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title: 'Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, October 25, 1878, Image 4',
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Inspector General |
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Mr. Timmerman Wants a Systam of In
spection Adopted, Which Account* for
Yesterday's Meeting of tue Board of
The GLOBE yesterday morning contained a
notice for a meeting of the board of trade of
St. Paul at the office of Van Auken &Lange,
at 4 The notice awaken ed the recol
lection of old settlers that at one time in the
dim past, there was an institution started in
St. Paul, and dubbed the board of trade.
Those recalling the event also remembered
that the. institution started vixth a great
flourish of trumpets, and that nearly all the
leadi ng business men of the ci ty were en
rolled in its membership. I was also
remembered that after a fitful exist
enc e, the institution, so far as
the public could see, died the death. Hence
the announcement of a meeting of what was
generally supposed to be a corpse, created
more or less surprise and curiosity. Sharing
in that curiosity a GLOBE reporter repaired
to the designated place at the designated
hour. There be found several live business
men congregated. Piominent aaiong them
was A. Gilbert, Esq.. tendeily caressing a
httle book, which proved to be the constitu
tion and by-laws of the St Paul board of
trade. Some general conversation followod
about wli?at, corn, oats and bailey, (the little
6W iidling biass kettle was not mentioned),
when an mquiiy was made as to the cause
of the meeting. I reply Gilbert stated
that it had been called at th puj'gestion oi
Mr. Timmerman, superintendent the ele
vator, complained that under the pres
ent Bystem of receiving ccarso giamg he wus
unable to do the business eatislactory to
himself, the shipper or purchaser. Corn,
oats and barley were sent for different
parties. N system of inspection had been
fixed for such grains, and he was conse
quently compelled to use his own judgment
in storing it. The elevator was not built on
a scale that would allow a to each
separate shipment. The result was,
thero being no regular established
grades, to be decided by a regulaily appoint
ed and competent inspector, dissatisfaction
was likely to arise. The fixing giades
and the appointment of an inspector was
what was wanted. The gentlemen of the
board present saw the point of Mr. Timmer
man's suggestion, and after a httle informal
conversation proceeded to act upon it by
selecting the following commit to consid
er the matter and report to the board at a
meeting to be held Monday afternoon next
at i o'clock p. M., at the office of Van Auken
& Lange, Fue and Marine build
ing: Schutte, S Gi'lette, Grant,
Heyderstadt, Hoxie, Penner,
W A. Van Slyke, A Gilbert and
A meeting of the committee to consider
the matter thus raised, will be held at the
office of Van Auken & Lange at 3 o'clock
this afternoon. A full attendance of the
committee is desired.
WEARY AND WOIIN.
Return of the Wandereis from the Fold.
O Wednesday, the 16th, a special (grape
vine) telegram to the GLOBE from Sauk Cen
tre, announced a mishap to a St. Paul hunt
ing party there the day previous, with the
fact that the paity were then at the depot
trying to negotiate a pass to St. Paul, failing
in which they would be cqmpell ed to make
the trip by Foot & Walker's line. Since
that brief announcement nothing had been
hea id of the party direct up to last night,
and their respective friends were beginning
to feel gieat uneasiness.
Tine, lepoits had been received here of
the sale i two or thice hunting dogs at dif
ferent points between here and Sauk Centre
for cold meat and bread, and these reports,
taken in connection with the GLOBE tele
gram, led to the conclusion that
the hunting party were really and
in fact marching home. Last evening
at about 7 oclock, all doubts were set at rest,
by the appeal ance on the back streets in the
upper portion of the city, of four travel
stained, foot-sore and generally demoralized
specimens of humanity. From their evi
dent desire to avoid public attention, Officer
Galvin, who di&coveied them sneaking along,
took them to be tramps and at first insisted
upon escorting them to the City Hall, but
they by some means succeeded in convincing
him they were simply i bad luck and not
the vagabonds they looked, and they were al
lowed to proceed, and at last accoun ts were
safely housed in an upper room of the Met
ropolitan, with a large corps of physicia ns
and nurses engaged in binding up their
blistered feet, administeri ng nouiismhent to
their wasted bodies, and otherwise getting
them in presentable condition.
The distance from St. Paul to Sauk Cen
tre, as the ciow flies, is 117 miles. Accord
ing to the GLOBE telegr am the paity left
Sauk Centre the night of the 16th which
would make them just eig ht days on the
road, making their aveiage daily walk 14%
milespretty good for green hands. John
Ford or George Hunsucker can give details
of the walk.
The Bells eo Ringing for Sarah
They were wedding bells, and the happy
chimes pealed forth in Judge Flint's court
room for Miss Sarah A. McDevett, of Scott
county, Iowa, and Mr. Carlos Came, of Hen
nepin county, an outlying district of St.
Paul. After the judge, yesterday morning,
had slaughtered the innocents, these two
came in unattended. Their wishes were
made known, the license pioduced, and the
ceremony peiformed. Deep interest
evinced by the few fortunate spectators
present. As they all couldn't be fiist in the
ceremony, they eagerly volunteeied to be so
much as a witness. The choice of the bride
fell upon Mr. Carlton, clerk, and
a friend of his, Mr. Seth M. ltichards, a
Benedict of recent date himself. These two
signed the proceedings. The bride was
neatly and tastefully attired in a modest
Bheeny gray dress, white hat, white veil,
white kid gloves and a becoming wrap.
Bright eyed, rosy cheeked, she looked the
ideal for such an occasion. The biidegroom
looked like all men do under such embar
rassing circumstanc s. Pronounced man
and wife they departed, bth evidently glad
The Marshall Family Troubles.
