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title: 'Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, October 22, 1878, Image 4',
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Z'fi.E .F/KJS LADDIES
Put Through a Course of SproutsThey
Acquit l^ui-elves Creditably.
The inspection of the fire department
made by request of Chief Strong and com
menced on Saturday, was completed yester
day. In the absence of Alderman Smith,
Mr. Strong requested Alderman Dreis to act
as one of the judges. Engine and hose cart
No. 3 were given a similar trial to those
given on Saturday, the hose cart laying 500
feet of p'ps connecting with the engine, un
coupling and adjusting the nozzle. This was
done very neatly in fifty-two seconds
twenty-three seconds less time than the Bame
cart did the work on Saturday. The engine
was then tested with the following result:
5 pourd- sfeim in 1 minute 20 second*.
10 pounds steam in 3 minutes 55 seconds.
15 pousds atoam in 4 minutes 40 seconds.
19 pounds steam in 5 minute*.
Time. Pressure of 6team. Of water.
10 min. 55 lbs. 45 IUF.
15 min. 110 lbs.
The water gauge being out of order, no
farther registry was taken. As the wind blew
considerably from the north, the engine was
allowed to throw the stream down the street
toward" the market. This gave her the ad
vantage of the down prade and the wind, and
with these advantages she succeeded
in making a distance of 190
feet. The jet, however, was a
very poor and scattering onethe water
scattering immediately on leaving the nozzle.
The nozzle used was one inch in diameter.
The Hook and Ladder company were then
put on their trial. They proceeded to the
German Catholic church, whoro they were
first required to raise a 60-foot extension
ladder, which was done on the first trial in
1 minute, 40 seconds on the second trial it
wMvaccomplished in 1 minute, 30^ seconds.
It was then
Ti ised for the third time arid a
man ascended to the top in 1 minute, 54
seconds. The ladder weighed 580 pounds
and was handled by only six menit was usual
to have ten men for the same ladder. The time
was considered excellent by old firemen, who
applauded heartily as the man grasped the
topmost round. A 35 feet ladder was then
raised and a man sent to the top in 30
secondsconsidered a splendid exhibition of
agility. Two 28 feet ladders were next raised
in the middle of the street, a man as
cended each an I braced them together in 28
seconds. This concluded the trial, which
eveiyone competent to judge considered to
be most satisfactory. The judges will re
port to the common council at their next
Opening of an Entertainment for the
The Catholic Orphan fair was opened last
night at Armory hall. There is never a very
large attendance on the first night of a fair,
for the people are so accustomed to find a
general state of unreadiness it the openings
of exhibitions and fairs that they are getting
into the habit of deferring their visits till the
last daj B. Another reason for the small at
tendance is the change of location, the fair
having been in the past held at Music hall,
and many persons who would attend
were not, aware that it was to be
held at Armory hall. Notwithstanding the
comparatively small attendance on the first
evening, there is no doubt that this fair for
the orphans will be a success, as it always
is. Its object recommeuds it so strongly to
all peoples and creeds. To provide for the
fatherless children and motherless wail's is
the foremost duty of Christianity and the
first obligation of humanity. The fair to
day at Armory hall, Wabashaw street near
Eighth, will be well worth visiting. There
will be at raction8 for every oneyoung men
and maidens, old men and children will find
Sjmtthing of inteiest to them. The differ
ent tables are well filled with use
ful and ornamental articles, and the
refreshment rooms, as usual, are bountifully
supplied, and there is a complete galaxy of
beauty ready to administer to every want of
the visitor. A gentleman or lady lunching
or supping at these tubles will not enjoy thu
delicacies placed before them less from the
thought that every half dollar they spend in
the hall will go far toward feeding and cloth
ing and training somebody's child, or no
body's child poor little waifs and orphans
most terribly alone in the great rushing, plod
ding warld, uncured for, unloved, who but for
those fifty cents would be buffi tad and thrust
dow in to the slough and mire of degrada
tion, misery and sin. The thought of the
Master's words"Inasmuch as ye have done
it unto one of the least of tae?e, ye have
done it unto me," will not make an oyi ter
stew at the Orphans' Fair, eat with a less
The Reports of the Ladles' Committees
Who Solicited Aid for tbe Yellow fever
The ladies of St. Paul, who have greatly
interested themselves for the great benefit
of the yellow fever sufferers, held a meeting
at the residence of Mrs. McSIasters on
Fourth street. The object of the meeting
was to receive reports regard
ing the receipts and expenses attending
Gen. Gibbons' late lecture, delivered under
their auapices. Quite a number of ladies
were in attendance, but they were not pre
pared with their reports. The expenses of
hiring the Opera House, gas, etc had not
been ascertained. Time was asked, and
granted, to prepare these necessary
reports. The informal statement was
made, that $305 had been collected for the
lecture, from this the expenses would have
to be deducted. Tee ladies have not com
pleted their good work, and their mission,
though they have given with a full hand, is
not deemed to be ended yet. The stricken
South needs continued help. Thousands of
poor are in -need of cl- thing. The ladies
are going to serVe in charity's cause still far
ther to help supply this want.
A Bolting Horse.
A runaway, two broken wagons, a badly
mashed up boy, two dozen broken bottles of
election beer, all on Jackson street, yester
day afternoon. The beer wagon was driven
by a boy named Chris, and belonged to
Haggeumiller, No. 83 Jackson street. Short
ly before the accident, the Haggenmiller out
fit was sent up Jackson street to deliver two
dozen bottles of beer. When the horse
neared Sixth street he became frightened,
and plunged off on the dead run. The boy
driver lost entire control of the ani
mal. Just in front of Manning's
grocery store, No. 130 Jackson street, the
runaway collided with Manning's wagon.
