fare Milwaukee & St. Paul, return on
fifth rate West Wisconsin,60 per cent, on the
round trip St Paul & Sio ux City, leturn on
The committee on nominations then re
ported for president, S. S. Gardiner, piopiie
tor of the Glyndon chee se factory vice pres
idents, Wm. Fowler, of Newport, and C.
Whittier secretary, W Abernethy treas
urer, J. G. Bass.
The nominations were "unanimously ac
A motion was next made for a committee
tQ appoint a delegate to attend the next
meeting of the National Dairymen's associa
Mr. Harris recommended that the presi
dent be appointed. Ultimately it was agreed
that the matter be left to the board of direct
A adjournment was then made till 2
o'clock at the Historical society's rooms.
The following gentlemen were present:
Wra. Fowle r, Newport S. Deering, St. Paul
Gifford, ShakopeeJ: J. G. Bas s, Shakopee':
W Feller, Elgin, Wabasha Co.
Bradford, Watonwan Co.: C. McEwen,
SwanseaW S King, Minneapolis C.
Clark, MinneapolisErasmu Cross, Sauk
Rapids Ch LeViescont e, Hastings Wyruan
Eliott, Minneapolis Ehahilley, Lake
City C. Lovejoy, EavenaN N Ovitt,
Farmington W Savage, Sunrise Co.W
Hooper, Sherburne Co. J. Taylor,
Minneapolis J. C. Edson, Glencoe N
Sperry, AtwaterN Prescott, Castle
RockJosep Moody, Sauk Rapids: John
S. Harris, LaCresoentS Bell, Hampton
C. Whittier, Northfield S. S Gardiner,
WadenaW S. Abernethy, Minneapolis
G. Morris on Minneapolis E C. Long,
North Branch Perry, Rochester: Rufus
Philbrook, St AnthonyM Hutchinson,
Owatonna Hall, EtnaR C. Judson,
Farmington J. Scofield, Bloomington.
The meeting opened by reading essays
the first presented being that of the presi-
dent, S. S. Gardiner, on Dairy Farming in
Minnesot a. I advocated more diveisified
objects in farming. Too much attention, he
contended, was giv en to wheat raising. I
the East experience has taught them that
dairy farming is more remunerative than
grain raising. Dai ry farming is neverlike
grain farmingsubject to total loss from
any cause. Dairy farming will keep up and
increase the fertility of the land is always
productiv e, and prices more uniform.
Cheese and butter pay equally well. Butter
sells at higher price in Illinois than in Bos-
ton or New York. Iowa carried off the
prize for butter at the Centennial, and Min-
nesota can make better butter than Iowa.
referred to the progress of dairy farming
in Cana da and in Wisconsin. The
essay called especial attention to the
fact that our butter will not bring six
cen ts to a pound, when it is just as easy
to make an article worth in the market 18
and 25c. I was a humiliation to know that
Oleomargine beef fat manufactured in to
butter is shipp ed from the East to St Paul,
and is superior to the butter made here.
showed that the cost of keeping stock in
Minnesota was so much less than eastern
States as to more than cover the freig ht to
eastern centres. Mr Fowler asked Mr
Gardiner if he had in his essay made any
allowance for grain feed.
Mr. Gardiner thought our grasses and
bran were best for milk. ~j*
Mr. Deering want ed Mr Gardner's own
xpenence. is unable to make 350 lbs
of cheese or butter on hay alone. Have suc
ceed ed in making 31 2 lbs from each cow
but he could not do it on grass or hay alone'
Mr. Bass thought it advisable to feed on a
v.__ IS6 ***T*** w'Vj.
little br an to keep up the now of milk.
Extra fe ed was beneficial and gave color.
|Mr. Gifford asked if it was advisable to
let a cow go dry at all.
Mr. Gardner, in reply to Mr Bass, said
that feed of course was of the utmost im
portance. I takes only 812-100 fts. of
milk, when fed on blue-joint grass, for one
pound of cheese, the lowest he knows of in
Mr. Hall did not think wild grasses were
as good as tame grasses. had produced
one pound of cheese from 8% lbs. of milk,
a nd a pound of butter from a~little below 1 6
pounds of mil k.
Mr. Deering agreed with Mr Hall.
saw a great change from wild hay to tame, a
change of ten per cent, in favor or tame
Mr. Hall had never sold butter here but
always shipp ed to Rhode Island, and always
could compete with Eastern farms. His
average price was from 2 4 to 2 5 cents, clear
cash, per pound.
Mr. Fowler thought the discussion was
taking the right direction. I was well that
the peop le shou ld know that it wants some
thing more than sitting down and letti ng
the cow do all the work. For succes3 the
cows must be well fed and cared for.
Care and gentleness to dumb brutes will
always pay went into an interesting ac
count of the workings of his own dairy.
Mr. Hooper said the comparison between
the tame grasses of Ohio and the wi ld grass
of Minnesot a, from fifteen years experi
ence in both States, show that the native
grasses here have the advantage over the
tame grasses of Ohio. advocated mill
feed knowing well that the farmer who tries
it will get the cost back in the pail.
Mr. Sherry said that cutting hay in June
will ruin the meadows' growth of grass.
The next year will be abo ut half as much as
if cut in September.
Mr. Hooper said this is the effect for two
or three years but the fourth year it recov
ei s. His theory is that in four years anoth er
kind of grass sets in that does not require
Mr. Prescott advocated feeding bran in
hot or cold weather. For a cent of bran he
got a cent of milk.