The Marshall family difficulty showed up
in court yesterday morning. The brother
in-law, who lives at Mr. Marshall's, com
plained of him as a disorderly. Culver, the
consumptive brother-in-law, stated that
Marshall made so much noise about his
Marshall's, not Culver's house, that he
Culver was grievously disturbed in mind
and body. Culver had an array of wit
nesses to back him, among whom,
was his sister, Mrs. Marshall.
The owner of the house, the husband, the
flon-in-law, the brother-in-law, the accused
asked for time. The charge had been sud
denly jumped upen him. He bud no attor
ney, was mentally racked with too many rel
atives in-law, and he would esteem it a favor
to have a hold off in this affair. The judge
under the oircumBtances held out of the busi
ness until the 26th inst.
Later in the day Marshall visited his home
in company with an officer, and was denied
admission. He made a forcible "open
Sesame" with the toe of his boot. It is like
ly this will be footed up against in disorderly
account against him by the brother-in-law.
Lighting the City.
Saroni's contract for lighting the city for
one year from Nov. 6, prox., has been signed,
sealed, executed and the bond delivered.
City Attorney Murray received a car., fully
marked Davenport, Iowa, paper yesterday.
It was a remembrance from the Shepherd
Gas company's agent, who was a defeated
competitor for illuminating St. Paul. The
vanquished agent, by better home produc-
tion, returned to the shade of his own Tine
and fig tree, and laid his grievance before a
reporter. That young fellow seized a Faber
No. 2 and made a No. 1 effort to annihilate
St. Paul, the council, Saroni, the gas lights,
etc. His effort leaves nothing to be said in
answer. This city 's in total darkness.
THE DISCONTENTED ONES.
Who Call Upon the Courts to Make Them
The district court, Judge Wilkin presid
ing, opened yesterday at 10 o'clock A. M.
The jury in the case of H. J. Morong vs. Es
tate of-Desnoyers returned a sealed verdict,
finding for the plaintiff and assessing the
damages at $791.83. Counsel for defendant
moved for a stay of proceedings for thirty
days, which wag granted by the court. Coun
sel also gave notice that he moves for judg
ment without regard for/the verdict.
The court then resumed the case of E. C.
Palmer, administrator of the estate of Sam
uel G. P. Craig, deceased, vs. J. P. Kidder
and Dana White. The examination of wit
nesses was continued, and the reading of
documentary evidence was read. The
argument of counsel was only partially fin
ished at the hour of adjournment at 6
For cause, the court excused August Rob
ertson, yesterday, from service as a petit
juror during this term of court.
There aie only fwe more cases for jury
trial at this term of the district court. They
will come up for trial in the following order:
1. Robert Elliott vs. William Barges, two
2. B. V. Sage V3. Thomas Heenan.
3. Joseph Roberts vs. Fred P. Wright
4. Lillie Gcebel et al. vs. Hough & Dixon.
Case No. 90William Chandler vs. C. N.
De Graff et al.
William Munson Finds that Trusted His
Bartender Too Implicitly.
A robbery at No. 176 East Seventh street
was reported at police headquarters, yester
day morning. William Munson, the victim,
stated that the previous afternoon he was
called out of his saloon at the above number
for a short time, and left one Iver Nyrnas in
charge. After returning home he discovered
that his trunk in an upstairs room had been
broken open, and from it were taken a watch
and chain, valued at $50, with a $5 gold
piece on the chain a gold ring with dark
stone set, one plain gold ring and other gew
gaws, all valued at $30. A little before the
lobbery was discovered Nprnasjcomplained
of being sick, and was allowed to leave the
saloon to visit a physician. These facts be
ing told, and the statement made that
Nyrnas had only been in Munson's
employ a few days, it was thought
advisable to arrest him. He was accordingly
brought to the station. He emphatically de
nied all knowledge of the theft. Since his
arrest, it has been learned that when he
went out to see a physician he called on nohonor
one and it is supposed his object in going
out was to cache his treasures. The addi
tional evidence has been learned that he was
seen upstairs, where he had no business,
about the time the robbery was committed.
Vet, Iver is indignant in his denial of having
bursted the trunk.
Forging a Transportation Order.
A neat attempt to defraud the West Wis
consin Eailroad company was frustrated last
night. About 7 o'clock a soldier entered
the office at the corner of Jackson and
Third streets, and presented a government or
derfor transportation to Chicago. It was made
out according to form, and duly signed by
Col. Lee, the depot quartermaster here, The
railroad clerk handed the order over to a
gentleman with whom he had been convers
ing, and asked if that was Col. Lee's signa
ture to the order. "No," said the other he
ought to know, as he was Col. Lee's Clerk.
The soldier grabbed the order out of the
quartermaster clerk's hands, tore it up, and
darted out in the darkness of the night.
No pursuit of the man was attempted.
Later in the evening Chief Weber received
notice of the affair from military sources,
with the request to arrest the man, if he
could be found. It was stated that he hadthe
stolen five transpoitation orders, and hea
might negotiate one, even though he hadservedly
failed in the first attempt. The chief kept
a sharp look out for him, and succeeded in
catching the rascal about 9 o'clock. He
was taken to the station and there gave his
name first as McCarty and then Campbell.
He wouldn't tslk to any one, and said he
would not be interviewed by any dd re
porter. The laBt remark being addressed to
a P. P. interrogation point.
Wouldn't Take the Responsibility.
Yesterday, Albert Boerner teok up his resi
dence in jail. He came from Wright county,
and there came along with him a deputy
sheriff from Buffalo, and a lot of papers.
The papers told the story. Albert had been
keeping company with one Marttia Kuehen
meister, to her contusion at last. When
asked to assume the whole responsibility of
their love, or her love and his deception, he
declined. Thereupon she made a case in
court and piesented the proof. Judge
Young, befoie whom the case was tried, sen
tenced Boerner to contribute $50 per year to
the maintenance of the child, and to pay the
costs of the suit, $47.80. It was further
stipulated that he should furnish a bond of
$500 for a faithful performance of these
family duties in the event of a non-compli
ance, he was to be incarcerated in jail until
he came to terms. As Albert is in jail, it is
supposed that he didn't comply, but left
Maitha to tote the responsibility all alone.