An upset followed, the boy was thrown out,
and both vehicles badly shattered. The
driver of Haggenmiller's wagon was picked
up and taken home. Dr. Murphy was called
in to attend him. He found that the boy
had recti.e.l severe biuiaes aboat the knte,
his right ieg was badly sprained, and he had
received other contusions of a piinfnl but
not dangerous nature. The probability is
that he will be kept in-doora for several
days. Both wagons have to be carted off to
a wheelwright's shop for repairs. The horses
escaped without injury, beyond the fright.
Canadiani Friends of Bi!l Kine, in Trouble
Officer Kouleau brought in two awfully
drunk men, yesterday morning about break
fast time. They were found on Jackson
street, and swore they had just gotten in
from Minneapolis. They pretended to be
Canadian acquaintances of Bill King's, and
were maudlin indignant at being run in.. At
a later hour they were brought up before
Judge Flint, and gave the name of John
Sullivan and John Conners. A rougher,
harder looking pair could scarcely be pulled
out the human pack, than these two. They
each got a $ 5 fine, or four days on the stone
pile. They protested in one voice against
the tyranny of the law which forced them to
A TRIFLE OOD.
Change In the Fort irnelUne Bridge Con
tract, and Time Extended Until Jane,
The bridge commission met yesterday
morning at the county auditor's office. There
were present Commissioners Dawson, Lin
deke, Knapheide and Cochran. Engineer
Sewall and County Attorney Rogers were also
in attendance. The secretary read minutes
of previous meeting, from which it would
appear that the original contract had been
modified, changing limestone to sandstone at
f11.25 per yard, and extending the ti *.e for
completing the work till June 1, 1879. The
minutes were approved.
The president announced that the United
States engineer had approved of tne Ninin
Mr. LindekeHow is the work process
Mr. DawsonI don't think it is. it could
hardly do so till the question was settled
aboat the stone.
Mr. Cochran presented his bill of expenses
to Washington, itemized even to blacking
and gratuity to sleeping car porter, remark
ing there was nothing for cigars and whisky.
The bill amounted to $215.52.
Mr. LindeKe moved that the bill be al
lowed, and the motion was carried.
A bill from Cochran & Walsh for moneys
paid at various times for printing laws, tele
grams, fec $37.57, was also allowed.
Berkey's bill for horses for use of Com
missioner Cochran, $4, allowed.
A bill from T. Grace, crow-bars, etc.,
9.16, referred to engineer.
Mr. Young, of the St. Cloud Granite
works, appeared and asked if the ohav ge of
contract would affect him his contract
with O'Brien & Breen. He had under
stood that Breen had gone out of the job.
Mr. CochranThe commissioners do not
know any one but Mr. O'Brien as a party to
the contract. They had nothing to do with
any one else, or the sub-letting of any.
part of the work. could say, hcwever,
that the change in the contract did not affect
the granite in any waythat stood as in the
Mr. Lindeke moved that the modified con
tract be submitted to C. O'Brien and the
county attorney and then presented to the
contractor for signature. The commission
then went into secret session.
GAME OF THE THREE.
And Ho it Beats the Crowd Every Time.
Three of a kind beat two pair.. The three
put their heads together, and after due con
sideration proceeded to beat Hattie McBride
out of $45 for being a femme de joie. She
was not joyful over the amount assessed
against her, and the disruption of the bonds
of love heretofore existing between her and
that kid, Fred Hurst. She can stay in the
town if she leaves Freddy alone, and though
lonely, she has promised to suppress her
aged love for the springtime youth.
The clerk next called Pat Flaherty. Pat
laid down, he was drunk, and the bailiff
raked in the pot of $2
Wm. Rigney was told to ante up %20 for
bursting in Swede Anne's lights. But he
said he'd liever go to jail for twenty days.
Officer Clouse, whom he had also assaulted,
was willing to go twenty better on the hand
put up against Mr. iiigney by the judge.
Charles A. Lewis showed up a fine pair
himself and wife. The judge declared he
couldn't ring in marked cards
iu that game, and pointed to the
eye of the queen, Mrs. LewiB,
which her husband had given her. Lewis
couldn't see ihe raiseof the judge's finger,
and passed ont to jail for thirty days.
BartJey and Mary Connelly were declared
out of the game. Mrs. Connelly,
the mother, and owner of Pound
master Mitchell's favorite Cow, -id
she couldn't produce her pair. The judge
whispered to a polieecaan that hb'd have to
take a lone hand in this little game against
the whole Connelly family.
"Whist!" said the police officer, "I will
hive them all court cards to-morrow morn-
John Sullivan and John Conners were
pulled out of the deck, but they were such
dirty cards they were sent to jail for four
days to remove the stains of whisky off their
The three put their heads together and
muttered, "there's millions in it"not their
headsthis little game of ours.
Tlll O AS.
[Before Associate Justices Berry and Cornell.]
4. Albert Armstrong, appellant, vs. The
Board of County Commissioners of Ramsey
county, respondent submitted and taken un
37. Alvina Semron, respondent, vs. Julius
Semron, appellant Bigned, submitted, and
taken under advisement.
The court adjourned till this morning at 9:30
[Before Judge Brill.]
GENERAL TEEM. i
Sherman Hough vs. Charles H. Dixon eon
tinned until next term.
Court adjourned till this morning at. 10 A. wr.
[Before Judge O'Gorman.
In the matter of the guardianship of Alice
Brown, Harry Brown and George Brown,
minors James H. Brown was appointed
guardian of said minors.
