RAIL AND RIVER.
Northern Pacific Passenger ' Department.
It has been well understood among rail
road men in this vicinity for some time
that the multiplying duties devolving up
on the general ticket and passenger
agent of the Northern Pacific, were in
creasing so fast that by the time the road
was completed to the Pacifio coast, it
would be necessary to either divide the
two branches of the service united in Mr.
Barnes, or give him an assistant. Now
that the road is so nearly completed the
corporation, it seems, has determined up
on separating the two branches, and has
established a new title for the passenger
agent, who will be known hereafter as
"Assistant Superintendent of Passenger
Traffic," with jurisdiction extending over
the road east of Helena, that is between
St. Paul and Helena. This was the posi
tion offered to Mr. W. H. Dixon,
and by him declined. This division of the
labor leaves Mr. Barnes with the title o f
general ticket agent, with authority ex
tending all over the whole line of the road
from St. Paul to the Pacific, and also on
the Oregon and California railroad, end
the Oregon Railroad & Navigation com
pany. This extends Mr. Barnes' jurisdic
tion from St. Paul to San Francisco. The
position declined by Mr. Dixon was yes
terday tendered to Mr. Charles S. Fee, at
present chief clerk to Gen. Haupt, general
manager of the road. It was generally
thought by railroad men that he would
accept the position, though he had not done
so yesterday afternoon.
La Crosse & Southwestern Road.
The La Crosse Chronicle of the 21st
instant has the following in regard to this
"Every day seems to bring this project
nearer to the point of realization, and
yesterday rapid strides were made in that
direction. We believe we are warranted
in assuming that the commencement of
active operations is a question of a very
few days. As our readers are aware, the
eminent New York firm of Wallworth,
Crooks & Roach have entered into a con
tract with the directors to build and equip
the road; the directors on their part agree
ing to furnish the necessary surveys,
right of way, bonds, and such other items,
all entailing more or less expense as it
will be necessary for them to place the
project in a compact state in the hands of
the syndicate which is to furnish the
sinews of war.
The New York firm alluded to do not
profess to be capitalists, but they have the
confidence of those who do possess capital
and have had considerable success in
launching and carrying through many
schemes of considerable financial magni
tude. They, however, expect that th 9 com
munities through which the line is to pass
shall manifest their interest by contribut
ing towards these preliminary expenses,
which, however, the contract provides for
being reimbursed as soon as the operations
for which they are incurred are completed
and the bonds placed.
The proportion of these expenses allot
ted to La Crosse is $15,000 and the ques
tion of ways and means was yesterday
under consideration. After an exhaustive
consideration of the subject by the direc
tors during the day, they invited the stock
holders to an evening session to participate
in deliberations. The parties present,
while considering the subject with the
critical acumen of business men, were still
keenly alive to the necessity of meeting
the proposition in a spirit of liberality and
confidence, and adopted the following :
Resolved , That it is, expedient to advance
the sum of $15,000 towards the expenses of
the La Crosse, lowa & Southwestern rail
way, such sum to be the total amount to be
required from the citizens of La Crosse
towards said project, and that a committee
be appointed to endeavor to raise the sum
by voluntary subscriptions.
The following is the committee: Mons.
Anderson, John Ulrich and George F.
Gund. This committee will commence at
once, and it is beyond question that they
will raise the necessary money.
Excursion to the Seaboard.
The C., I. St. L. & C. railway (Kankakee
line) will run its second annual cheap ex-
cursion from Chicago, Lafayette, Indian
apolis and all points on its line to Rich
mond, Va., Old Point Comfort, Va., and
Washington, D. C . , on September 3d and
4th next. Tickets will be good from Chi
cago only.on regular trains leaving Cen
tral depot, foot of Lake street, at 9:10 a.
m. and 8:00 p. m. of September 3d. From
other C, I. & St. L. & C. stations they
will be good on day express of September
3d, and on any regular train thereafter
which is due in Cincinnati before 3:35 p.
m. of September 4th. The route is
via Kankakee Line, Kentucky
Central and Chesapeake & Ohio
railways, passing through the famous Blue
Grass region of Kentucky and the mag.
nificent mountain scenery of Virginia.
From Cincinnati eastward tickets will be
good only on special excursion trains
which will leave Kentucky Central depot
at 4:30 p. m., September 4, and run
through to Old Point Comfort without
change, arriving at Richmond at 5 p. m.,
and Old Point Comfort at 8:30 p. m.
f* the next day. Going, passengers may
stop off at Richmond if they desire, excur
sion tickets being good on any regular
train between Richmond and Old Point
Comfort, but no stop-over will be allowed
west of Richmond. Returning, tickets
will be good on any regular train up to
. and including September 20, and passen
gers may stop oil at pleasure on C. & O.
railroad by notifying the con
ductor. • Passengers for Wash
ington take the magnificent Potomac
steamers at Old Point Comfort any day
except Sunday at 5 p. m., aud reach
Washington at 7a. m. the next day. Re
turning, the route is all rail. The price of
tickets to Old Point Comfort and return
has been fixed at $15, and to Washington
and return at $16.50. From Lafayette the
rates will be the same, but from Indianap
olis and points east a reduction of $2 will
Side-trip excursions to the Nat
ural bridge and to the Cavern of Luray
have been arranged for at very low rates
in addition to price of ticket. These ex
cursions may oe taken or not at the pleas
ure of the passenger.
Special low rates at the celebrated
Hygeia hotel at Old Point Comfort, the
White Sulphur hotel at the springs of that
name, he Exchange hotel at Richmond,
the Hotel Warwick at Newport News, and
the Metropolitan hotel at Washing
ton, have been obtained for the excur
This will be a most delightful excursion,
and the cost is very small. We advise all
who can to go.