Fun for One of the Boys.
Yesterday morning there was a bit of a
ruction in the vicinity of Robert and Twelfth
streets. A small boy, calling Mr. Albert
Howson pa, said he saw another small boy
named Jacob Benton surreptitiously klep
tomaniac some plates. He grabbed Ben
ton, being bent on getting tho plates
back, and called for his pa to
come to his assistance. Pa came up and put
his paw on the throat of the Benton boy.
The outcome of the matter was that Howson
was arrested, brought before Judge Flint,
who informed him that before he again laid
his paws upon a child he should pause and
reflect upon the Savior's love for little chil
dren. The accused didn't believe it was his
jewty to follow such precepts, as he was an
Israelite. Then the court deemed it only
christianly duty to extract a fine of $5 from
The wife and child of Mr. J. J. Egan met
with an accident on the corner of Seventh
and Eosabel streets, yesterday afternoon
about 4:30 o'clock. They were out driving
in a buggy, when Hearing the above locality
the horse look fright, ran away and upset
the vehicle. The occupants of the buggy
were thrown out and received painful inju
ries. The accident was witnessed by sev
eral, who hastened up to the unfortunate
lady's assistance. She and child were picked
up, conveyed home in a hack and Mr. Egan
was sent for. At the time he was arguing a
case before Judge Wilkin. On his arrival
at home he found Dr. Hand in attendance.
The doctor relieved his anxiety by assuring
him that his wife and child had only re
ceived a few bruises, which would be cured
of their soreness with a few days rest.
Soldiers Additional Homesteads for sale by
MOBTOS, MOOBJE & CO.,
OTTT GI4BUIJCS *r~
Orphans' fair still open at Armory hall.
To-morrow the last night of Hartz, the
The Hartz matinee to-morrow at 2 P.
Prizes for ladies and children.
Hartz will give away a handsome gold hunt
ing case watch to-night.
Hartz at the Opera House to-night, with his
wenderf ul tricks and handsome presents.
The river is at a stand at twenty-one inches
by the board, and thirty-three inches in the
The bridge commission met yesterday morn
ing when Mr. O'Brien signed the new contract.
They will meet again this afternoon at 3
The managers of the "Art Loan" project will
meet at the chamber of commerce at 3 o'clock
this afternoon. They invite the attendance of
The first passenger train on the Hudson &
River Falls railroad passed over the line yes
terday, making the ran in forty minutes, or at
the rate of twenty miles an hour.
The poll-books and the registry done last
Tuesday, were certified yesterday, to the city
clerk, as required by the election law. They
will be hauled out for additional use next
T#he Keokuk Northern line packet Tidal
Wave, having discharged her up freight, and
taken on a good down trip, and a goodly num
ber of passeugersj left for St. LOUM at 6 o'clock
There's an old dame residing in a bhauty on
Aurora street, near No, 171, who is making her
self a howling nuisance to the neighborhood.
Mrs. McManus had better give the little brown
jug a rest, or the police will give her a rest in
Persons passing down Third street should no
tice the work being put into the new American
bank building, and compare it with the paltry,
sloppy work and material at the capitol exten
sion shellbut then the building on Third
street is private property.
The four experts who have been examining
the Rev Aaron Kerr's asylum accounts,
have got through their work and have ad
journed till next week, when the Rev. Aaron
H. Kerr will be given onothei opportunity to
explain those terrible discrepancies.
Wm. McDonald, another victim to a disposi
tion to make good Indians off poor whisky,
was discharged from jail yesterday, by putting
up $200 security for his appearance before the
U. S. grand jury. was arraigned several
days ago before Commissioner Cardozo.
Chief Weber received a telegram last night
from the chief of police of Northneld, saying
he had the man who had stolen young Wagner's
coat at the Wagner house, Wednesday night.
The coat was found on the man. he thief is
one J. W. Fain, a cigar maker, who had boarded
at the Wagner house.
Pierre Yilleburn was confined in jail yester
day, in default of $300 bail, on the charge of
selling liquor to Indians in Becker county.
His examination was held before United States
Commissioner Burnham, with the above
result to Pierre. The offense is alleged to have
been committed on October 12th.
The excursion to .River Falls to-morrow, in
of the opening of the Hudson & River
Falls railroad, will be participated in by a
large number of the leading citizens of St
Paul. The citizens of River Falls propose to
make the event a memorable one in their his
tory, and in pursuance of this determination
have arranged to give their guests on that day,
a reception that will not soon be forgotten.
The train for River FallB W?ll leave the St
Paul, Sstillwater & Taylor's Falls railroad at 10
A. M., leturning in the evening after the fes
tivities of the day are concluded.
A very "ornery" colored woman came into
Ohier Weber's office yesterday and jawed him.
She had taken a hack ride in Jo hn Hammond's
conveyance. wo other colored ladies "ha
rid" with her each was to pay two-bits. When
the excursion was over, Hammond wanted to
charge her 50 cents. Sh wouldn't pay
"tuk" her shawl. Sh wanted that 'shawl,
suah. John Hammo nd was interrogated. He'
been sent for, and unlike the, man who couldn't
come, he went, found the woman drank in
West St. Paul, brought her over the river.
charged regular fare. Didn't want her shawl.
Did want 50 cents. Wom an came near chief to
protest. smelt her breath. Suggested she'd
better be locked up Sh said she had one
quarter, would go and get t'other. She went.
The Orphans' Fair.