In the matter of the estate of John Bnrk, de
ceased hearing on the claim of Marian Graham
was adjourned to December 30th, 1878.
Before Judge Flint.J
The City ts Hattie McBride keeping a
hiuse of ill-fame. Fined $45 costs $3.50.
The city vs. Michael Nash creating a nuis
ance in violation of city ordinance. Continued
to be taken up on motion of the city attorney.
The city vs. Charles A. Lewis assault and
battery. Committed to iail for thirty days.
The city vs. Patrick Flahertv drunk. Fined
The city vs. Bartley and Mary Connelly vi
olating the pound ordinance. Continued to
Tbe city vs. Wm. Rigney drunk and disor
derly. Committed to j-il for twenty days.
The city vs. John Sullivan, drunk. Pined
$3 costs $2.85. Committed to jail in default
of fine for four days.
The city vs. John Connors, drunk. Fined $3
costs $2.85. Committed to jail for four days
in default of fine.
John Schorn vs. Jacob Wallet action for
damages for injury to plaintiff's horse. Con
tinued by agreement to October 26th at 2
o'clock p. M.
A. R. Capifhart vs. Mary Kennedy, adminis
tratrix, etc. Order filed granting each parly to
amend his pleadings in the settlement of is
A Card of Thanks.
The ladies of the yellow fever relief commit
tee desire to return their sincere thanks to
Gen. John Gibbon. United States army, for his
admirable lecture on the Yellowstone Park, in
aid of the relief fund, and to the ladies and
gentlemen who contributed by their efforts to
the success of the lecture.
St. Paul, Oct. 2J.
^r/- It* SSI ^^u,"- iit fi -inw.1^il
*S CITY GLOBCIuES.
The chamber of commerce did no business
The month's contribution of the social evil
to the city treasury amounted to $309.50.
The Troy laundry had a holiday yesterday
'er the arrival of a nine pound boy, who cam*
to bless the household of Miles E. Briggs.
In the Sixth ward, Sunday night, anew Dem
ocratic voter was'registered. Aid. McCarthy is
responsible for the thirteen and a half pounds
of warranted true Democracy.
The St. Paul & Pacific offices presented an
animated scene yesterday afternoon, the occa
sion being the paying off of the force of grad
ers recently engaged upon the St. Vincent ex
The ladies' relief committee will be at the
Baptist church chapel, Wacnota street, from
2 to 5 o'clock this afternoon, ready to receive
contributions of clothing, etc., for the yellow
Report has it that George Acker was over in
West St. Paul. Sunday, canvassing. Report
has it that he lost his spectacles. Report has
it that he couldn't see his way out of the Sixth
ward, and was led over the bridge.
Officer Nugent found a little waif on the
corner of Jackson and Seventh streets, about 4
o'clock yesterday. The little boy could give no
account Of himself. He was brought to the
station, and the case made known to the good
sisters of the orphan asylum. They have taken
tbe little stranger in until an owner can be
found for him.
The new Keokuk-Northern line steamer,
Tidal Wave, will arrive here this evening, and
leave for St. Louis Wednesday morning.- Tbe
Tidal Wave is the largest boat ever coming to
St. Panl, being Bome 275 feet in length. Her
accommodations are first class, and with Capt.
Wm. Burke on deck, passengers oan be assured
of a pleasant trip.
Yesterday the St. Paul & Pacific company re
ceived two elegant sleepers from the Delaware
car company, of Wilmington, Del. The cars
are named St. Paul and Minneapolis, respect
ively. Two companion sleepers will be re
ceived from the same manufactory some time
this week. These sleepers are for the main
line from this city to the British line at Pem
A small fire happened at No. 86 Jackson
street, yesterday morning about 8 o'clock. The
building was occupied by Napoleon Defour,
and the fire was caused by an overheated stove
pipe, whi. ran from the first floor through
the ceiling. The damages amount to about
$10. The fire was extinguished with a few
buckets of water, and no alarm was turned in.
Mrs. L. Wise, of LeSueur, was dressing on
Saturday to attend the crystal wedding cele
bration of Mr. Cox, roadmaster on the St.
Paul & Sioux City railroad, when she suddenly
fell to the floor and was taken up a corpse.
Her death must have been instantaneous. Mrs.
Wise was 72 yearn of age, and her husband who
is physically healthy, is quite childish from old
age,.being in his 88th year.
An inspection of the new wing to the capitol
reveals the fact that sixteen of the caps and
sills of the windows and doors, made of the
Minneapolis artificial stone, are cracked and
broken, and that the masonry in several places
is badly settled in consequence. Competent
mt assert that when the building is occupied
there will be great danger of the entire struc
ture giving way. The stone is actually worth
less in such a building as the capitol, and
ought to be removed at once.
One of tbe O'Briens of this city received a
newspaper yesterday called the O'Brien Pioneer.
Good idea would start one in this city.
Got seven O'Brien's around sent out for seveii
more. Seven times seven are forty-nine, and
the Pioneer would make fifty in the party. The
paper was declared a good one, etc., and th
project either to start a paper here, or cl
lectiveiy subscribe for the O'Brien Pioneer, wa:-
about consummated, when one of the O'BrieDs
discovered the motto of the p-iper: ''Devoted
Repuolican Principles." They dropped the
subject and the paper. PERSONA!,.
Lieut. Gov. Wakefield, at the Merchants.
Hon. Wm. Smith, Le Sueur, at the Metro
Lieut. Chas. A. Foote, U. S. A., at the Mer
Hon. H. P. Shearman, Winnebago City, it
E. C. Long. Esq., a wide awake merchant et
Long Branch, is at the Merchants.