The question of grasses and hay was dis
cussed at considerable length by Mr Bas s.
Mr. Whittier advocated roots for feed.
Mangle worzel he thought the most profit
able ciop a man can raise. Mr Gifford en
dorsed the opinion of Mr Whittier.
Mr. Hanington recommended for a suc
cessful dairy, good cow s, good grass, good
water, and a good clean wome laid
great btress upon good cle an water.
made a good practical speech, showing that
the better the feed is the greater will be the
Mr. Fowler moved the essay be filed for
future ube. Carried.
Mr s. Bicknell, who managed the dairy of
Mr. Morrison's far m, at Minneapoli s, related
her experience^with a cooler system of set
ting milk. I keeps the milk and cream
sweet, and preven ts odors, sa ve time and
labor. The butter she exhibited was a ve ry
superior article, close, fine grained, of deli
Mr. Fowler moved that a committee of
thiee be appointed to examine the butter and
implements exhibited. The motion was
Mr. Ovid read an essay on "Dairying."
It always pays. Get good cows don't waste
feed on poor one s. regular in feedi ng
and in milkingnev er scold or beat cows.
A poor cow is dear at any time. You cannot
produce something from nothing. Care of
milk and cleanliness of utensils are necessary
for success. I was a short, pithy essay.
The essay led to a discussion on good cows
a nd their value. Also the question of using
salt in butter came up. I was a unanimous
opini on that the salt generally used contained
considerable lime. The salt advocat ed as
being the be- ~nd purest was Boston ground
Mr. Per ry .nought it very important to get
a pure article of salt, for the association was
formed to improve the manufacture of butter
Mr. Gardiner thought that careful prepara
tion and good packing are of the utmost im
Mr. Abernethy read an assay on "Jersey s"
which was listened to with gieat attention,
and applauded at its conclusion.
Mr. Viconte followed, complimenting
the essayist, and bearing out the statement
that the Jersey is the best of all cows for
Mr. Deering did not think Jerseys better
than othersthe shorthorn was as good as
the Jersey but he did think that go%d bleed
ing, in any kind, was woith all it costs.
The association adjourned till 7 o'clock.
The evening session of the Dairymen's
Association was as interesting as those he ld
in the morning and afternoon, and the essays
read evoked discussions upon every important
topic connected with dairy farming, in which
Messrs. Gardiner, Whittier, Bass, Fowler.
Sperry, Geering and othe rs took part. The
spirited manner in which the discussions
were carried on and the interest manifested
by all present augur well for the future suc
cess of the association. Perhaps the re nev er
was an association that commenced its exist
ence with a better prospect f success or with
a more apparent determination of its mem
bers to work for the accomplishment of its
purposes, and certainly not with objects of
more vital importan ce to the agricultural
$20,00 LIBEL SUIT.
That is What is Asked for from the Volks
The (jermau Printing Company, of St
Paul, publisher of the Volkszeitung, is in a
peclr of trouble, the tribulation being in the
torm of a libel suit instituted by Gertrude
Beyer and her husband. August Beyer.
The ground of the action hes in a certain
article, entitled "An Interesti ng Story," pub
ilehed in the Volkszeitmig on the 27th ult
O the face of it the "interesting story"
seems innocent enough, no names being
therein mentioned, and the parties being
indicated somewhat vaguely by location and
slight personal description but the writer
seemed to wish it understo od that some
man's wi fe had not been altogether as far
above suspicion as the spouse of Caesar is
popularly supposed to be. With a calmness
that is cooling and refreshing during these
sultry winter days, the fair plaintiff, joining
hands with her strong er vessel, has rushed
in to court, claiming the ''interesting story"
is a cap intending to fit htr, and prays that
her injured innocence be salved over by
damages to the tune of $10,000. The pa
pers in the suit were filed in the district court
yesterday, W.W. Erwin appearing as coun
sel for plaintiff.
A Indian Delegation E Route for Wash
Five of the princip al Indian chiefs at
White Earth reservation, While Cloud, head
chief, Ma-sha-ke-ge-shi g, Mun-e-do-wuh,
Shaw-bas-kung, and young Hole-in-the-day,
came down last evening on the Brainerd
train in company with the Catholic mission
ary, Kev Ignatius Tomazin. I is under
sto od that their destination is Washington
city and the object of their visit the re has
undoubted ly some connection with the
troubles that for some months past have
been stirring the reservation from centre to
circumferenc e. The delegation wi ll prob
ably leave for the East on Sunday morning.
Board of Education.^^J
A special meeting of the Board of Edu
cation was called for last evening at 7:80, for
the purpose of taking into consideration the
question of erecting a building for a High
School. The only members present were
Messrs. Benz, Soheffer, Witney," Cullen,
Hagan and Manson. Not being a quorum,
the board adjourn ed till Monday evening at
7 o'clock, "i r-
CASE OPENED FOB THE DEFENSE.
Judge Sherman Page on the Stand All Day
YesterdayDirect Testimony I Denial
of the Charges Preferred.
The House judiciary committee yesterday
morning resumed their consideration of the
Page case, and called the first witness,
Judge Sherman Page, again st whom
the charges are preferred.
took the stand abo ut 9 o'clock and com-
menced a recital of the events, and others
bearing thereon, which have been "-brought
in question by the witness es for the prosecu-
tion. Some idea of the length and extent of
the story told by Judge Page may be gath-
ered from the statement that it occupi ed
nearly six hours in delivery, and was not
completed until a short time before
adjournment at six o'clock last even-
ing, when the over-worked committee
adjourned until this morning. I is impos
sible to give any explicit report.