For tickets and further particulars apply
to J. C. Tucker, general Western passenger
agent, 121 Randolph street, Chicago; to
C. S. LaFollette, Western passenger agent,
Lafayette, iDd.; or to the nearest ticket
agent of the C. I. St. L. & C. railway.
Col. Lamborn, of the Northern Pacific
road, was expected back last night.
M. Hoist, of Chicago, general traveling
agent of the State steamship line of
steamers, is in town.
Reports from the northwest represent
that the weather is just splendid for har
vesting and that the crops are fine.
Emigration Johnson returned yesterday
morning from a visit to Polk, Marshall,
Kittson and Norman counties. He gives
a very favorable' account of the condition
of the crops, and from what he saw and
heard thinks the average yield will be
tweny bushels to the acre.
Mr. Barnes, of the Northern Pacific, has
had a large, clear, plain district map
made of the whole line of the Northern
Pacific road, clear across the continent,
showing a broad belt of country from
lowa, Nebraska and Kansas clear up to the
Bismarck Capital, 20: The force of ex
cavators put at work at the capitol site on
Saturday worked yesterday all day, and last
night another shift was put on who con
tinued throwing the dirt. The full moon
and numerous torches furnished ample
light. All the men who can be worked to
advantage are employed. The laying of
brick for the foundation will commence on
Thursday. A force large enough to lay
60,000 brick a day will be worked con
stantly, and if the foundation isn't ready
for the corner stone by September 1 it will
be no fault of the pushing contractor, C.
W. Thompson. It is evident that the com
mission have chosen the right man.
Stbacuse, N. V., Aug. — The Chenan
go Valley railroad has been sold for $100.
-000 to the West Shore company.
The Splice Made Thursday.
Helena, Montana, Aug. — Both ends
of the Northern Pacific will connect to
morrow a few miles west of Mullan Tun
nel. The golden spike will be set on the
Bth of September by President Villard
and Jay Cooke.
And Mulcted in Various Sums for Violating
the Laws and Ordinances.
Yesterday was a busy day at hizzoner's
bailiwick, and you could take your pick
from as select an assortment of bums as
have disgraced the bull-pen in a long time.
The case of John Botts was somewhat out
of the common run of misdemeanors. He
was pretty well loaded, and in the tender
twilight, when the air was filled with a
melancholy tenderness, such as the poet's
soul feels just before he is about to make
a bad break for the muse
and dust, he stood . on a
corner and sang the sweet ditty, "We
never speak as we pass by." A lady came
along and he attempted to kiss her, when
a vulgar policeman ran him in. He went
to the joint for sixty days.
John Wilson is a tough one; he made a
holy show of himself on the street, and
he went up for twenty days.
John Dignon was charged with holding
a drunken man up for his watch. The
case was continued to the 24th.
Poor old Mrs. Penny turns up in court
with the regularity of a bad coin. She
was charged with drunkenness and re
ceived the usual dose of thirty days.
R. Grauman, keeper of the Little Joker
saloon, was charged with selling liquor to
Geo. Kanterman, a minor. Continued to
J. H, Brown was charged with violating
the game law; he had on sale a pair of
mallard ducks, and as it was out of season
a fine of $20 was imposed.
T. Wallen had a scrap with Andrew San
dell, and the latter now wears his optic in
mourning. Wallen was up for assault
yesterday, and the court took $20 worth of
satisfaction out of him . ,
Thos. Walter called Mrs. Weisenger a
bad name; so bad, indeed, that the good
lady even couldn't tell it in court, so she
whispered the jcdge on the quiet. He
gave bonds to keep the peace .
Frank Kahout, known as the Bohemian
Bull, was fined $10 for raising perdition in
a Fort street saloon.
M. Cuff was charged with as
sault, and the case looked
like one of pure cussedness.
One day last week he upset a ladder on
which one Stanley, a painter, was at work,
the latter receiving severe injuries. He
was fined $25.
Thomas Hamilton, a bell boy at the
Merchants Hotel, was charged with rob
bing a guest of $25, an account of the
affair having appeared previously. He was
held to the grand jury.
| Before Judge Burr. |
J. Botts, drunk and disorderly; commit
ted for sixty days.
J. Wilbon, nuisance; committed for
J. Dignon.larceny; continued to tha 24th
Pat Keehan, Hugh McNeil and C. Nash,
drunkenness; fines of $5 paid.
Mrs. Penny, same; committed for sixty
R. Grauman, selling liquor to minor;
continued to Sept. 1.
J. H. Brown, violating game law; fine of
P. Wallen, assault; fine of $20 paid.
M. Nelson, disorderly; bond given to
keep the peace.
Mrs. Nelson, same; dismissed.
T. Walter, abusive language; bond
F. Kohont, drunk and disorderly; fine of
M. Cuff, assault; fine of $25 paid.
T. Hamilton, larceny; held to the grand
[Before J wig? McGrorty. J
Estate of F. A. Coraveaux, deceased;
bond approved and letters issued.
Estate of Henry Smith, deceased; decree
made assigning estate.
Matinee at Midway I'ark.
The arrangements for the trotting mat
inee at Midway- park on Saturday next are
so far completed as to state that there will
be three trotting races and a pacing race,
also exhibitions of speed by some of the
most speedy double teams in the western
country. Mr. Merriam's team, Kitty Clyde
and Prince Arthur, will be driven a fast
mile. The pacing teams of Mr. Beaupre
and Mr. Ryan, the latter the most speedy
team in the country of their size, will be
exhibited and their speed shown. Some of
the best horses belonging to If r. Kittson,
now at Midway, will be exhibited and
speeded on the track, including Yon Arnim,
Astoria and Little Brown Jug. Further
details will appear to-morrow.