The great number of people who visited
Armory Hall yesterday is proof positive that
Catholic Orphan schools and asylum is
most popular institution. And most de
it is so, for in this institution the
little ones are so cared for, nurtured and
fostered as to make their great and irrepar
able loss as little realized by them as possi
ble. The sisters extend to each and all of
them the love of true womanhood, purified
by Christian charity, and the little
ones show by their happy,
cheerful faces, merry voices and light and
joyous ways, that the void in their young
lives is well filled. Any one seeing the neat,
scrupulously clean appearance and the child
ish abandon of these fortunate unfortunates
when they visited the fair got up for their
benefit, could but be convinced that to care
for the fatherless and shield the homeless
to gather under the roof-tree of large-hearted
charity, destitute childhood to train and
guide and guard them, and arm them to
fight for themselves the great battle of life,
is a noble work worthy of all support. And
the support is being nobly given. Armory
hall was patronized largely all day yesterday,
and crowded in the evening. The lists
showed that the people did not come
merely to look and be amused,
but to spend their substance
for the great and humanizing and laudable
work. The parlor set, the silver tea andT
coffee service, the lady's secretary, the easy
chair, the dressing gown, and the score of
other more valuable articles to be raffled,
had many purchasers of tickets. Miss Cass
erly's candy stand and Miss Grogan's fish
pond were immensely patronized. The re
freshment rooms, too, did a "roaring busi
ness" all day and till a late hour at night.
The result of the voting up to closing time,
Wax flowers for most popular candidate
for the SenateStanford Newel, 52 J. H.
Cathedral model for most popular builder
M. Costello, 59 T. Reardon, 69 E. P.
Bassford, 54 M. Breen, 20.
Water sf rvice, most popular grocery house
P. H. Kelly & Co., 154 Beaupre & Co.,through
163 Holl & Co., 13.
Doll bride for the most confirmed old
batchelorG. Reiley, 54 Ed. McNamee, 25
P. O'Grady, 105 H. Whaley, 8 J. Barry, 5
W. O'Gorman, 5.
A few days ago the GLOBE stated that
Mary F. Edwards had gotten out a warrant
for the arrest of Charles Hayden, of Anoka,
because she had loved not wisely, but too
well. Yesterday the warrant was served and
Hayden brought to the city. Detective Bre
sett was entrusted with the delicate mission.
He went to Anoka, there he learned Hayden
was in Champlin, just on the opposite side
of the river. Over there he was infoimed
Hayden was in Minneapolis. To that ad
junct he went. There he, the officer, found
his man, and served the warrant on him.required
Hayden expressed surprise. He said he had
just come from St. Paul, where he had
seen Mary in the Home of the
Friendless, and had satisfactorily
arranged the little matter with her. Never
theless, the officer brought him to the city.
Victim and gay deceiver were confronted,
and she confessed that her anger had been
appeased, aad 'twas all right between her and
Charlie. Though Christian forgiveness and
forbearance had been religiously conformed
to in the case, the officer had a duty to per
form to the outraged law against society, so
he carried bis prisoner off to the station, and
PAUL DAILY GLOBE, FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 25, 187&
will hare him up before Judge Flint to-day.
Neither the woman nor the ua will tell
what "the compromise" is, but it is under
stood that no nuptial knot has been tied.
Hartz the Wizzard.
There was a very large audience gathered
At the Opera Hour, last evening, to witness
the wonderful trioks of deception of Prof.
Hartz. The more one sees of Hartz's neat,
clever and rapid delusions the more he wants
to see. Every evening he has something
fresh and something more startlingly myste
rious, and the people go away delighted and
wholly satisfied. There is one item in the
performance repeated every nightso strange
and mysterious is it that the people will
have it repeatedthe bird and cage trick.
How that little cage and that real, living,
chirping canary disappears out of the pro
fessor's hands, is one of those things
no fellow can understand. Another part of
the performance, too, is repeated every night
with equal satisfaction to the audiencethe
distribution of valuable prizes. There are
no paltry pencils and "gammy jewelry" or
old photographs, but good, serviceable and
costly presents. Last night a handsome
chamber set, consisting of bedstead, dressi ng
table, bureau, six chairs and rocking chair
was given away, the lucky receiver being
Mr s. Wiley, 100 West Ninth street.
night the grand prize will be a handsome
gold hunting case watch.
The Great Comedian.
John E Owens will appear at the Opera
House on Thursday next, 31st inst, in "The
Victims" and Solon Shingle. O these two
pieces the Haily Graphic, of March 12th
Mr. Owens' reappearance was made the signal
last evening at the Standard Theater for a cor
dial outpouring of popular regard. acted
Joshua Butterby in "The Victims," and Solon
Shingle, and the theater frequently resounded
with the heartiest merriment. I is now some
years since Mr. Owens appeared in Ne York,
but he has lost none of those traits that com
mended him to the public affection. Essen
tially mellow, his style possesses all the spon
taniety and ease of an accomplished farceur
with all the enthusiasm and gusto of a nature
seemingly in accord with the happiest sur
roundings. Cheery is the word, perhaps, by
which Mr. Owens' method ay best be desig
nated the humor bubbles up with all that oil
iness, unconscious grace and utter abnegation
of all the limits of stage tradition which best
place a performer in accord with an audience.
J. Blanchard. Esq., Moorhead, at the Mer
H. Ryan, Fort William, Lake Superior, at the
Hon. George E Skinner, Faribault, at the
C. A. Raffee, Esq., Indian agent at White
Earth reservation, is at the Merchants.
Dr. Bartlett, superintendent the State in
sane asylum, was in the city yesterday.
A. Lindeke, of the firm of Lindekes,
Warner & Schurmeir, leaves to-day on a busi
ness trip to the East.
Ho n. Wm. Dunlap, the Nasby of the North
ern Pacific junction, was in the city yesterday
interviewing numerons friends.