THE MAJOK POBTION OE THE RECITAL
during the three hours before recess was tak-
at noon, and was confined to a considera-
tion of the testimony of Mr Lafayet te
French. Judge Page made a circumstantial
denial of what a large portion of the wit-
nesses had testified. The main facts on
which the charges are hung are, of course,
aimtted, but he denies that he is given
to angry declamationtha at any time he
addressed the grand jury and exhibited tem-
per asserts that his connection with the
whisky riots was only such as he believed his
duty as Judge, in the emergency required of
him, an eye-witness to the excitement which
prevailed at that time. S far as the libel
suit against Dowdson & Basfo rd is concerned
he asserts that he went to the publishers of
the Register and asked of them a denial
.which they refused, and the delay which oc
curred in bringi ng the case to trial was not
of his own volition but was owing to
HIS INABILITY TO SEOUBE A JUDGE
to preside in his place. The char ge of
Woodard that he entered judgment in his
own interest is denied, and the proceedings
said to be those of O E Wheeler, in which
judgment was entered in default of appear
ance by the defendan t. deni es that he
used the language with which he" is charged
to Mr Stimpson while he was in
custody, and asserts that all that was said to
him was in the best spirit, and with the best
intent. The testimony of ex-Senator I.
Smith, he explains in the statement that he
had very little acquaintance with him, and
when Mr Smith asked of him his opinion
in the cases growing out of the suits, and
which had found their way into the justice
court, he gave it as a private citiz en to a
private citizen and in no sense as an official
utterance. assured the committee fur
ther, that he harbors no animosity to the
gentlemen who have appeared before the
committee and have been prominent in the
prosecution that he nev er has had
OTHER THAN KINDLY FEELINGS
for them, and is unab le to explain why they
have conceived the spirit of hostility attrib
uted to him.
The cross-examination -which had been
but commenced, when the commit
ee adjourned will be resumed
this morning, and will probably oc
cupy a great part of to-day. I is expected
that the next witne ss called will be A.
Elder, late Clerk of the Courts in Mower
Judge Page's friends assert that his testi
mony has thrown a flood of light upon the
testimony given for the prosecution, and
which they do not regard as particularly
damaging after the cross-examination had
been submitted. O the other hand
the anti-Page men are confident that the re
sult will be the preferment of articles of im
peachment against Judge Page, but not
without dissensions, and a split in the com
A. S Ekman, who committed siucide on
Saturday night at Post's side track, was
Lottie makes her bow before a St Paul
audience this evening for the first time, and
if the press of the East can be relied on
thex-e is a treat in stoie for all those who
have secured seats at the Ope ra House.
A convenient bulletin board has been in
augurated by Clerk Kiefer in the district
court, whereon are displayed in advance the
cas es on call with their dates. The legal
fraternity duly appreciates the thoughtful
A vagrant giving the name of Joseph
Hall, who has of late frequently shaied in
the lodging accommodations of the police
station, was last evening arrested forth
larceny of a pair of pants from Heimer's
clothing store, on Third street.
A driverless doub le team attached to a
farm wagon partially loaded with fe ed and
other ceteras, was picked up by the police
last night on St Peter street, and was subse
quently turned over to its owner, one Broem
rock, a farmer on the Hudson road.
The Davidson line of steamboats is nows
successfully running to Keokuk that it has
been determined to put on additional steam
ers. Under this decision Mr Leopold, one
of the clerks of the line, departed to-day to
assume a positi on on one of the extra boats.
The western-bou nd express of the Chicago,
Milwaukee & St Paul railroad, due in this
city at 3:10 m., did not arrive untd near 6
o'clock last evening, the delay having been
occasioned by the engine jumping the track
abeut two miles south of Hastings. Beyond
the detention no damage occurred.
A portion of the personal property of the
late Stephen A Noyer, form er proprietor
of the Half-Way house, on the Minneapol is
road, was yesterday disposed of at public
auction by the Messr s. Warner. There was
quite a large attendance, and prices were
realized fully equaling, in the majority of
cases, the appraised value.
A lively set-to occurred last evening on
the street, just east of the capitol grounds,
wherein a young fellow, who appeared to be
somewhat of a stranger in the city, and a
regular city buck pommelled each other to
the tune of some fifteen or twenty rounds
that would have gladdened the heart of
Heenan or Sayers. The result was a draw,
the police failing to make a haul, and the
matter may terminate in a future mil l.
TheBiver Fall s, Wis., railroad company
as organized by the election of the follow
ing officers and directors:
Vice PresidentA. Andrews.
Secretary C. Hall.
Board of DirectorsA. Andrews, E
Stephens, Biver Falls John Comstoc k, E
Williams, Hal l, HudsonB Hersey.
Sabin, Stillwater C. GotzianH
Thompson, A. Wilder, A Stickney, St
H.* -rh Insane Asylum Question?
A adjourned meeting of the regular and
special legislative committees upon the in
sane, was held yesterday morning at 9 a, m.