Articles of Incorporation.
Articles of incorporation were filed with
the secretary of state yesterday of the
Mankato Ax Works, for manufacturing
iron, steel and edge tools, and other steel
implements. The corporation commenced
business August 12, 1882, aud continues
for thirty >ears. The capital stock is
placed at $25,000, in 500 shares of $50
each. The names of the directors and in
corporators are W. F. Mills, J. F. Meagh
er, G. E. Brett, J. L. Washburn, J. N. Wil
lard, C. D. Taylor and John Klein. By
some mistake these articles were not
presented and filed in 1882.
Articles of incorporation were also filed
of the American Manufacturing company
of St. Paul, for the manufacture, repairing
and sale of machinery. The capital stock
is $25,000. The articles are filed by Wm.
R. Nicoll, president, and directors, Win. R.
Nicoll, Oliver Crosby and Frank Z. John
Articles of incorporation were also filed
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE. THURSDAY MORNING; AUGUST 23, 1883.
by the Sterrett Elevator company, to con
struct and carry on a general grain eleva
tor bus ness at St. Paul and Minneapolis,
and to deal in lumber, wood, coal, plaster,
cement and salt. The corporation com
mences September, 1, 1883, to continue for
thirty years. The capital stock is $150,000
in 1,500 shares of $100 each, with the
highest amount of indebtedness placed at
$100,000. The incorporators and first
board of directors are F. R. Sterrett, W. R.
Merriam, E. N. Saunders, Geo. T. Gibbs
and Edward E. Mitchell.
THE GREATEST ON EARTH.
Barnum and Jumbo Coming October sth.
One of the most popular of evangelists
is in the city. That is one of the repre
sentatives of Jumbo Barnum and Barnum's
Jumbo materialized in our sanctum last
night, blooming and beaming like a whole
arena full of rare tropical exotics, to of
ficially notify the world of St. Paul and
vicinity , through the Globe, that the date
of the Great Barnum and London, Eight
United Monster Shows, for St. Paul, had
been unavoidably changed to Friday, Oc
tober sth, just two days later than at first
announced. Make a note of this, and also
of the equally positive and important fact
this wondrous and colossal entertainment
will be accompanied by the mighty Jumbo,
and every feature, sensation, spectacle, act
and performance which made its recent vis
it to Chicago such an unparalleled success,
and set over a quarter of a million people
all agog with amazement. There are two
separate menageries, three circuses in
three rings, a museum of living won
ders, a huge elevated stage for the display
of Olympian games, and the old Roman
hippodrome; all exhibited under canvases
so enormous that they cover eight acres of
ground. The attractions are so innumer
able that our readers must resort to the
bills for anything like special information,
and even then there will be much left for
the eye to learn, for notable additions of
the most strange and savage men have
been secured since the regular season's
printing was completed. First came a
tribe of stalwart Nubians, lithe of frame
and fierce or heart, and Mohammedans of
the most fanatic and aggressive sect:
They are strikingly interesting
people, whose history is identified
with the colossal works
and conquests of mysterious Egypt,
thousands of years before the birth of
Greece or Rome. Next arrived a genuine
Bushman camp of ferocious, embruted and
treacherous Australian cannibals, black
trackers and boomerang throwers. Their
appearance is savagely grotesque, and
strange beyond conception. Their flesh
is seamed, welted and disfigured with deep,
self inflicted scars, which they regard as
chief ornaments; while huge sticks and
bones are thrust through their nostrils,
ears and lips. They have no language,
and communicate in an outlandish gib
berish and by weird gestures. A company
of genuine male and female Zulus, of
the savage tribe that slew the young
Prince Napoleon and defied the British
arms with such desperate bravery, will
challenge attention. . They appear in
their singular native costume and give
marvelous illustrations of their skill in
warlike feats. Burmese priests, voluptu
ous and graceful Mandalay dancing girls,
brawny Japanese wrestlers and astonish
ing jugglers and acrobats, and a delega
tion of savage Sioux Indians, chiefs and
warriors, will also be found in this depart
ment of the great show, the magnitude
and expense of which will also be judged
from its possessing whole herds and
droves of rare wild beasts, instead of sin
gle ordinary specimens. There are, for
example, twenty-nine elephants, superb
giraffes, gigantic ostriches and thirty-two
camels and dromedaries. The chariot,
obstacle and other hippodrome races will
prove intensely exciting and amusing.
The array of foreign arenio talent is be
yond all precedent, upwards of eighty acts
being given at each performance. The
daily street parade will attract tens of
thousands to enjoy its gorgeous displays
and sensations. In fact, as the Chicago
press declares, it is a show that cannot be
described — it must be seen.
Rhea as "Adrienne."
The engagement of M'lle Rhea, the
French tragediene, at the Opera house
next week opens on Tuesday evening,
upon which occasion the accomplished
actress will appear in Scrite's drama of
"Adrienne."„Of her appearance in Buffalo
in this character an exchange has the fol
She gave a performance that has never
been surpassed for its thoroughly enjoya
ble and satisfactory character. From be
ginning to end she was enthusiastically
applauded, and it came with such a vig
orous and spontaneous ring as to be de
cidedly refreshing. It is a long time
since an actress has created such an im
pression on a Buffalo audience. Even the
most critical were captivated, and ap
plauded to the echo. We question if
there ever was an actress com
plimented with more numerous and
marked demonstrations of popular ap
proval. She was called out after each act,
i and once in the middle of an act. It was
an eventful and memorable night in the
career of the fair Rhea, and it is safe to
say she will always have pleasant recollec
tions of the Queen City of the Lakes. We
predict that her beauty and talent will
cause a furore wherever she goes, and be
fore she sets sail for sunny France at the
completion of her American tour, her
praises will be sounded far and wide in
America. She is one of the greatest as
Well as most beautiful tragediennes of the
age, and it will be found out soon enough.