Hon. H. C. Graves, Dulutb, placed his name
upon the Merchants Hotel reAister yesterday.
Mr. J. C. Kempton, an extensive manufactu
rer of cotton goods, New York, is looking after
business in St. Paul.
Hon. John F. Norrish and Hon. Edward Hy
land, candidates for the Legi-lature on the
Democrat-Greenback ticket in Dakota county,
were in tbe city yesterday.
Gen. G. K. Warren, commander of the Fifth
army corps during the campaign, commencing
wi the 5th of Jlay, 1864, and closing with tbe
surrender of Lee at Appomatox, is at the Me
Lieut. J. C. Ayers, United States ordnance
corps, siationed at Fort Lincoln, arrived in tbe
city last night. He is en route to Rock Island,
111. Busy rumor has it that he will not return
alone to his far West home.
Mr. Joe P. Fenlon, an old-time* Leaven
worthy, arrived in the city from a sojourn of
three years in the Black Hills, last night. He
trusts he will not get lost among the numerous
"short cuts" in the canyons of the city.
Commodore William F. Davidson and Capt.
Pete S. Davidson, superintendent of the Ke
okuk Northern Line Packet company, are in
the city looking atter the affairs of the com
pany, with headquarters at the Merchants.
At the Clarendon: J, G. Whittemore, Glen
wood T. P. Hobart. Preston, Iowa tt. B. Wil
liamson, Hudson C. J. Kelly, Owatonna B.
Woods, Lake City C. W. Smith and wife, Mrs.
J. O. Trowbridge, Minneapolis E. F. Moore
and wife, New Lisboa, Ohio.
At the Metropolitan: H. F. Shearman, Win
nebago City J. Kamsdale, Fairmont W. L.
Braddock, city A. L. Gunipper, Philadelphia
Wm. Smith, Le Sueur John T. Richtern, New
York J. P. Cotton, Newport G. K. Warren, U.
S.A. Chas.O'Kemp, New York D. M. Knowles,
Louisville E. D. Hansford, Lowell Frank
Washburn, Chicago Mrs. E. M. Muckubin,
Miss Nettie Mackubin, O. Carroll Mackubin,
White Bear Melvin Tarble, Chicago C. H.
Graves, Duluth T. J. Duffy, Detroit George
A. Julin, John O. Ssrgent, New York E. E.
Hardin, D. S. A. J. C. Ayers, D. S. A Miss
Merrill, Fort Lincoln J. P. Fenton, Fort Cus
ter J. C. M.-rrow, Faribault.
Hon. T. R. Huddleston is home from a three
months visit to the Paris exposition, and a trip
through England, Ireland and Scotland, and
yesterday was kept busy responding'to the con
gratulations of his St. Paul friends. Mr. Hud
dleston mude hi return trip a^r the ojeanon
the steamship Cynthia, and was so unfortunate
as to encounter a very severe storm,, compell
ing the vessel to lay by for two days, daring
which many passengers were more or less in
jured by the pitching of the ship. A staunch
vessel and good management, however, saved
auy more disaster, but it served to make the
sight of terra firma, when New York harbor
was reached, very pleasant to Mr. Huddleston
and his companions.
The Merchants hotel has a steam elevator and
all the modern improvements, with rooms
graded from $2.50 to $3 per day. The follow
ing were among the arrivals yesterday:
R. H. Grant, Hinckley C. H. Graves, Duluth:
J. M. Pain, N. P. Junction E. C. Long, North
Branch E. Hayes, Bstffalo G. Hubbard, Cedar
Rapids C. A. Foster, U. S. Navy A. E. Smith,
New York P. F. May, Pittsburgh G. G. Mav
nard and wife. Atwater D. S. Hall, Benson
J. M. Berry, Faribault J. P. Gill,- New Yorkj
F. P. Gordon, St. Louis C. E. Clark, New
York L. H. Knobloch, Owatonna J. C. Os
wald, Minneapolis H. Pnillips, Minneapolis
B. C. Sherwin. Puiladelphia Wm. F. Davidson.
St. Louis P. S. Davidson, La Crosse W. G.
Koch, Milwaukee G. Potter, Eau Claire W.
J. Miller, Monroe, Wis. F. H. Armstrong,
Albeit Lea Mrs. L. A. Hood, Grass Lake.
Mich. J. Allonas, W. Ackerman, Mansfield
C. McCabe, Winnebago City J. Bouman, New
St. Paul Grove, No. T, V. A. O. D.
Grand ball at Music Hall, Wednesday, Oct.
23d. Music by Seibert's orchestra. Tickets,
$1, to be had of W. S. Shank, at Griggs &
Johnson's office, 29 East Third street.
P. T. Eavanagh, commission auctioneer, will
sell to-morrow morning, at his salesroom cor
ner Fifth and Jackson streets, all the ready
made clothing dauiaged by fire and water last
Saturday evening in the wholesale house of
Hanauer, Lichenauer & Co.
1 _ .,..'--V jf'
^sg~ .x f: L?-*X*~:,
DAILY GLOBE, TUESDAY M0HN1NG, OCTOBER 22, 1878.
i St Paul!
WHI address the
O ST. FA.T7TL.,
TO-MORROW, WEDSESDAY, EVEIB&.
The meeting will be held at the Club Room in
OPERA HOUSE BLOCK.