W. Washburn rattled the little brass
kettle at his tail through the streets of St. Paul
yesterday. kept clear of the wheat market
and the farmers' cow hides.
he many friends of W. Foley, who was
seriously injured on the St. Paul & Pacific road
in August, will be glad to hear that he is im
proving and able to move about moderately.
At the Clarendon: A C. McKnight, Wash
ington, C. R- S. Munger. DuluthP Far
ley, Minneapolis Q. Griswold, Re Wing
W. West, city G. Fargo, Sterling, 111. Jo
McCoy, Boncha, Wis. H. French and wife,
Northneld O. 0 Cole, Fargo Peter Westlake,
McGregor, la.Jame Murry, Hudson, Wis.
Ho n. O. Whitcomb, St. Paul.
The following were among the arrivals at the
Metropolitan yesterday: Ryan, Fort Will
iam, Lake Superior :-D. Williams, Detroit G-.
Garnn, Buffalo M. Richards and wife, Hen
ry Shipman and wife, John Goetchion, New
York Geo. E Bond, C. K. Bartlett and wife,
H. E Sargent, Chicago Max Walshauer, Mil
waukee M. Brush, wife and son, John
Deweese, 8 Byrne, Maj. Gen. N A. Miles,
U.S. A. G. E Skinner, Faribault Thos.
Weston, Portland J. Cotton, Newport 0
Wool worth, Sioux City E Cowles, Colgate
Hoyt, Cleveland, O. George Booth, New York.
fRefore Associate Justices Berry and Cornell.]
33. Tarns Bixbp, respondent, vs George
Wilkinson, appellant. Submitted and taken
53. Rnssell Blakely, respondent, vs Wm.
G. DeDuc and Franklin R. Smith, appellants.
Submitt ed and taken under advisement.
he court adjourned till to-day at 9:30 A. M.
[Before Judge O'Gorman.
I the matter of the estate of John Bethke
deceased license granted to sell real estate at
I the matter of the estate of Catherine Mc
Manus, deceased last will and testament ad
mitted to probate, and executrix ordered to
give bonds in the sum of $800.
[Before Judge Flint.]
The City vs Albert Howson assault and
battery. Fined $5 costs, $5. Paid.
The City va. Wakefield Marshall dis
orderly. Continued to the 26th inst., at 9
o'clock A. M.
Myer Rosenholz vs. Louis Goldberg co-part
nership difference. Tried, argued and sub
THE RAILROAD RACKET.
he Narrow Gauge ConventionSale of a
CINCINNATI, Oct. 24.At to-day's session of
the narrow gange railway convention to-day,
a paper by Mr. Chase, of Chicago, upon trans
fers of freight between broad and narrow
gauge cars, was read and referred to the com
mittee on transfers. A exhaustive paper on
the question of gauge was read by Col. E Hu
bert, of Bedford, Ind. I twas reDlete with sta
tistics of construction, cost of maintaining
and operating different gauges. claimed
that the amount of interest paid npon railroad
bonds was greater than that paid upon the en
tire national debt, and this interest account
alone if invested in narrow gauge lines, would
construct 5,000 miles of road annually, even at
an average cost of $25,000 per mile, while the
cost of construction of the Colorado Central
Clear creek canon was only $20,0Q0 per
he afternoon Ression was consumed in dis
cussing reports of various committees and the
reconstruction of the general executive com
mittee. The following were appointed: In
diana H. Morrison New YorkJ. Yeo
man PennsylvaniaJ. S. Negley IllinoisB.
J. Gifford OhioJohn Byrne KentuckyC.
C. West MichiganJohn Shling KansasA.
Johnson TexasI. Johnson IowaJ.
W. Tripp. Adjourned sine die.
CHICAGO, Oct. 24.The Paris & Danville rail
road was sold yesterday at Paris, Illinois, by
the master in chancery, to Charles Ridgeley for
$301,000, I is supposed it was bought in the
interest of the Wabash and Cairo & Vincennes
WASHINGTON, Oct. 24.The official estimate
for the postal service for the next fis
cal year aggregates $36,551,900. I is esti
mated that the postal revenues will fall short
enpplying this sum by $5,907,876. Th of
amount appropriated for the fiscal year is
$33,256,383, of which $4,222,274 comes from
the general treasury. Th estimate, therefore,
is $1,687,631 more than this year's appropria
tion from the treasury for the" next fiscal year.
j-vf*3^: I Snow Stonns.
CHICAGO, Oct 24.Bismarck and Sidney,
Neb., dispatches to the Inter*Oceant says snow"
is falling rapidly along that region, and ex
tending up the river from Bismarck 203 miles.
I is the heaviest storm ever known in Oc
A LARGE VARIETT^OV ENTERTAIN-
ING AND CONFLICTING NEWS.
Socialist Journals Suppressed im Germany
and RussiaThe Glasgow Bank Failure
The Difficulties Between England and
AfghanistanThe Austro-Hongarian and
Italian Cabinet TrouMesA Feeling of
Uncertainty I Rosso-Turkish Affairs.
LONDO N, Oct. 24.Several German Socialist
newspapers anticipating suppression announce
their discontinuance, and at the same time ad
vertise the appearance of new journals by the
same publishers. Thus the Vorwarts, a par
ticularly violent Socialist organ, announces
the bpeedy appearance of a paper to be named
the Reform Journal, to be devoted to the gen
eral interests of the people.
he editor of the St Petersburg Busski
Pravoda has received his first warning for
printing a letter to Gen. Drentel, the newly
appointed chief of the secret police, exhorting
him to deal leniently with political offenders.
The Galos has received its first warning, and its
sale on the street has been suspended for at
tacking the German anti Socialist bill.
BEBLI N, Oct. 24.The Tagespoit, which ap
peared to-day i place of the Berliner Freie
Press, has been confiscated and its further pub
THE ITALIAN CABINET.
ROM E, Oct. 24.It is repoited that Admiral
Brin has accepted the ministry of marine.