M'lle Rhea wore one of the loveliest
toilets last evening that we ever saw. Ie
was unique, striking and worn with becom
That poor bedridden, invalid wife, sister,
mother, or daughter, can be made tho picture
of health by a few bo ties of Hop Bitters. Will
you let them suffer? when so eastly cured!
Officer Hit lon's Defense.
To the Editor of the Globe:
42 Pbebble Stbeet, St. Paul. Aug. 22,
Ifc^o. — I wish to have space enough in
your columns to offer a word of defense
against the charges that have been made
against me in reference to my not arrest
ing John Taylor for the outrage commit
ted by him on Collins street.
I am accused of not arresting that man
after I had been commanded to do so.
Now I say and I think it is easy of proof,
that Peter Engelbrecht never ordered me
to arrest him. He met me at Dan Sulli
van's ciga- store on the corner of the new
bridge and asked me if I had the right to
arrest a man without a warrant. I told
him that I thought I had and said to
him that I could in several cases.
He then told me the trouble
and I said if that was true I would arrest
him at once. I then went up to the store
and did not find Mr. Eugelbrecht there.
I made all the inquiries I could about the
neighborhood, but could find out nothing.
It is true I did see the boy and had a talk
with him, and waited there for somebody
to make a charge but nobody made it. I
thought my duty was clear in the premises,
that I could not make an arrest without
some one made a charge. Mr. Eugel
brecht made no charge, and I thought it
was a trumped up case and so did not
arrest the man. Yours,
Ask for Well's "Rough on Corns." 15c.
Quick, complete, permanent cure.. Corns,
GRAPHIC PEN PICTURE OP THE
Why the Admission Movement Has Been
a Failure-Judged by Their Public Men
Congress Did Not Want to Take in Such
[Special Correspondence of the Globe.
Gband Fobks, Aug. 21, 1888.— The polit
ical machinations of the ring masters of
Dakota, as shown in the recent semi-occa
sional movement on the part of the south
ern half, which will culminate .in decided
action on the 4th of next month, have
brought Dakota into prominence before
the eyes of the nation in a manner neither
complimentary nor pleasing to the inhab
It is a significant fact that the people
of a territory larger than New England,
whose broad and fertile prairies
are traversed by the mightiest railways of
the continent, scattered o'er it are the
liveliest cities in the west, who light their
streets, stores, and residences with elec
tricity, talk by telephone, ride in street
cars, and live as as all metropolitan cities
do; whose children are taught in its own
colleges and universities, and attend as
fine public schools as any in the country;
whose people are cultured, intellectual,
moral, enterprising, and refined; I say
it is significant, that such a people as
this, should sue for admission to the sis
terhood of states to which she would be a
credit and an honor, and be refused. And
how much more significant, that the man
who sent himself to congress to secure
this end, and failed only because the more
respectable members of congress would
not recognize him, should lead in a move
ment, the like of which outlawed Aaron
Burr and destroyed the citizenship of Jef
ferson Davis .
Why should Dakota, the fairest subdi
vision of our glorious country, ask favors
of anyone? Why should she lower her
dignity by pressing for admission, when
she has been denied? Simply because the
political hirelings of a corrupt and de
graded clique; the self constituted dema
gogues who hold up the unruffled surface
of their own empty noddles as the mirror
in which to reflect the thoughts and opin
ions of their tyrant masters, choose to say
she wants to be.
Who are Pettigrew, Ordway, Raymond
Miller. Walsh, La Moure, and that class of
(?)s What was Ordway before he came to
Dakota? He was so vile the "too pure"
Hayes & Co. administration couldn't stand
h-im there, and so they sent him out to
Dakota, when Dakota was not the enlight
ened and refined commonwealth she is to
day, in the vain hope that his worthless
scalp would infuse a little energy into
some vagabond Sioux or wandering Sis
The trap so warily laid would not spring
for the coveted game kept carefully out of
it, by continuing to open "jack-pots" and
"raise the limit" in Washington gambling
hells, and when this grew tame, to seek
the society of hell-born humanity, in worse
than gambling resorts. There then, is
Pettigrew, a man whom no decent gam
bler would associate with, and a worse
than nonenity in Washington. And the
alleged people sent him to represent them
in the national councils.
A man whom gentlemen would not do
the honor of sneering at, appearing on the
floor of the United States congress as the
champion of Dakota! And then eastern
people wonder why an independent state
movement is necessary . Mr. Pettigrew is
a man who couldn't make an extempore
speech to a club house loafer, if he had six
weeks to prepare it in, and then to expect
that he could do anything with the refined
asses and gentlemanly jacknapes that com
pose the average American congress is an
Raymond, the present delegate, is a
harmless little individual, who never had
an idea of his own, and wouldn't dare ex
press it if he had, unless Ordway or Ed
wards said he could. He is not even a
representative citizen of Dakota. He
owns a farm and runs it well; so far as
known he is honest, but he figured rather
unpleasantly in a political trade some
years since, and was somewhat injured
thereby. When the band serenaded him
at the time of his election, he couldn't ac
knowledge the honor, but had Gil Roberts
do it for him, and when you put a territo
rial delegate in the house of representa
tives, who hasn't the brains nor ability to
conceive an idea, nor the power to express
it, there isn't much that he can do.
Miller, of Fargo, is nothing in particu
lar. He is only worthy of notice as a
brother-in law of Pettigrew, and
a heavy weight partner in
his operations, He is an
expert lobby and consummate politician.