The Wooing: of the Blind Goddess In Judge
Wilkin's Real ra
in the district court, Judge Wilkin pre
siding, yesterday the jury in the case entit
led B. Presley et al vs. Thomas Lowry et
al returned a seal verdict. The jury retired
Saturday at 10 o'clock and remained closet
ed in deliberation and consultation until 11
o'clock p. before a conclusion was
The verdict as rendered finas for the
plaintiff and asseses the damages at $3,445.-
Gov. Da\ia, of oounsel for defendants,
asked a stay of proceedings for thirty days,
which the court granted. The case will un
doubtedly be taken on appeal to the su
Case No. .63 of the civil calendar, entitled:
Joseph W. Smythe vs. The Trustees of the
First M. E. Church.
S. L. Pierce appeared for plain
plaintiff, and Hon. Hemyiff. Horn for de
fendants. The suit is for damages accruing
to plaintiff's property, a lot adjoining the
ohurch, by the excavation of the structure.
Damages claimed, $1,000.
A jury was empahneled, and the examina
tion of witnesses followed.
During the trial of the above case, the
court took up the matter of Richard Slater
vs. The St. Paul Workingmen's Building so
ciety, and denied the plaintiff's petition for
an injunction against the society.
The Smythe-Methodist church case will
be resumed to-dav.
Case 71. Lillie Goebel et. al. vs. Hough &,
Case 97. J. H. Mordng vs. Estate of
A Story with Sequel.
It is better to have loved and lost, than
never to have loved at all, which may or may
not be the truth, according to the circum
stances of the case. If the first glance
eventuates into a union of heurts and a union
of hands, extremely proper the denoue
ment. If the union of hearts alone b'appena,
and the union of hands is omitted, there's
trouble in the family. Such a trouble has
come to Mary F. Edwards. She doth aver
that the glance shot athwart tho intervening
space from her through the
windows of her soul to Charles Hayden. A
response was made, and all was as happy as
the sunshine in the springtide of the year,
until the 15th day of February, A. D. 1878.
And thenand then. She attributes her
trouble to Charles H-iyden, but places a part
of the blame on Minneapolis, Hennepin
county, Minnesota. For it was there
she loved not wisely, but too well.
The above is the simple story. The sequel
is to come, but as an introductory chapter,
she complains to the proper court, and wants
Charles Hayden to show cause,
Why thus do youflymt-,
Why thus do yon deny me?
For her trouble is the offspring of his
allurement'. To these things doth she
verily make affidavit.
HHT z, the Magicin.
The entertainment given at tbe Opera
House last evening demonstrated that Bartz,
the magician, keeps faith with the public.
Everything he promised was produced, and
more too, and everything was accomplished
in a masterly way. There were individual
tricks worth the whole admission fee,
notably the great cage trick. The professor
takes-a wire cage in his band, his assistant
puts in it a bird, and the professor advances
to the front of the stage, holding up the cage
in view of all, and in a trice cage and bird
both vanish. The pile of things
he takes out of a common Bilk hat
bonoved from the audience is marvellous
fifty silver enps, scores of Chinese lanterns,
lighted, doll babies, cards by the thousand,
handkerchiefs without limit, and last a ful.'-
grown gentleman of the burnt cork profes.
sion, who gives an excellent entertainment,
the great feature of which is his performance
on the cartenetts. The presents given away
were numerous and goodnot trashy jew
elry or burnt sawdust pencils, but vases,
toilet sets, tea, flour, plated pickle jars, card
baskets, china, and even ladies' shawls. Fred
Smith got a huge basketcousin to that in
which the merry wives conveyed Sir John to
the riverfilled with groceries sufficient to
serve a moderate family for a month there
were tea and coffee, and parcel on parcel of
crackers, sugar, soap, corn starch,
and *even brushes and a washboard.
Frank found himself in great good
luck and danced with glee, much to the
merriment of the audience. J. G. Wielde
obtained a very fine silver castor fitted with
cut glass and Miss Jennie Simons drew a
handsome velvet case of silver knives and
forks. The audience expressed themselves
as well pleased with the performance. It
was announced that this evening there will
be a change of programme and a more val
uable distribution of gifts.
The "Sockdolager" of the Minneapolis Mil
lers and H. Valentine's Report.
To the Editor of the Globe.
Just why this "sockdolager" fails to con
vince me is this: Valentine has charge of
the elevator and is on trial. The millers
have charge of the grades and are on trial.
They give figures which tend to exculpate
themselvesfigures which nobody knows to
be truefigures which are'not verified either
by any certificate or oath of themselves or
book-keeper. Now the only question is, are
they lying are they capabU- of lying? If a
man will steal, will he not lie to clear him
These very respectable gentlemen are
probably all in the same ring. They are all
charged with the crime of robberyin a
genteel way, of course. Is it too much to
suspect that they would lie to clenr them
selves? They are vouched for by Bill King,
Jo Wheelock and Driscoll.
8oldiers Additional Homesteads for sale by
MOBTON, MOOBK & Co.,
Pinnwr PVP** building.
DAII.T WKATHKK liUJLCETIK.
OFFICE OF OBSERVATION, SIGNAL CORPS, U. S. A.
INOEKSOU, BLOCK, TainD STREET.
ST. PAUL, MINN.
Observations ts.ken at the same moment of
time at all stations.
Meteorological Record, Oct. 21.1878, 9:56 P.M.
Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather.
25 W. Breckenridge .29.98
Cloudy. Lt. Snow
35 26 29
SW. NW. NW.
DAILY LOCAL MEANS.
Bar. Ther. Rel. Hum. Wind. Weather.
29.815 56.7 49.3 NW. Cloudy.