Senator Gilfillan, presiding.^^^^
Owing to indifferent attendance,'but little
introduced in the
preferring to the bill
Senate by Senat or
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, FRIDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY^, 1878.1^ a^aH*s^'e^*~'. ^-^gp^^c%^t^s*i^^4^SHtsfl4
Clement, proposing to change the ine
briate asylum at Rocheste r, into a State
hospital for the insane, said that many
members of the House were de
sirous that the opinion of the attorney
general should be ascertained as to the va
idity of the State's title ill the Rochester
asylumwhether, in short, any provisio ns
exist ed under which the grant would revert
to the grantor in the evextof that institution
being devoted to purposes, other than those
I response to these suggestions Senat or
McHench, chairman of the Senate committee
of the insane, was directed to communicate
with the attorney-general.
After a few remarks by vario us members,
urging a full atttendance at the next meet
ing, the committee adjourned until 9 a.
OUR FIRE DEPARTMENT.
The Record of the Past YearInteresting
Report of the Chief Engineer.
The reports of Chief Engineer Strong, of
the' superintendent of the fire-alarm tele
graph, aud of the common council commit
ee on the fire department were submitted
at the last meeting of the city's legislature.
From them it is gathered that during the
past year the losses by fire in the city aggr e
go te $95,036.96, on which insurance,
amounting to $84,325.40, was paid,
leaving an excess in loss over paid insurance
of 10,711.56. Over $50,000 of the above
loss was caus ed in two fires one occurring
on March 29 on Dayton avenue, wherein the
disaster was aggravated by the delay in ob
taining water, and the second happening on
May 7, when the Greenman house was con
sumed, the building being thoroughly on fire
from the rear before the alarm was turned in.
The total number of fires during the year
amounted to 65 of which 3 3 were in the
first district, and the number of alarms has
been 75 I answering these calls the ap
paratus has traveled about 547j^ miles, and
the engines have discharged 44,206 barrels
of water through 70,550 feet of hose, of
which 75,250 feet have been laid. The de
partment has on hand 7,000 fe et of 2%-inch
hose, of which onry 2,500 feet are reliable,
and eight sections have burst since Jan. 1
last. The chief recommends the
purchase of 1,000 fe et of "White
Anchor" hose. Five horses have been pur
chas ed during the year, and 2,000 feet of
new hose were put in service in April, the
latter at an expense of $1,998.89. Two
new fire alarm boxes have been added, re
quiring an addition of a fraction ov er two
Peicy Smith, of Stillwater, is registered
at the Metropolitan.
E A. Crofton, United States army, is
stopping at the Metropolitan hotel.
Kev. James Dobb in of Shattuck school, Fari
bault, dined at the Merchants to-day.
Major W A. Hotchkiss, of the Mower and
Fllmore County Republican, is in the city.
Sheriff As a Barton, of Faribault and Judge
Whitlock, of Belle Plaine, are among the
guests at Col Culver's.
Susan Anthony's bold, dashing signa
ture ornaments the Metropolitan register.
Susan writes as she talksbold, dashing and
Chief of Police Shortall, of Stillwater, passed
through the city yesterday, in charge of Fredrick
Bowman, the'latter being consigned to the in
sane asylum, at St Peter.
G. Parker, Esq., of Albert Lea, editor
of the Freeborn County Standard, is on a
visit to St Paul, and made a pleasant call at
THE GLOBE office last evening.
C. A. Buffee, of Brainerd, came down last
evening, and is again at his old quarters at
'the Meichants.* Charles reports no snow in
the upper country, and that the streams are
showing signs of a general break-up. But
these may prove delusive, after all.
W K. Stone, Esq., of Duluth, returned
yesterday afternoon from a brief trip to the
East, and reports business as extreme ly dull
in Chicago and other points visited by him.
Business is momentarily expected to brighten
p, but So far expectation has not been jus
The following are the arrivals at the Claren
don yesterday: C. Smith, Austin: H. E
Cooke, Andubon E A. Kellett, St Paul O.
B. Turrell, Redwood Falls Davis and
wife, Waterville A. H. Sperry, Atwater Allen
Weatherby, Dassell C. Grover, Zumbrota
M. V. Manwee, Henderson Miss Ferris, Hen
derson E P. Barnum Sauk Centre Lieut. 0
S. Roberts. U. S. A. Miss Minnie Halinan,
Texas MIBS Flora Halinan, Texas Capt.
W m. Gillett, Hastings T. Mclntyre, Aus
tin: R. Eggleston, Mankato.
The following were among the arrivals at
the Merchants yesterday: V.DeCostu, Litch
field Eric Olson, Sunrise W. Hollev, Win
nebago City W. W. Norton, Northfield" A.
Larson, Lac Qui Parle A. C. Smith, Rochester:
H. A. Taylor, Hudson A. C. Jefferson, do. J.
B. Jones, do. Freeman, Ne Richmond J.
W. Hitchcock do. Andrew C. Dunn, Winne
bago City 3. N 8tacy, Monticello W. Spald
ing, Brainerd Henry G. Blake, Rose, la.:
C. S. Rice, Sueur R. Buswell, Afton
W. Himmich s. Chicago Lewis Mendels
sohn, Ne York Jas. Dobbin, I. W. Higgins,
W. Dobbin, Faribault O. Cushman, Chi
cago W. G. Bronson, Dud Hersey, O. H.
Comfort, Stillwater E G. Halle, Milwaukee
Peter Cleary, Lasheer Chas. W. Homnan,
Northfield E 8. Brown, S. H. Spencer, Still
water: C. Grover, Zumbrota N M. Lewis,
Spring Valley M.H.Bryan, Pine City Wm
Powell, St. Cloud G. Parker and daugh
ter, Albert Lea Ed Brackett, Minneapolis T.