He spent some weeks at Yankton, lobby
ing various measures through committees,
and figuring more or less on the inside of
the removal ring,
Geo. H. Walsh, of this city, is another
political outcast of the same type, who
has, in times gone by, swung the political
lariet with more or less severity, and fig
ured prominently in territorial matters,
but the fruits of his labor remain to be
Jud La Moure is a man of neither princi
ple nor honor, and one whom his friends
distrust and his enemies hate. He has
been "an old wheel horse" in territorial
matters, letting the "leaders" do the work
while he got the oats.
And such is the picture which I would
draw for you, readers, of the political
leaders of the various rings in Dakota.
Look at it, ye who marvel at Dakota's
magical developments, and wonder how
she could thrive ac all, with such political
marplots and despicable gamblers at the
helm. D- you wonder that, with such
men to the front, congress shudders at in
troducing Dakota in the drawing-room of
states? Do you wonder that it does not
care to father such a lot, and
yet back of them in the throng
of honest, law-abiding citizens,
are men who have come from the highest
circles of honesty and virtue in the east,
to make their homes in this land of No. 1
.hard and high priced corner lots.
They are men of ability and trustworthi
ness, whom gentlemen would deem it an
honor and ladies a pleasure to meet and
Had Dakota ever had a delegate with
the ability to make even an ordinary
speech, the present independent state or
ganization movement would have been
suspended by admission long ago.
But the people are not in this move
They are raising wheat and attending
to their various businesses, and care little
about the form of their government.
They have been presided over by ruffians
and men who were not fit for the humblest
of them to invite into his hovel, so long,
that until state government comes to
them, they can take but little if any inter
est in the personnel of the herdmea who
are sent here. < ; "
And so I say,statt- movements to be suc
cessful, must go back farther than self
formed constitutions and sink deeper than
self constituted senators.
The place to begin is to elect a repre
sentative in fact, as well as name. Elect
a man whose intellect shall shine upon the
benighted walls of the senate chamber as
the sun upon midnight darkness. Elect a
man whose silvery tones of oratory shall
.-"■■■». ■ -
awaken the echoes that have lain dormant
since the days of Calhoun and Webster.
This is an age of progression, and what
wonder would it be, that Dakota, which
possesses the best of everything else, should
find somewhere among her people, the
man who could awaken admiration and
respect in Washington. With such a man
as this at the head, congress could but see
that we have a country, and could but ad
mit our demands.
. This, then, is the work. Defeat the poli
ticians and send a man of the people to
tell the story of Dakota to the world, and
write in a flaming pen of never-dying
glory, the beauties of her climate, the
boundlessness of her resources, and the
imperiality of her people. Yours truly,
D. C. Frazer, car inspector on the North
ern Pacific road, was in the city yester
It is stated that parties from St. Paul
are endeavoring to effect the purchase of
A move toward extending aid to the suf
ferers by the late cyclone at Rochester was
H. Y. Temple, secretary of the Manhat
tan Life Insurance company of New York,
was in the city yesterday on financial busi
The weather permitting, a game of base
ball will be played next Monday between
the Minnesota Chiefs and a club from Dcs
The case of Wienshink and his neighbor
was called for trial in the police court
yesterday morning, and then postponed
The Stetner case was called up in the
municipal court yesterday afternoon, and
postponed until Tuesday next, in order to
ascertain the condition of Lynch, the in
Thomas J. Yorks, agent of the MacCon
nell estate in this city, received notice yes
terday morning from Mr. John G. Mac-
Connell, who is now in Milwaukee, to with
draw all said estate from market until
William Nugent, it is understood, was
quite seriously injured by being thrown
from his buggy while driving past the
Baytown cemetery a few nights ago. His
horse took fright from some unknown
cause, and his efforts to control the animal
resulting as above stated.
Shortly after midnight of Tuesday last,
a couple of belligerent individuals wended
their way to the outskirts of the city there
in some secluded spot, to engage in mor
tal combat. Fortunately for the young
men the emissariesof the law were on there
track and appeared on the grould just as
the second round was about to begin. The
arrest of both combatants followed. Each
of the boys paid $5 and cost, resolving in
the future to keep a sharp eye on the where
abouts of the minions of the law.
Grain stacks are becoming visible.
Times are good, witnesseth: doctors
have leisure moments, lawyers are taking
Senator Peck has gone west to slaught
The chief is busy collecting billiard and
pool table licences.
The Bank of Shakopee has been dis
tinguished as the county depository by the
board of audit.
Shakopee harbors quite a number of
visitors from the sunny south.
Is P. M. Strait's definition of the F. I.
T. club correct? Will some one please to
On Monday the plank floor of our iron
bridge took fire from coals dropped by
a traction engine passing over ' it. The
fire was extinguished before any very
heavy damage resulted therefrom.
The German- American bank opened its
doors on Monday. It is pleasantly loca
ted in the new brick building recently
erected by Kohls & Berens and situate
three doors east of Holmes street. The
bank is neatly furnished throughout, and
the cashier's desk is presided over by the
genial John M. Schwartz.
The assessment rolls of the county show
our personal property valuation (of the
county) to be $927,466; among which is
included 4,427 horses with a valuation of
$254,830; cows to the number of 5,024;
sheep 4,444; hogs 6,565.
William N. Angell, Esq., a lawyer of
Grand Haven, Mich., on a business trip to
Fargo, stopped at Newport Saturday
morning and made a short visit to his
cousins, Mrs. E. M. Shelton and Mrs. F.
G. Ford. On Sunday afternoon he was
taken to St. Paul and given a bird's eye
view of that saintly city. He expressed
great surprise at the size, beauty and ap
parent prosperity of the city, having had
no idea of its immense proportions. He
took the evening train for Fargo, and re
sumed his journey much pleased with what
he had seen of Minnesota.