Amount of rainfall or melted snow. 05
maximum thermometer, 57 minimum ther
mometer, 37. r-
R. J. LKWIS,
Sergeant Signal Corps, U, S, A,
Be Denies JIavina Settt Any Such Cipher
Dispatches as Arr. iM.id at His Door.
To the Editor of the New York Sun: "f
On the 9th of November, 1876,1 was com
missioned by tbe National Democratic com-
mittTe to go to Florida, and left that night.
The object of my visit was to aid our friends
there in obtaining a true vote of the State,
and, if possible, a true count by the return
ing board. I was authorized to use such
means as might be necessary for procuring
the attendance of witnesses, and such other
proper expenses as might be required to at
tain that end. A few minutes before my de
parture a member of the National commit
tee presented me to a gentleman about to
leave on the same irain with me, whose ac
quaintance with Florida politicians, he said,
might be of use to me. I left that'night,
but failed to connect at Richmond with the
through train. On reaching Weldon I found
a telegram from Col. Pelton, which read
ai.out as follows:
Hold no communication with the per
son to whom you were introduced in the
committee room before leaving here. Writ-
I had not seen the gentleman from the
time I left New York until about to take the
train to Weldon. My suspicions of him
being thus aroused, I endeavored to have as
little communication with him as possible.
He was inclined to talkI only listened.
At Wilmington a similar telegram reached
me, and the same awaited me at Charleston,
Savannah and Jacksonville. At the latter
place I found the expected letter from Col.
Pelton, cautioning me against holding any
intercourse with this or any other person
who might broach the subject of using
With these cautions, I was not surprised
when my traveling companion began to en
lighten me upon the efficacious use to which
he could apply a very large sum of money,
and he claimed to be able to secure from
the returning board a favorable deci
sion of tho result. The proposition was
so absurd, and the trap (if it was so intend
ed) so manifest, I enjoyed it, and said I was
not authorized to purchase returning boards.
The gentleman and I separated at Live Oak.
he going to Tallahassee and I to Jackson
ville. On leaving me he urged me to con
sider his proposition, and I replied as before.
I remained at Jacksonville Oi ly a day or
two, going to Tallahassee, and was accompa
nied by Col. Call, a member of the national
committee by Gen. P. M. B. Young, Col.
Lanton, of Georgia: and some gentlemen of
Florida, whose names I cannot now recall.
At Live Oak we met Messrs. Marble, Biddlo,
Sellers, and other gentlemen invited by the
national committee to visit Florida during
At some station between Live Oak and
Tallahassee, where we dined. I again met the
person, who was returning from Tallahassee
to Jacksonville to hunt me up, as he aaid,
and, of course, be renewed his opositions,
and again assured him my authority was
confined to aiding the Democrats of Florida
in obtaining a true, fair count. I ould not
persuade him, however, of it, and he entered
into particulars as to the division of the
sum. It was to be divided into six uuequal
parts. then assured me he had obtained
full authority, and would meet me again. 1
rejoined our friends, and to several of them
I repeated the proposition just made, which
wfls enjoyed as a joko. I was frequently an
nojed during my stay in Florida by over
tures from tbe same source, none of which
did I communicate to New York. I saw
nothing more of this person in Tallahassee
except on the streets.
A night or two before the conclusion of
the count, a gentleman called at tho house
where Mr. Marble was staying, and requested
most urgently to see Mr. Marble or Mr.
Coyje, as he had an important communica
tion to make. Mr. Marble was absent, and
Mr. Saltonstall canie to tbe bott 1 where I
was staying, anu told me cf the urgent busi
ness this gentleman said he had to csmniuui
cate, and requested me to see him but on
his describing him, I found it to be the same
person who had so persistently followed me
with his proposition, nd I declined to see
him. I shall not soon forget Mr. Salton
stall's indignatiou, and Mr. Woolley's, also.
This is the only proposition I ever heard of
while in Florida, and this was ridiculed by
us all there.
I disclaim the translations of the telegrams
imputed to me by the Tribune over thesig
natnre of "Max," mere especially the one
containing the words "nothing but cash will
answer." No such telegram waB ever sent
by me, and no telegram was sent by me other
than upon the business I was empowered to
transact. I never wrote or saw any tele
gram from Messrs. Wooley or Marble until
those imputed to these gentlemen appeared
in the Tribune, and though in a daily and
hourly intercourse with them, I never heard
any illusion to such being sent, or of any
proposition to purchase tbe vote of the State
other tha the one above described.
JOHN F. COYXE.
A PERSECUTED HOUSEHOLD.
A Good Catholic Family in Ohio Tormented
by Spooks What Happened to a Priest.
|Akron, O., Special to Cincinnati Enquirer.]
A most remarkable phenomenon has been
developed in the family of Michael Metzler,
a hard-working plasterer of this city. Sev
eral days since his family moved into a brick
house in the suburbs, near that portion of
the city called "Hell's Half Acre." Shortly
afterwards some members of the family be
gan to be assaulted with small pebble-stones,
hurled by invisible agents. These nearly al
ways hit some one of the family or some
person in their presence. Over one hun
dred ac fifty pebbles have been picked up,
yet so far there is no solution to the
Father Brown, a German Catholic, was
called in to exorcise the spirits, but after
concluding bis services, a couple of tbe
stones dropped at his feet, creating an
astonishment in bis clerical brain that has
kept him in bewilderment ever since. The
stones are small pebbles, the largest not the
size of a hen's egg. They fall dead on the
floor without bounding a particle or rolling
even an inch.