C. McClure, St Clond A. Cory, Chicago
W. Baxter, Plain view A. E Kilpatrick,
U. S. A. A. A. Osborn, Farmington J.
Hodgson, N, Pulsifer, New York E
Childs S. Hamilton, HammondE M.Cnrd,
Lake City A. Boeckeler, M. Barry R.
Briggs, Winona I Silverman, a Crosse H.W
Newlove, Louisville E J.Brown, Minneafttis
O. Peterson, Galena Frank Gifford, Merriam
J. Heritage, St. Peter,- A, Peterson, St
Cloud I W Litchfield, Thomson Julius
Faiedland, Mrs. Porter. Cincinnati
B. Sternes, Milwaukee Mrs. W. Knox,
Pittsburgh W E Jones, Minneapolis M.
Earnst, Chicago M. Abraham, Chicago O. C.
Hansen, Milwaukee Thos. Irvin, Beef Slough,
Wis. M. Barry, St Louis Jno. J. Shortall,
Stillwater Mrs. Rahilly, La ke City
Hurd Thompson, Milwaukee A. Pergsma,
Anoka E M. Webster, Glen wood Dr Schultz
and wife, Manitoba Edward Collins, Fort
Pembina Henry Cobb, Red Wing A. Buny,
Academy of Natural Sciences.
The regular course lecture this evening
will be given by Henry A Castle, Esq. Sub
ject"Fast Young Men." Admittance 1 0
Wabasaaw St, No, 13^
REFORM IS NECESSARY
IN ROCHESTER REVENUE OFFICE.
A Albert Lea Druggist Arrested for Sell-
ing: Liquor Without a LicenseMr.
Smith Swears a Big: Swear hut the Drug-
gist Plays a Trump and Shows a License
Who Got the $35.
miles of wire. The fire alarm telegraph has
sustained no damage from storms, and
new poles and cross-bars are recom
mended for the principal streets.
There are eleven miles of telegraph wire and
nineteen alarm boxesthe value of this
branch of the department being estimat ed
at $8,882.03, whi le the total value of the
city's fire-extinguishing apparatus is plac ed
at $77,455.6 6, the mrhol of which is le
ported as in excellent order. O the 13 7
hydrants to which the city is entitled, there
are 132 and the water company is pre
pared to put in the balance.
The chief recommends that the volunte er
companies, which were legislated out of ex
istence last October, be furnished with ex
empt certificates, and he further beliefes
that the foremen of hose and hook and lad
der companies Bhould be salaried. The ex
penses are distributed as follows:
Sundries, $ 3,508 47
Five horbes, $1,200, less cash for four
horses, $405, 795 00
Expense in purchasing horses, 23 85
New material, permanent supplies,. 2,203 74
Freight on new material, 40 39
Salaries of full paid department, 16,030 00
Salaries, extra men 1,457 36
Current expenses, telegraph depart
ment, 86 91
Extension of lines, 621 30
Commissioner Cardozo had a case before
him yesterday morning, which was more
than gently suggestive of needed reforma-
tion of those tricks that are vain and ways
that are dark in the conduct of the civil ser-
Two weeks ago yesterday Collins,
lately a druggist in Alden, Freeborn county,
was arrested by Marshal McLaren for selling
liquor without a license. The defendant,
being then in ill health, was unable to re-
spond to the request for his presence in St
Paul, but gave his individual check for $100
as bail for his appearance.
The prosecution depended for its case
upon the evidence of A Smith, collector
of internal reven ue for the first Minnesota
district, residing at Rochester. Mr Smith
distinctly and positively swore the defende nt
had never paid his United States license,
and that his (the witness's office and clerks*
were so entirely well regulated
that he could not be mistaken
in his asseveration. I fact, so direct and
conclusive was Mr Smith 's testimony, that
the commissioner felt justified in proceeding
to sentence the luckless defendant.
"But," interposed the irrepressible Collins,
"can't I produce any evidence in defense?"
Leave being granted, the affidavit of the
postmaster at Alden was submitted,
setting forth the fact that in
April last, a postoffice order
fer $25 was transmitt ed by Collins to
Smith, whereupon the latter's countenance
elongated to the extent of several inches.
Nor was this the only trump the defenda nt
held in his hand,for he played out before the
court his United States licenses for 1875
1976 and 1877 the latter running to April
of the current year, and bearing the signa
ture of the singularly oblivious Smith.
I the face of this overwhelming evidence
Collins was immediately discharged, and his
pocket relined with his $100 bail check.
[Before Judge Brill.]
The attention of the court was occupied
all day yesterday with the case of Adam Rau
This morning Hurst vs. Marston and
Lieberman vs. Rosenholtz will be called.
Probate Cour t.
[Before Judge O'Gorman.]
I the matt er of Wm. Moore, deceased,
the final account^f the executrix, petition for
allowance and for the distribution of the
estate, were filed. The order for hearing was
ordered for March 6th 1878
A petition for the probate of the will of A.
Parker, deceased, was filed. The hearing
was appointed for March 7, Mf8.
State vs. Micha el Nash. Larceny of two
pigs. Acquitted and discharged.
State vs. Nick Har t. Larceny of a cow.
Acquitted and discharged.
John O'Brien, receiver, etc. vs. Maiy
Leepsa and Frank Leeps a. Action for rent.