MADRI D, Oct. 24.The government is show
ing great severity i consequence of the in
crease of the intransigantes propaganda in
South Spam. i Margal, arrested on a
Vharge of complicity in the recent Republican
movement, has proved his innocence and been
THE CITY OF GLASGOW BANE.
EDINBURG H, Oct. 24.A call of $3,000 a share
will be made on the shareholders of the City of
Glasgow bank immediately. I has been dis
covered since the report of the examiners that
foreign correspondents had used open credits
to the amount oE $85,000. most of which will
LONDO N, Oct. 24.Steps are being taken to
organize a relief fund for the shareholders of
the City of Glasgow bank.
The iron masters of the north of England
have decided to reduce wages 5 percent, on the
30th of November. Operatives will probably
strenuously resist the reduction.
GLASGOW, Oct. 24.The crown authorities
have appointed a lawyer to officially investigate
the affairs of the City of Glasgow bank. Th
investigation will extend back to 1857.
OBGANIZING FOB THE FIELD.
BOMBAY, Oct. 24.The organization of the
Guettah colu mn is approaching completion.
It will have six months supplies, by the 31st
DEATH OF CARDINAL CDLLEN.
LONDO N, Oct. 24.Cardinal Cullen, archbish
op, is dead. was born in England in 1803,
and nominated cardinal in 1866.
BULGARIA AND EAST BOUMELIA.
S T. PETERSBURG, Oct. 24.Prince Doudou
kohf Korsak has ariived at Sofia, where the
central government of Bulgaria is to be estab
lished. Gen Stolipen has been entrusted with
the administration of East Roumelia.
ELECTED TO PARLIAMENT.
PEST K, Oct. 24.Herr Ghioy, Ministerialist
candidate, has been re-elected president of the
Hungarian chamber of deputies by 144 major
ity. His majority last session was 40.
BEFOBM8 IN ASIA MINOR.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Oct. 24.The Sult an to
day signed and delivered to the British minis
ter the modified scheme for reforms in Asia
LONDO N, Oct 24.No India consol bills
were sold yesterday. Th Indian government
purchased exchange at Calcutta instead. This
had a favorable influence on the silver market.
The Mr. Fleming who absconded is not John
Fleming, head of the Loudon house of Smith,
Fleming & Co., but his brother, Nichol
Fleming, formerly director of the City of Glas
SPECIE IN FRANCE.
PARIS, Oct. 24Specie in the Bank of France
decreased 1,191,000 francs the past week.
LONDON, Oct. 24.A Vienna dispatch says a
demonstration against the London members of
of the reorganization committ ee is preparing
in Eastern Roumelia.
A Pera correspondent understands the
British am bassy is well satisfied with there
forms as conceded by the sultan.
BEBLI N, Oct. 24.A dispatch says the return
of the Russians towards Constantinople was
only commenced after the Porte had rejected
the draft demanded by Russia.
LONDO N, Oct. 24.The Cologne Gazette states
that consequence of the new law the Soeial
Democratic association has modified its pro
gram me to one of simple liberalism.
A Vienna dispatch says the formation of a
cabinet by Baron Von Prestis Cognado is con
sidered most probable, despite the opposition
in political clubs. I is believed in well-in
formed circles that the probable triumph of
Count Andrassy's partisans, both in Austria
and Hungary, will lead to the annexation, first
of Novi Bazar and then of Salonica. The
Porte seems to fear this, and is preparing a
camp of 100,000 men near Simnitza.
AID FOB THE AMEEB.
LONDO N, Oct. 24.The Journal de St. Peters
burg strongly recommends that Russia assist
the ameer of Afghanistan with officers, arms
and money to fortify the pa-ses on which Rus
sia's position in Asia depends. I states the
ameer has written to Gen. Kauf mann declaring
that his hope is in him alone. The Russian
press unanimously advises that indirect aid be
given the ameer.
THE INUNDATION OF THE NILE.
LONDON, Oct. 24.A dispatch from Alexan
dria say? the inundation from the Diamctta
branch of the Nile is advancing. I now covers
120 square miles. Twenty villages have been
submerged, and from 600 to 1,000 lives lost.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Oct. 24.A council of min
isters, at which Baker Pasha was present, has
been held to consider the Bulgarian insurrec
tionary movement near Salonica. Bulgarian
militia from Sofia have destroyed Yenikoi, in
Roumelia, and six Burrounding Mussulman vil
lages, and have blockaded the roads. Samakai
forms the center of the movement.
LONDO N, Oct. 24.A Vienna correspondent
says if the latest news be true, affairs near
Constantinople are more and more assuming
the same semi-hostile phase as before the meet
ing of the Berlin congress. Turkish troops
have been moved into positions vacated by the
Russians, and earthworks are being repaired
and armed before Constantinople and Gal
lipoli. Th Turks are arranging to increase
their forces, and are summoning half-Day of
ficers to active duty. A special committee for
the defense of the capital has been formed at
PARI S, Oct. 24.Persons on trial for connec
tion with the Socialist congress have been con
demned to various penalties of fine and im
prisonment for six months or more, except two
women, who were acquitted.
Four thousand persons were present at a
grand Masonic fete given at the Trocadero to
ScHLESwiG, Oct. 24.Duke Charles, of Schles-
of the King of Denmark, is dead.
BERLI N, Oct. 24.It is reported that the
Prussian finance minister, Hobrecht, is about
to resign in consequence of differences batween
himself and Prince Bismarck. Serious remon
strances have been sent to the Vatican against
the attitude of the Ultramontanes in the Reich
stag. I is reported the Pope will endeavor to
induce the deputies to modify their conduct.
PBOVTDENCE, Oct. 24.In the Universalists
general convention this afternoon it was voted
to hold the next meeting in Minneapolis, Bev.