Several of our citizens attended the lec
ture of Dr. Talmage on "Big Blunders"
and were much more pleased, edified and
instructed than with Beecher'.s theory on
evolution. . la contrasting his position
years ago with the present, we are inclined
to adopt the opinion of the Back hills
German who, when invited to attend church
replied: "No, "I will not go to church; da
are ail liars, every yon of dem. Dere vas
Beecher, for dirty years he preach dere v.-.s
a hell, but veu he tinks he goes dere him
self, he preach dere is no hell."
C. S. Witherspoon, a graduate of Sea
bury College, left here (his former home)
Thursday morning, t th, to take
charge of a small church in Omaha, Neb.
He expected to be ordained on Sunday, the
19th, and enter immediately upon the du
ties of an Episcopal clergyman. That
success may attend his labor is the wish of
his many friends.
Rev. Frank I. Fisher, formerly pastor of
the M. E. church of this place, arrived in
town on the 1 p. m. train, yesterday, and
was entertained at the house of Mrs. G. M.
Estabrooks. He left for Minneapolis to
day on the 2 p. m. train.
An Enthusiastic Endorsement.
Gobham, N. H., July 14, 1879.
Gents Whoever you are, I don't know; but
I that k the Lo.d and feel grateful to you to
know that in this world of adulterated mcdi- '
cines there is one compound that proves and
does all it advertises to . do, and more. ' Four
years ago I had a slight shock; of palsy, widen
unnerved me to such an extent that the least ex
citement would make me shake like the ague.
Last May I was induced o try Hop Bitters. I
used one bottle, but did not see any chauge; an
other did so change my nerves that they are now
as steady as they c er were. It used to take
both hands to write, but now my good right
hand writes this. Now, if you continue to man
ufacture as honest and good an article as you do,
you will accumulate an honest fortune, and con
fer the greatest blessing on yoi r fellow-men that
was ever conferred on mankind.
The Whirlpool Lunatic.
Buffalo, N. V., Aug. — Capt. Rhodes
is still hovering around the city, but gives
no special time for his published intention
to swim the whirlpool. He is reported to
have purchased a large dog which he is
awaiting to Bet his armor to, in case it is
propitious, to sending canine through the
rapids as an experiment. No faith is
placed in Rhodes where he 13 best known,
and he is looked upon as a sensational
THE OE WOULD.
London, Aug. 22.— A correspondent of
the Times at Barcelona says that after
careful inquiry it has been found the peo
ple of Barcelona had no sympathy with
the recent rising. The only pretext for
the alarming reports was a demonstration
by twenty-five men who were hired to arm
themselves. This movement has been
clearly traced to the Bourse movement.
King Alfonso will remain at Barcelona un
til to-morrow, so gratified is he at his re
ception by the people.
London, Aug. 22.— The Times corres
pondent at Vienna says the report that
Spain will join an Austro-German alliance
is idle gossip.
London, Aug. 22.— The Times corre
spondent at St. Petersburg in a dispatch
referring to the expulsion from St.Peters
burg of American Jews, in accordance
with the law forbidding Jews to live in
that city, says it is not likely that Russian
officials have been overstrict in such cases
in view of the repeated protests by the
British and American governments in re
gard to the treatment of the Jews. A Jew
who was expelled declined to ask the pre
fect as a favor to allow him to remain un
til he had transacted his business, as he
could cot demand sach treatment as a
right. The correspondent says the Jewish
difficulty is more an economical than a re
ligious one. There is little prospect of a
removal of the prohibition against Jews
living in St. Petersburg and Moscow. The
thousands who do live in both places ei
ther belong to the privileged classes or
skillfully evada compliance with the law.
Beblin, Aug. 23. Bismarck has invited
he sculptor, Schilling, to go to Kinsing
ton in order to make a bust of the chan
cellor, which is to be a final model for all
future portraits of the prince
Berlin, Aug. 22.— The North German
Gazette, Bismarck's organ, replying to at
tacks of French journals on Germany and
their cry for revenge, declares France
alone threatens the peace of Europe. He
says such a state of affairs cannot continue
without seiious danger, and that passions
fomented by the agitation may burst the
bonds of peace.
Dublin, Auk. 22. Dr. Connolly and Pat
rick Connolly, brothers, have been arrested
at Bruff, county of Limerick, on evidence
of an informer, charged with being con
nected with murder and conspiracy. Doce
uments were found on the prisoners show
ing that the conspiracy in which they were
engaged was aimed at the lives of Clifford
Lloyd and others.
London, Aug. 22. — Foot and mouth dis
ease has appeared among cattle at Spald
ing, county of Lincoln, and is spreading.
Dublin, Aug. 22. — The Freeman's Jour
nal bitterly denounces the House of Lords
for its action yesterday in the rejection of
the Irish registration bill .
London, Ang . 22 . — Gladstone stated this
morning in the commons in response to
the question by Parnell that he regretted
that the house of lords had rejected the
Irish registration bill. Gladstone also
stated that he would introduce a large
measure on the subject at the next session
Collings, liberal member for Ipswich
gave notice that at the next session of par
liament he would offer a resolution declar
ing it is desirable to grant the measure of
home rule to Ireland as the best means of
securing permanent peace to the Irish.
Collings' announcement was received with
London, Aug. 22. — This was the second
day of the York August meeting race for
the great Ebor handicap stakes, which was
won by Sir F. Johnston's Carrie Roy, R.
Vyner's Hagioscope second, C. Perkins'
Beaumaris third. There were eight start
ers. The betting at the start was four to
one against Carrie Roy, five to one against
Hagioscope, and seven to one against
Beaumaris. Carrie Roy won by three
lengths, and there was only a neck between
the second and third horses.