Decision filed ordering judgment for plain
tiff against Frank Leepsa for $40, with in
terest and costs, and that Mary Leepsa have
judgment for dismissal.
K. Orvis & Co vs. William Partle. Ac
ti on on piomissory note. Judgment for
plaintiffs for 29.06.
Joseph Rouleau vs. Pascal J. Lachapelle.
Action on account. Judgment for defen d
ant for costs taxed at $26.80.
Albert Jones vs Peter Hall, defendant,
and Charles Bernhard, claimant. Replevin
action to gain possession of barber chair.
Decision rendered in favor of plaintiff.
Frank Sedeivy vs. John Gavser. Action
for wages. Decision filed ordering judgment
for plaintiff for $5,200 with interest and
Mrs. Broderick vs C. Flower. Ac
tion to recover for alleged wages. Decision
filed ordering judgment for defendant.
This is what the Toledo Blade says of Lot-
tie in Uncle Tom's Cabin:
It's the hit of the season, said a gentleman
at the opeia house last evening, as he came
up out of the parquette in to the lobby at the
end of the second act in Uncle Tom's Cabin.
spoke of the play as presented by the
Lottie troupe, and probablv echoed the sen
timent of everybody in the audience, for
everyjjone present seemed pleased beyond
what they expected. I is the best produc
tion of Uncle Tom's Cabin we have ever seen.
Damon arid Pythias.
Wood, $4.00Wheat 9 5 cts
The settlement of the Bicker estate is post-
poned for one week.
Scarlet fever and diphtheria are dividing
the honors at Taylors Falls.
''The White Slave'" at Dave Bronson's
Friday night, Feb. 15 1878
Remember the entertainment at Opera
Hall on next Monday evening, Feb. 11.
Fred Sabin, of Marine, has opened a law,
collection and insurance office at that place.
Wm. Zabel of Afton, sold one thousand
bnshe ls of wheat to Isaac Staples for $ 1.03.
Mr. A. Stickney is engaged in building
several more pleasure boats similar to the
Joe Cast is busy renovating the drug store,
and in about a week he will be ready for
There is an effort being made to allow
teams loaded with wheat to pass over the
The meeting for the organization of the
gymnasium club did not ta ke place, as stated.
Cause: N attendance.
Persons wishing to subscribe for THE
DAILY GLOBE can do so by calling at the
office of the Stillwater Gazette.
They made butter at Schupp & Tozer's
store yesterday afternoon in one of Weid-
er's patent churn's in 5 8 seconds.
Frederick Bauman, who was adjudged in-
sane, was sent to St. Peter yesterday morn-
ing. Mr. Louis Palmarston has been ap-
pointed administrator of his properly, of
which the re is consonsiderable.
Charles Queen, an employee of the Flor-
ence mill, imbibed a little too much of the
ardent yesterday, and as his actions were
anything but decorous, Policeman Shortall
looked him up to answer this morning.
The pair of blacks, owned by Senat or
Hersey, ran away yesterday and boke the
wrist of the driver, they were caught near
Becker's stable on Stimson's alley, without
doing any material damage to the buggy.
makers, two pantaloon
maker* sod vest makers. Steady work
guaranteed to good, tnn FERGUS FAHEY,
3*- 68 West Third, l**}t
4 c, etc., AT
GREAT CLOSING OUT SALE!
BLACK SILKS at 65, 75, 87 and 95c.
At $1.15 BK1GHT. HANDSOME LYONS G,
At $1.25 a HEAVIER and BETTER LYONS
G, worth 51.65.
At $1.35 a genuine "hand spun" LYONS G. G,
At 91.50 "DELLQNS" HEOT G, worth
At $1.75 "DELLONS" HEAVY G, worth
At $1.85, $2.00, $2.25. POUSON'S" FINE
At $2,373^, $2.50, $3.00, $3.25, "TELLYARD'S
and BONNET'S" EXTRA WIDE, FINE aud
HEAVY GG's, worth fullj one-third more.
SILK and WOOL ROLL POPLINS, 50 and 75c.
100 pieces assorted colors and qualities.
COLORED SILKS AT PRICES TO CLOSE
28 mch BLACK CLOAKING VELVETS $5.00.
28 mch BLACK CLOAKING
SILK, $8.00, worth $11.50.
28 inch BLACK CLOAKING
SILK, $9.50, worth $13.50.
28 inch BLACK CLOAKING
SILK, $10.00, worth $15.00.
BLACK TRIMMING VELVETS at $1.50, $1.85
$2.00, $2.50, $2.75, $3.00.
All other goods offered AT COST or LESd to
close out the Btock.
STORE FIXTURES FOR SALE.
5 9 East Third St. ST. PAUL.
book containing soldici's dis
charge. Prove propertj and pay for this ad
vertisement. Applj at this othc^. 25
"IT^ANTEDImmediatelva girl to do general
IT housework in a famhy of four. Inquire at
249 Third street, corner Pleasant Avenue.
25 MBS. GEO. NASH.
Stomach Bitters and Ojsters at 78
OFFICE OF THE CITY TBEASUBER,
ST. PAUL MINNESOTA, Jan. 30. 1878.
All persons interested in the assessment far the
partial grading of
Bice Street from Bianca Street to
Partial Grading of
Fourth Street from Hoffman Ave.
to Maria Avenue.
Partial Grading of
Fifth Street from Hoffman Avenue
to Maria Avenue.