Dr. Chapin, of New Xork, to be tho preacher.
0ID NICK'S OWN.
DESPERATE DEEDS OF THE DEVIL'S
A Horrible Quadruple Murder" at Vin
cennes, Ind.A Man, His Wife and Two
Sons Cut to Pieces With a AxeEscape
of One of the Bobbers 'of the Deadvrood
Treasure TrainCrimea of Various Na
tures in All Parts of the Country.
INDIANAPOLIS, Oct. 24.The Journal special
from Vincennes, Ind., gives an account of the
murder of John C. Vacilat, wife and two sons,
about two miles south of that city. Pierre
Provost, who lived with them as a farm hand,
gave the alarm to the nearest neighbor, living
half a mile away, at 4 o'clock this morning,
having come to thrm in his night clothes, and
jsaymg in broken English: '-They had a hell of
a Ume over at Vacilat's." O going to the
grouse the neighbors found two sons, aged 14
and 16, in bed, the father lying iuV thp door
way to an adjoining room, an a in the
next room the mother her bed, all dead and
cold. Thed eed had evidently been done with
an axe, the beads and throats of the victims
being gashed and cut by such a weapon. Two
or three bloody axes were found. Provost is
under arrest and can give no satisfactory ac
count of the affair. claims to hare also
been attacked by the murderers and escaped,
bnt this is already proven untrue. Circum
stances to-night ai entirely against him
Threats of hnchmg him don't eeemingly dis
turb hi m, and he preserves an astonishing com
posure amid the excitement. The inqueBt was
adjourned until to-moriow.
STAGE ROBBER ESCAPED.
CHEIENN E, Oct. 24.While route to thii
city in charge of Wm. Ward, stage agent, Doug.
Goodale, one of the participants in the late
murder and stage robbery at Cannon Springs,
escaped by throwing himself from the window
of the passenger train at Lone Tree, Neb., last
night, and is sail at huge, although shackled.
Of the treasure taken from the coach on this
occasion about $15,000 has been recovered. One
of the robbers, Thomas Price, lies dangerously
wounded at Deadwood, whilst two, known to
have been engaged in the same robbery, namely,
McBride and Carr, have not been "captured.
The former is known to have been wounded by
one of the messengers. There are at present in
confinement here and at Laramie four of the
gang, who, although the evidence is not clear
that they were in this last robbery, hare con
fessed to having been engaged in others.
GUILTY Or LIBEL.
PATTERSON, N. J., Oct. 24.The jury in the
case of McDonnell, editor of the Patter
son Laboi Standard, indicted for libel in styling
some of the laboring men "scabs," after re
maining out fifty hours, brought a verdict of
INDIANAPOLIS, Oct. 24.The Jourwil's spe
cials says several hundred unpaid laborers at
Sullivan, Ind., who have been constructing a
narrow gauge road, and claim their manager
has absconded, are making threats of ransack
ing the town to-night, causing serious apprehen
sion. Citizens have fed them during the day.
CHICAGO, Oct. 24.The Inter-Ocean special
from Auburn, Ind, says: George Hazzard
compromized with the national bank by paying
$17,0 00 in bank certificates to the creditors
and the bank reopened to-day. Hazzard was
thereupon released. was rearrested for a
third time this afternoon by S. Larney, for
obtaining mon ey under false pretenses, and
bound over for trial. This evening he escaped
from jail and is in the woods, where he still
eludes the officers. I is generally believed he
has all the stolen funds in his possession, and
public indignation is at a dangerous pitch.
ARRESTED FOR FORGERY.
NEW YORK, Oct 24.Charles W. Pontez,
former policy clerk for a life insurance com
pany of this city, has been committed to jail i
default of $20,000 bail the charge of com
plicity in the $61,000 forgery on the Union
8HOT DEAD BY A TRAMP.
DfiBBY LINE, Vt., Opt. 24.Mr. Learned, pro
prietor of the Learned's hotel, Crookshire,
Quebec, was shot dead by a tramp whom he re
MILWAUKEE, Oct. 24.A fire this evening in
the tannery of Wm. Decker. Loss on build
ing about $2,000 on stock, $3,000. Fully in
NEW CASTLE, Pa. Oct 24.The Knowlen
woolen mill at this place burned yesterday
morning. Loss $3,000.
Gone the Board.
TORONTO, Oct. 24.J. G. Joseph & Co.,
wholesale jewelers, have failed. Liabilities
stated at $260,000. Assets not known.
DAIIiY WEATHER BULLETIN
OFFICE O OBSEBVATION, SIGN AL COBPS, TJ. S. A.
INGEBSO LL BLOCK, THIBD STBEET,
ST. PAUL, MINN.
Observations taken at the same moment of
time at all stations.
Meteorological Record, Oct. 24,1878, 9:56 P. M.
Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather.
Bismarck 30.40 23 NW Lt.snow.
Breckenndge. 30.32 31 N Cloudy.
Duluth 30.35 37 E Cloudy.
St. Paul 30.23 36 E Fair.
Yankton 30.22 41 SW. Cloudy.
DAILY LOCAL MEANS.
Bar. Ther. Rel. Hum. Wind. Weather.
30.191 87.7 60.7 N Clear.
Amount of rainfall or melted snow, 00
maximum thermometer, 44 minimum ther
Sergeant Signal Corps, S. A.
In the matter of the estate of John Bethke, deceased:
Nonce is hereby given, that by virtue and in pur
suance of an order of license made in said matter,
on the 24th day of October, A. 1878, by the
Judge of Probate of the county of Bamsey,
the undersigned administrator of said estate will, on
18TH DAY OF NOVEMBER, 1878, AT TEN O'CLOCK
in the forenoon, at the front door of the old Court
House, in St. Paul, In said county, offer for sale at
public vendue, the following described lands, to-wit:
Lot 13, block 1, of Edmund Rice's Second Addition
to Saint Paul, in said County of Ramsey.