□ London, Aug. 22. — A canister contain
ing a white powder which can only be ig
nited when brought into contact with wa
ter has been found at Plymouth by the
police. They believe the contrivance is
intended for use by the Fenians.
Cape Town. Aug. 22. — O'Donnell, who
killed Jas. Carey, will sail for England
where he will be tried, September 4th.
Fbohsdobf, Aug. 22. The condition of
Count Chambord continues to be very
critical. He has received the last sacra
ment of the church.
Naples, Aug. 22. — Mount Vesuvius is in
a state of remarkable activity. Tho con
tinuous trembling of the soil has resulted
in considerable injury to buildings and to
railways running up the mountains.
Alexandbia, Aug. 22. Thirty-seven
deaths from cholera occurred here yester
day. One of the victims was a British !
Constantinople, Aug. 22. — The patriaoh
of Armenia has tendered his resignation.
London, Aug. 22. — A dispatch to the
Times from Hong Kong to-day says that
Haidoung Tonquin has been taken by the
French. They also captured 150 cannon
and *5.000. Annam Cash, of the Anna
mites, tied into the interior.
*Lydia E. Pinkham's great Laboratory, Lynn,
Mass., is turning out millions of packages of her
celebrated Compound, which are being sent to
the our winds, and actually find their way to all
lands under the sun and to the remotest confines
of modern civilization .
Assisted iiuoii^i -mis.
Buffalo, Aug . — Two Irish and three
German paupers, assisted immigrants,
were returned to their native country by
the authorities of this city yesterday.
"ROUGH ON RATS."
Clears out rats, mice, ronches, flies, ants, bed
bugs, skunks, chipmunks, gophers. 15c. Drug
Chief Signal Officer Hazen arrived at
Denver yesterday morning on a tour of
inspection of the western signal stations.
He reports the department in excellent
*^**Tha best advice may come too late."
Said a sufferer from Kidney tro lbles, when asked
to try Kidney- Wort. "I'll try it but it will be
my last dose." The man got well and is now
recommending the remedy to all sufferers. In
this case good advice came just in time to save
The sixth annual session of the American
Bar association at Saratoga was addressed
by its president, Alex R. Lawton, of Sa
vannah, Ga. Sixty-five new members were
Notice is hereby given that by reason of non-pay
ment, default has been made in the conditions of a
certain mortgage containing a power of sale made
by Norton T. Porter an Sarah E. Porter, his wife,
mortgagors, to Olivia B. Walsh, mortgagee. Said
mortgage is dated the 23d day of March, A. D. 1874,
and was duly recorded on the 24th day of March,
1874, at 2 o'clock p. m. in the office of the Register
of Deeds of the county of Ramsey and State of Min
nesota, in book 35 of mortgages at page 23, etc.
The real estate embraced in and conveyed by said
mortgage, is all that tract or parcel of land lying
and being in the county of Ramsey and State of
Minnesota, described as follows, to-wit: Lot number
fourteen (14) of block number three (3). of Ewing &
Chute's addition to the city of St. Paul, according
to the recorded plat thereof, together with all of
the hereditaments and appurtenances thereto be
longing or in anywise appertaining. That the
amount, now, at the date of this notice, due and ,
claimed to be due as principal and interest on said
mortgage is the sum of twenty-one hundred and
Sl^ 9 ? dollars ($2,136.00) besides the sum of
$165.80 for taxes and assessments paid on said lot,
and also the sum of 75.10 attorney's fees as stipu
lated in said mortgage. That no action or other
proceeding has been had or commenced to recover
the noneyor any part thereof now due on said
mortgage, but has been heretofore discontinued
and dismissed without judgment had.
Therefore, notice is hereby given, that on Satur
day, the 4th day of September, A. D. 1883, at M
o'clock a. m., at the front (sonth) door of the sher
iff' office, in the city of St. Paul, in said county of
Ramsey, the above described real estate (lot) with
the improvemen ts thereon, will be sold at public
vendue, by the sheriff of said county, to the highest
bidder for cash, to foreclose said mortgage and sat.
isfy said sums due thereon, besides the costs and
expenses of such sale.
OLIVIA B. WALSH, Mortgagee.
W. K. Gaston, Attorney for said Mortgagee, St.
Dated July 25, 1888. july26-th-7w _
CTATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF RAMSEY
»J ss. In Probata Court, special term, August
8, 1883. ' "6
In the matter of the guardianship of Charles Pott
On reading and filing the petition of Nicholas
Pottgieser, guardian ot the person and estate of
said minor for license to sell the following describ
ed real estate, situate lying and being in the county
of Ramsey, State of Minnesota, at private sale to
wit: The undivided one-fifth part of the south half
of the south two- thirds of lots eleven (11) and
twelve (12), block twenty-one (21) of St. Paul Pro
per, being fifty (50) feet front on Wabashaw street
by one hundred (100) feet on Fourth street in the
city of St. Paal, in said county: and, also all and
any other or further interest and claim or estate
which his said ward could or might claim in and to
the said described tract, or any part thereof; and it
appearing from said petition, that it is necessary to
sell all of said real estate for the maintenance and
education of said ward.
It is ordered, that the next of kin of the said ward
and all persons interested in the estate of said ward
shall appear before said Probate Court, at the Pro
bate office in the city of St. Paul, in the county of
Ramsey aforesaid, on the 21th day of September,
A. D. 1883, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, to .show
cause why a license should not be granted for the
sale of said real estate.