An Inquirer reporter visited the house
yesterday afternoon, last evening, and again
to-day. Ou the first vinit Mrs. Metzler and
her aged mother wire at home while the
former with tearful eyes was telling her
story, a stone dropped from the ceiling be
fore the eyes of the reporter and his com
panions, and struck her on the arm. A
neighbor called ic and the reporter walked
to the door with Mrs. M., when a stone fell
and hit him. His companion say she saw it
drop from the ceiling.
Mrs. Metzier's mother relates that while
driving a cow to pasture#she was hit by toe
stones fifteen times a little girl, standing in
the cellar stairway, was hit by a stone com
ing up from the cellar. At night the stones
give warning their coming by a peculiar
whistling sound. Hundreds of persons have
gone to witness the phenomenon, and every
possible solution has been sought, but with
out success. The family is so frightened
that they hardly eat their meals. They are
devout Catholics, and regard tho affair as a
While at the house to-day, with several
other persons, your reporter heard three raps
at the door, and a quick search outside re
vealed one who could possibly have
rapped. The family have tried to escape tbe
stoning by going to other houses, but they
continue to be rained upon tbem.
As Mr. Washburn is part owner in a flour
ing mill at Minneapolis, they are trying to
make him responsible for the actions of the
^^t#fe?S^Q5::i :-v. .k..f-*^"iw^^
iimatt^irtr SWb-&ki i^j&^i?2^i
Washburn vs. Donnelly.
[Fergus Falls Advocate.]
Farmers of Otter Tail county. Did yon
ever consider what Bill Washburn will do if
you elect him to Congress He is director
a national bank he is president of the
Minneapolis & St. Louis railroad ho owns
an interest in two of the largest flouring
mills in Minneapolis he is interested in the
pine land ring: he is interested in the wheat
nrjg! With all these interests, which are
entirely antagonistic to yours, do you, can
you think he will help ycu No never
How is it with Mr. Donnelly, his opponent
What will be do if you elect bim Where
do his interests lie? He is a farmer he has
a large farm near Morris. is interested
in low rates for money he is interested in
wheat being graded in a fair and honest way
he is interested in passing laws that will help
the farmer and thereforo help himself
therefore vote for Donnelly
Washburn in. tha Wheat Ring.
Whatever may be the final result of the
election of a Congressman in the Third dis
tric, te fact has already been established,
that W. D. Washburn, the Republican candi
date for that office, is a conspicious member
of a wheat ring in Minneapolis, that it is
organized for the sole pui pose of robbing
the farmer who sells his wheat in that
market. It is something past finding out if
the people of that district will elect such a
mn to Congress, whose sole recommenda
tion for the office is his money, which has
been acquired through soulless corporations
and Buch combinations as the rich conspire
to make, that they may rob the poor to en
Fergus Falls Advocate.]
The strumpet of corruption stalks in
naked hoi ror through Otter Tail county.
Little Nonnw, daughter of the Rev. J. J.
Hillmer, of Winona, while playing with
sister in the yard fell into a cistern, which
had been left open by the girl, who was using
the water for household purposes. The
sister, missing the little one. went to look
for her in the street, but not discovering he
instantly thought of the cistern, where the
child was found lying up .u her back with
her arms extended. Her sister summoned
aid and she was rescued uninjured, though
terribly frightened. The cistern contained
four feet of water, and but for the lucky
chance of falling upon her back the child
would have been drowned, as it was over
four minutes before she was diecovcred.
Closing on Saturday, Octoter 26ft.
HATS AND GAPS.
rf MI I
The only exclusive
Hat and Cap Estalsiinient in St, Panl.
Largest stock of Mtn's, Boys' and Children's
Hats and Caps In tho city.
BEST GOODS AT LOWEST PRICES.
Boys' and Children's Hats a specialty, of our own
CJk.TjIu -AJSTD SEE US.
No trouble to show goods.
Ramaley & Frank,
OPPOSITE POST OFFICE.
For sale at
$8 PER TON OF 2,000 PODSDS.
40c Per Barrel.
ST. F-A.XJX. GAS
Republicans Supporting Donnelly. AMUSEMENTS.
[8tillwater Messenger. OPEttA HoTJslC 8T. JEAX!L+
What does it mean? Levi W. Folsom, of
Taylors Falls, whose veracity is unques
tioned, informs us that on the occasion of
Donnelly's recent address in that village,
Hon. W. H, C. Folsom, who has been a lie
publican ever since the party was organized,
and who has served more terms in the legis
lature than almost any other citizen of Min
nesota, presided at the meeting and intro
duced Mr. Donnelly in a somewhat lengthy
speech, in which he said that he had known
Mr. Donnelly ever since he came to Minne
sota that be (Donnelly) had served three
terms in Congress with distinction and sev
eral terms in the State Senate that in what
ever position he had been placed by tbe suf
frage of the people he had always faithfully
and ably performed his duties that he had
ever been the outspoken and fearless friend
of the people, and that the people of the
Third Congressional district could not do a
better thing for themselves than by electing
Mr. Donnelly as their representative.
il l' filE
Cor. 8th. and Wabashaw.
Bepiini Moiaj, Octote 21st,
KeoM Nortli'n Lite PacSet Co.
SIDE WHEEL PASSEMER PACKETS
St. Louis & Intermediate Feints,
Connecting with all Railroads for the East and Sonth
For fall particulars inquire of
JOHN H. BEAKY, Agent, teveo, St. Panl.
General Office, 112 East Third Street, St. Paul.
Uranch Office, 29 East Ihird Street, St. Paul.
Distributing Docks atDuluth and Milwaukee.