Partial Grading of
Acker Street from Mississippi Street
to Courtlandt Street, Courtlandt
Street, from Acker to Agate
Street, Buffalo Street from
Acker to Genessee street,
and Mississippi Street
from Genessee Street
to Granite Street.
WILL TAKE NOTICE
that on the 29th day of January, lb78, I did
receive a warrant from the City Comptroller of
the city of St. Paul, for the collection of the
The nature of these warrants is, that if jou
fail to pay the assessments within
after the first publication of this notice, I shall
report you and your ical fstate so asessed ui
delinquent, and applj to the District Court of
the county of Hamsej, Minnesota, for judg
ment against youi lands, lots, blocks, or parcels
thereof so assessed, including interest, cost and
expenses, and for an order of the Court to sell
the same for the payment thereof.
F. A. IlEKZ,
16-27 Citj Treasurer.
OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF RAM-
SEYss. I N PBOBATK Coum Special Term,
February 7th, 1878.
In the matter of the estate
oi Asahel F. Parker,
Whereas, an mstrumeat writing, purposing to
bo the last will and testament of Asahel F. Parker,
deceased, late of said countj, has been deliveiedto
And whereas,Mary Ellen Parker has h'ed therewith
her petitiou.representiug among other things that said
Asahel F. Parker died said county on the 17th daj
of July, 177. testate, and that said petitioner is the
sole executrix named in said last wJl and testament,
and praying that thp said instrument may be admit
ted to probate, and that letters testamentary be to
her issued thereon
It is ordered, that the proofs of said instrument,
and the said petition, be heard before this court, at
the probate Office in said county, on the seventh day
of March, A. D. 1878, at ten o'clock in the forenoon,
when all concerned may appear and contest the pro
bate of said instrument
And it is further ordered, that public notice of the
tune and place of said hearing be given to all per
sons interested, by publication of these orders once
in each we^k for three weeks euccessn ely previous
to said day of hearing, in the DULY GLOBE, a news
paper printed and published at Saint Paul, in said
By the Court.
s.] HENRY O'GORMAN,
25-4w-fn Judge of Probate.
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
In Probate Court.
Special Term, Feb. 7,187H.
In the matter of the estate of William H. Moore, de
ceased. On reading and filing the petition of Margaret
Sims executrix of the estate of William H. Moore,
deceased, representing among other things, that she
has fully administered said estate, and praying that
a-tune and place be fixed for examining and allowing
her account of her administration, i nd for the as
sigement of the residue of said estate to heirs.
It is ordered that said account be examined, and
petition heard, by the Judge of this Court, on
Wednesday, the sixth day of March, A. D. 1878, at
10 o'clock a. m., at the probate office in said county.
And it is further ordered, that notice thereof be
given to all persons interested, by publishing a copy
of this order once in each week for three successive
weeks prior to said day of hearing, the DAILV
GLOBE, a newspaper printed and published at the
city of St. Paul, in said county.
Dated at Saint Paul, the 7th aaj of February A.
By the Court,
&- s.] HENRY O'GORMAX,
Judge of Probate.
HABV ET OFFICEK, ESQ.,
Attorney for Petitioner. 25-4w-fn
D. A. ROBERTSON,
Law and "Real Estate Office.
KEAX ESTATE CASES, INVESTIGATION AND
CUBING OV DEFECTS I N TITLE.
Tax Titles, fee, a specialty.
Block, Third street, St. PauL
Boom No 3, RogerB
WM. J. PARSONS,
AttopeyatljawaBdConnnisaioneir of Deeds for
Friday & Sat. Ev'gs, Feb. 8th & 9th.
A^D SATURDAY MATIXEE.
Engagement of the great Artist,
In her wondtrfiJ impersonation of
In Harriet Beecher Store's sublime work of
UNCLE TOM'S CABIN
Created and played by her in all the principal cities
of the United State*,, with the most distinguished
approbation. Admission 50 and 75 cents.
Matinee, 25 cents and 50 cents reserved seats
without charge. Box office now opea. 23-25
MONDAY, FEB. lltb, 1878
First Grand Mascuerade
Of the German Society.
PROMENADE AN B\LL.
Music bv Seibert' ftfl Concert Orchestra.
30.00 Gold, as Prizes for most e'egant and best
comic maie aud lemale ra&bks.
Subscription lists now open. Se hand bills.
tickets for Gentlemen 5.1.00, for Ladies 50 cente.
Beservcd seat at 1.00, and Gallerv tickets at 50
now on sa at Zahomi and Weide's Music
Orders for carnages, at 25 cents the round trip for
tath person, ma\ be lett at F. 'Werner's place.
Doors open at 7 clock, Promenade to Com
mence at 8.
1 he strictest ordr will be ob erved, and no im
proper characters admitted. 23-28
THE ST. JAMES
Uuuug Hall, at 13 W abashaw street, is tae largest and
best appo.med in the cit\.
All Regular Meals 25 Cents.
Creikfast, to Dinner, 12 to 2 feupper, to 8.
yjTAlL OF M^NESOTA, OUNTY OI KAMSE\,
O IN PROBVTE COLKTbpeual Ttrm.