And it is further ordered, that a copy of this
order be personally served on the next of kin ot
said ward residing in said Ramsey county, and on
all other persons interested in said estate, at least
fourteen days before the hearing ofsaid petition as
aforesaid, and by the publication thereof for four
successive weeks once in each week, in the Daily
Globe, a newspaper printed and published at the
city of St. Paul inlaid Ramsey county, the last of
which publications shall be at least fourteen days
before said day of hearing.
By the Court,
[L.B.J WM. B. McGRORTY,
Judge of Probate
Attest: Frank Robebt, Jr.. Clerk.
Jacob Mainzer, Attorney for Guardian.
Notice is hereby given, that by reason of non-pay
ment, default has been made in the conditions of
a certain mortgage containing a power of sale
made by George H. Hale and MinaC. Hale, his wife,
mortgag rs, to A. H. Porter and T. S. Childs, trus
tees, the mortgagees. Said mortgage |is dated the
first day of December, A, D. 1879, and was duly re
corded on the 17th day of December, A. D. 1879, at
12.45 o'clock p, m. 'n the office of the Register of
Deeds of the county of Ramsey, in the State of
Minnesota, in book 60 of mortgages at page 2, etc.
The real estate embraced in and conveyed by said
mortgage, is all that tractor parcel of land lying
and being in the county of Ramsey and state of
Mimesota, described as follows, to-wit: Lot num
ber six (6) in block number two (2), of Borup &
Payne's addition to the city of St Paul, according
to the recorded plat thereof, together with all of
the hereditaments and appurtenances thereto be
longing or in anywise appertaining. That no ac
tion or proceeding lias been had or commenced to
recover the money or any part of it now due on
said mortgage, bit has been heretofore discontin
ued and dismissed befor< judgment had. That the
amount now, at the date of this notice, which is
due and claimed to be due on said mortgage as
principal and interest is the sum of seven hundred
and forty-three and 25-100 dollars ($743.25), besides
$17.98 taxes paid on said property, and also $13.50
for insurance, and also $50.00 attorney's fees as
stipulated in said mortgage, making altogether the
sum of $824.73.
Therefore, notice is hereby given, that on Satur
day, the Bth day of September, A. D. 1883, at M
o'clock a.m., at the front (south) door of the Sher
iff office, in the city of -«t. Paul, in said county of
Ramsey'and state of Minnesota, the above described
mortgaged real estate with the improvements
thereon will be sold by the sheriff of said county,
at public vendue, to the highest bidder for cash, to
foreclose said mortgage and pay said sums due
thereon, and the costs and expense of said sale.
A. H. PORTER,
T. S. CHILDS.
Trustees and Mortgagees.
W. K. Gaston, Atfy for said mortgagees, St. Paul,
Dated July 25, 1883. jy26-th-7w
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF RAMSEY
— ss. In Probate Court, special term, August
8, 1883. •
In the matter of the estate of John E. Miller,
On reading and filing the petition of Harry
H. Miller administrator of the estate of John E.
Miller, deceased, representing, among other
flings, that he I as fully administered said estate,
and praying that a time and place be fixed for
examining hud allowing his account of adminstra
tion, and for the assignment of the residue of said
aetata to heir--;
"It is ordered, that said account be examined and
petition heard, by the judge of this court, on Satur
day, the Ist day of September, A. D. 1833, at ten
o'clock a. m., at the probate office, in said county. .
Audit is further ordered, that notice thereof be
given to all persons interested by publishing a
copy of this order for three successive weeks prior
to said day of hearing in the Daily Globe, a.
newspaper, printed and published at Saint Paul, in
By the Court, WM. B. McGRORTY.
[l. s. I Judge of Probate.
Attest: Frank Robert, Jr., Clerk. aug9-th-4w
Notice to Creditors.
State of Minnesota, County of Ramsey— -. In
Probate Court, special term, July 24, IHB3.
In the matter of tic estate of Archibald Graham,
Notice is hereby given that the Judge of Probate
or the county of Ramsey, will, upon tne first Mon
day of the months of September, October, Novem
ber, and December, 18*3, and January, A. '.>. 1884,
at ten o'clock a, m., receive, be . examine and ad
just all claims ad demands of all persons against
said deceased, and thai six months from the date
hereof have been allowed and limited for creditors
to present their claims against, sard estate; at the
expiration of which time all claims not presented
or not proven to its satisfaction shall be forever
barred, unless for good use shown further time
By the Court. WIT. B. M'GRORTY,
[l. s. 1 Judge of Probate.
f^T ATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF RAM
r> s«'y. District Court.
In the matter of the assignment of J. C. Simonet to
Edward ii. Habighortt, for the benefit of his
Notice is hereby given that J. C. Simine* of St.
Paul, in said county and state, has by deed in writ
ing, dated the til- day of July, A. D. 1883. made a
general assignment to the undersigned, of all his
property, not exempt by law from levy and sale on
execution, for the benefit of all his creditors.
All claims must be verified an ! presented to the
undersigned for allowance.
Dated St. Paul, August 7th, 18=3.
EDWARD H. HABIGHORST,
DUKE F. SMITH
Pupil of the eminent pianist and teacher, S.
B. Mills, of New York, and for several years a
teacher in well known educational institutions,
and of private classes, mo^i asp ctfttlly tenders
his services to those desiring a thoroughly com
petent, experienced and conscientious teacher.
Twenty lessons (one hour) 140 00
Twenty lessons, (half hour) 25 00
Orders may be left at my studio, over R. C.
Manser's music st ire, 10/ E. Third street. 206
FRANKLIN MACHINE WORKS
ROBERT SIGEL, Proprietor,
Manufacturer of Pulleys and Mill Machinery.
Special attention given to Repairing Steam
Engines, Pumps, etc.
Corner Sixth and Cedar streets,
BT. PAUL, MINN. 8113
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