One "Week Positively,
Commencing Monday, Oct. 21st
2:30. Engagement extraordinary. nd nrst appear
ance In ten years of the World's Greatest Magician,
In his original programme, entitled, Two Hours in
Fairy Land. Embracing art, science, sfeiil ant!
beaaty. No worn *u illusions, no antidilavian
tricks. Everything chaste, bright and elegant.
Fir-t appearance of the inimitable LAB'TON, in
his great specialty, Sudden Arpearance, intrcduciijg
Songp, Dances, Wood Pi^e Sole, and wonderful
^Prices for the peopleAdmission 3rc.
SALE, al reasouable prices, at St. Germain'*
tables, 91 East Sixth street, a car load of good,
strong wDrk horsea, just arrived from Illinois.
378-81 WHITNEY A BRAINARD.
Matinee Saturday, October 26th, at
seats 50c. ChiWren 2~c Seats now on sale, without
extra cha ge, at Opera House box office.
277 I. ROSEXBAUM, Manager.
4 UCTIONF IRE AND WATEU DAMAGED
JA CLOTHING at anctionI will s^l at my sales
room, corner Fifth and Jacltson streets, ta-rnorrow,
be^nning at 10 o'. l.cfe A. M., all the ready made
clothing damaged by fire and water in the wholesale
house of Haaauer, Lichienauer & Co., last iratarday.
set of ok to keep in the ewH g.
Address S. H. -ha offic*. '.'8'
"llfAMED-Kverjboay to get their leatuew aud
matt asaes renovated at the Spring Bed Fac
tory, 81 East 7th street.
J. W. SHAFEK.
A couipeteut servuut jjiri(ioriuaa
ply at tais office
light colo.ed Id Montana eteer
from Haukey'a stock yartls, Kosabelle aud Third
streets. A reward will be given for his return. 268
RE NT Baaemeut rooms of an elegant house,
centrally located, suitable for housekeeping
for small family. Rea'can be paid in board. Apply
or address W., this office. 3*0
FI1 MERCHANT TAILOR,
105 East Tliird Street
Confirmation of Assessment for
GRADING EXCHANGE STREET
OFFICE OF THE BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS,
CITY OF ST. PAUL, MIN.N., Oct. 19, 1878.
The assessment of benefits, costs and ex
penses, arising from the
GRADING OF EXCHANGE STREET,
BETWEEN CEDAR AND WABASHAW
in the City of St. Paul, Minn., havins been
completed and entered of word by tho Board
of Public Woikx in and for said city, the said
Board will meet at th( ir office in said city, at
)2 M., on the 1st day ot Nmtmher, A D. 1878,
to hear objections, (if any to Baid asheHBincnt,
at wnich lime and plac-', unless sufficient cause
is shown to th coiitra:y, the said assessment
will be cnntii aifd.
The following in a list of the supposed owners
names the description of the property, and the
amounts assessed against the same, to-vtit:
Bazille & Queriri's Addition.
7 8 9
10 11 12
8 8 8 8
part of the "Bishop
Cretin Block," so called,
nwly of 8th (now Ninth)
street, and s'ely of Ninth
(now Exchange) street,
being part of nw of sec
6, town 28, range i'L,
Rt. Rev. Thomas Grace.
the "Bishop Cretin Block,"
so called, except part sold
to Order of St. Benedict,
being part of nw sec 6,
town 28, range 22,
Rice & Irvine's Addition.
8 5 00
Joseph Habn. n'ly 25 ft, 6
Joseph Breg, 62 feet and 2
inches immediately -jf
and adjo nine the n'ly
25 ft of 6
E Buck, 32 ft immediate
ly of and adjoining the
n'ly 87 2-12 ft of 6
Jacob Danz, Jr., s'ly 3 10-12
John Messing, s'ly 100 ft
John Bissenius, n'ly 50
ft of 7
Estate of Harvey Davis, de
ceased, n'ly ii% ft of 1
Estate of Henry bVchle, de
ceased, s'ly 37 ft of n'ly
75 ft, 1
Michael Reimeringer, s'ly 75
Same, n'ly 14 of n'ly of 12
Estate of Michael Escn, de
ceased, s'lyj^ of n'ly 3^of 12
Mathias Koch, s'ly 28J4 ft of 12
Estate of Michael Esch, de
ceased, 46^4 ft immediate
ly n'ly and adjoining s'ly
2834 feet. 12
Alexander Ramsey, 1
The House of Hope, 12
Morris Lamprey, 6
Chas Boyle, except 7th
Wm Cunningham. 7
Henry Justus, except 7th
John O'Donnell, n'ly 34. 12
Richard Slater, e34 of s'lyj^ 12
W Miller, 56 ft of 1
Same, w'ly 48 ft, 4
All objections to said assessment must be n
writing, and filed with the Cleric of said Board
at least one day prior to said meeting.
H. M. RICE, President.
Official: R. L. GOBMAN,
Clerk Board of Public Works.
7 Emily Zenzius, 40 ft of
EuycneN Larpenteur, except
Chas Etberidge, uud
Mtinker, uud 3^
The Order of St. Benedict,
Doniinick Barthel, 1-6
Henry A Boardman,
The State of Minneeota,
The First Univerealist So
ciety of St. Paul, 100 ft
Same, 100 ft,
Same, 100 ft.
Peter Scbonarth, 1-6,
Bernard Michel, 1-6,
Peter Schneider, 85 ft,
The St. Paul Fire & Marine
The Order of St. Benedict,
4 $8 050
8 9 9
4 4 4
4 4 4 4
5 5 0 5 5
3 20 00
3 10 00
4 7 50
4 5 5
14 14 14 15