The terms of sale: Half cash, balance In one year
with 8 per cent, interest.
Dated St. Paul, October 24,1878.
oc 25-4w-fri Administrator.
Railroad Land in ita.
In compliance with an act of the Legislature of the
State of Minnesota, approved March 1st, 1877, en
titled "An act to provide for the completion of the
lines of railroad commonly known as the Saint Paul
and Pacific Extension lines," I will sell at public
auction to the highest bidder for cash, at my office,
In the Capitol building, in St. Paul, on Wednesday,
the 27th day of November, 1878, and from day to day
thereafter until the whole shall have been offered,
about 50,000 acres of land in legal government sub
divisions, situated in the county of Morrison and
of Minnesota, through which county the rail
road is completed and In operation.
These lands are advantageonsly situated, con
venient to settlements, are generally well watered
and gently undulating, and consist of choice hard
wood timber land, pine land, prairie and meadow,
and are all within ten miles and most of them within
six miles of the railroad track.
Maps are on file at the Executive office, showing
the relative situation of these lands, and descriptive
lists of them can be obtained by application in person
or by letter to me, or to the publication office of this
newspaper. J. PILLSBURY,
Governor of Minnesota.
EXECUTIVE OJTICE, ST. PAU L, MINN October
22, 1878. 283.
TO Cents a Month!
THE DAILY GLOBE,
SWrSTElN PAPERS PER WEEK
70 Cents a Month!
w\ jnj-^* of..r
op ERA HOUSE ST. 1*^X71*
One Week Positively,
Commencing Monday, Oct. Slst
Grand Family Matinee Saturday, October 26th, at
XKJU. Engagement extraordinary, and first appear
ance In ten years of tho World's Greatest Magician,
In his original programme, entitled, Two Hours in
Fairy Land. Embracing art, science, skill and
beauty. No worn out illusions, no antidihrriaa
tricks. Everything chaste, bright and elegant.
First appearance of the inimitable LAWTOX. in
his great specialty, Sudden Appearance, Introducing
Songs, Dances, Wooa Pile Solo, and wonderful
Prices for the peopleAdmission 3"c. Reserved
seats 60c. Children 2ic. Seats now on sale, without
extra cha-ge, at Opera Honse box oflice.
277 I. ROSEXBA.UM, Vauager.
Thursday, Friday and Saturday,
October 31st, and Nov. 1st and 2d.
The Celebrated American Comedian,
Mr JOIE. Oi l.
J, HoWiSfljffiop Comedy Conij'y
THURSDAY, OCT. 01:
Tlie Victims, and Sol Slung
FRIDAY NOV 1:
E erj bodj'- Tnend, and
liappieit D.j of SIj L.Te.
bVTURDW, JSOV. i:
the Cricket on the K*i-h.
GRAND OWENS MATINEE, SATUKDVi, 2 r.
Prices50c, 75c and SI-00. Hearted eaU with
out extra charge, three days in advance. 2 i-exl
WAN i D.
At 93 Jackson stree*, a steady aid iii
boj one fa'in'iar nith gas titt jig
preferred. Applj ou Salu:da Dext, betwtru 2 and
5 o'clock p. M. 23-'
Jackson streit, a Hteady and h--
dubtricus with horce aud wagon, to laKo
charge of filling aud lighting Btreet lamps. Appiv
on Saturday next, between 2 aLd 5 o'clock p. it.
eompeteut servant girlGerman
preferred. Must come well recommended. Ap
ply at this office.
hght colored Id Montana steer
from Hankey's stock jards, Rosabelle aad Third
streets. A reward will be gnen for his return 268
RENTBasement rooms of an elegant house,
centrally located, suitable for housekeeping
for small family. Rent can be paid in board. Apply
or address W., this office. aao
FINE MERCIIAIN TAILOR,
105 East Third Street
HATS AND CAPS.
Tho only exclusive
Hat and can Estallistaent in St, Paul.
Largest stock of Men's,
Hats and Caps in tho city.
Boys' and Children's
BEST GOOD S AT LOWEST PRICES.
Boys' and Children's Hats a specialty, of our own
CALL .AJSTD SEE XJS.
No trouble to bhow coeds.
Rama] ey & Frank,
OPPOSITE POST OFFICE
Cor. 3 and Washinjrton Sts.,
St. Paul, Minnesota.
GEO CULVER MANAU.
Complete in all Its appointments J!irt-:sst In
every department. Fare, $3per day 93-1
KeoM M"i Line Packet Co.
SIDE WHEEL PASSEMER PACKET
st. Louis & Intermediate Pc r.ts,
Connecting with all Railroads for the East and South
For full particulars inquire of
JOHN BEANY, Agent. Levee, St Panl.
COAL, COKE & WOOD
General Office, 112 East Third Street, St Paul.
Branch Office, 29 East Third Street, St. Paul.
Distributing Docks at Duluth and Milwaukee.
Grading aM Bridling East Join Street,
in tie i Ward.
OFFICE OF THE BOABD O PUBLIC WOKKS,
Crnr O ST. PAUL, MINN., Oct. 22,1878
he Board of Pnblic Works, in and for the
corporation of the city of St. Paul, Minn., will
meet at their office in said city at 12 ar. on the
1st day of November, 1878, to make an assess
ment of benefits, costs and expenses arisin"
GBADING AND BRIDGING O N EAST
JOHN STREET, I N THE SIXTH WABD
O SAID CITY,
on the lots in the blocks on either side of said
improvement, and benefited thereby, amount
ing in the aggregate to $2,416.57.
All persons interested are hereby notified to
be present at said time and place of making
said assessment, and will be heard.
M. BICE, President.
Official: QOEMA N,
Clerk Board of Pablio Works. 284-85
1 I ~~J