In the matter of tho estate of Charlotte Johnson,
decease\: On reading and filing the petition of Henry Hinkins,
administrator of said estate setting forth the amount
of personal estate that lias come to Ids hands, and
the disposition thereof the amount of debts out
standing against said deceased, and a description of
all the real estate of wliich said deceased died seized,
and the condition and \alue of the respective por
tions th r of and praying that license be to him
granted to sell at pnv ate UP lot 6 and the north half
of lot 5 of llohrer's sub-division of lot 2, block 5, of
Patterson's addition to St. Paul. And it appearing,
said petition, that there is not sufhcient personal
estate in the hands of said administrator to pay said
debts, and that it is uecessarj in order to pay the
same, to sell all of said real estate:
It if therefore ordered, that all persons Interested
in said estate, appear btiore the Judge of this Court,
on Thurhday, the 21st da ot March, V. D. 1878, at
ten o'clock a. m at th Court Uonce in St. Paul, in
said couutj, then and there to shovv cause t,if any
there be) whj license should not be granted to said
administrator to sell sa'd real estate according to the
prajer ot said petition.
And it is further ordered, that a copy of this order
shall be publlshi tl once a week i i lour successive
weeks prior to said daj of hearlug, the last of which
publications shall be a* leist fourteen dajs before
said daj of hearing, in the Dailj Globe, a newspaper
piinted and published at St. Paul, in said countj, and
personally served on all persons interested in said
estate, lesiding in said county, at least fourteen days
before said day of hearing, and upon all other per
sons interested, according to law.
By the Court,
Dated at St. Paul, the vilst daj of January, A. D.
1878. [L.S.] HENRY O'GORMAN,
Judge of Probate of Ramsey Counts, Minn.
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE
A FIKST CLASS MOKNING PAPER.
Ha\mg purchased a franchise in the Western
Associated Press, I ha-s commenced the publication
of a DAILY IICENAVG PAPEB I ST. PALL.
The GLOBEwillbe a kETvsPAPEB, giving complete
ASSOCTAIED PRESS NEWS, coupled with liberal special
telegrams, correspondence, ie. In short, the GLOBK
will furnish all the news and preeent an accurate and
complete daily map of the doings of tms busy worU.
An able, act we, and vigorous corps of editors, re
porters, and correspondents has been secured auJ
HE GLOBE will be a Firbt-Claas Journal in all its de
The GLOBE will be DEMOCRATIC. Not in the
often !ive, "orgau-g'-induig" senae, bound to blindly
support any man or measure bearing for th3 time the
label of Democracy, but the broad, liberal mean
ing of the texmthe Democra'.y *hich signifies a
goemmen by the people, conducted to advance the
interests of the whole ople. It will labor to make
the grout crime odious v.nereby the will of the people
wat, thwarted and a man pi iced lathe Presilentiol
chair who was not elected. It wdi endeavor to aid In
m.Lin this fraud so lious, that no party wi.l dare
to attempt its repetition, and no Ltan in the xuture be
willing to accept the fruits of such robbery.
Hoi.*st and economical government Local, State,
and Nationalwill alwaj be advocated.
is whether the few shall devour the inanv. "ft hetfcer
ti-e business deprtB'-u whidi now hangs like a pall
o\er the land, carrying --,o and desolation eveiy
where, bhall become irorc fearful, oi whether the
burden hhall be lifted. Oa this, as upon all ques
tions, the GLOBE will be iound battling with no un
certain sound upon the Side of the people. It will
favor the wrno PTIZATION a SIL.\KR, aud the BE
PK \L OF THL Khu-iirio A' T, as the least that can
be done to make amends for th3 secret crune by
winch debts payable in com w^re changed to the
gold standard alone. It^nU fa\ or any aud ail other
measures calculated to advance the business lnter
ebts of the country and tending to improve the con
dition of the masses. It will be empharicKlly the
PAPER FOli BU8LVESS ?1LN.
It wfll gi\ great attention to the Markets and Com
mcrcal matter general!j, and wJl furnish the news of
the world in such condensed and attractive form,
that lie busiest men will be able to keep fully posted
upon current events.
The establishing of the GLOBE is a personal busi
ness enterprise. No fund has teen raised by poli
ticians or others, and not a dollar is asked eavc the
wa of legitimate buine?B. The heavy expenditure
incurred before the first copy was issued, pro\es that
it is on a permanent basis fiora the start. The pub
lisher believing that there is a field here for such a
jouTLal as he lias briefly outlined, confidentlj appeals
to the public for support. Democrats of Minnesota
who have so long regretted then- inability to obtain a
hearing for thej- principles, now have an opportunity
to attest then: appreciabon of tins enterprise. Be
pubheans who condemn tho current bham Civil Ser
vice rciorm, and the utter betrayal of their par'y
Noi th and South bj the non-elected Prefcident can
testify then: appio\al of the GLOLIU by their sab
Democrats and Republicans, business men, and
every one who wishes all the nevs, racily servedm
convenient form at a moderate price, should rally to
the oepport of the new paper.
Gi it a trial and judge for yourselves.
By Carrier, fer ra'r'h STc
year $10 00
B7 Mall fpost paid 6
taoatks $4 00
By Mail (poi paid)
oao ye^r 8 (JO
per moo lie
By Mail (post paid)
3 months $2 2j
Payable invariably in advance,
THE WEEKLY GLOBE
Isjp mammoth sheet, exactly double the size of the
DSilv. It is just the paper for the fireside, contain
ing addition to all the current news, choice mis
cellany, agricultural matter, market reports, &c. It
is furnished to single subscribers at $1.50 per year.
Clubs of five (positively to one address) for $1.15
Postage prepaid by the publisher, on all edition*.
HALL, Editor and Proprietor,
7 Wabasba* Street
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