Newspaper Page Text
Is Said That Such Is the Decision
of the Northern Pacific Eepresen
Che News Said to Have Been Sent
a Cipher Dispatch From St.
Text of the Resolution Introduced
by the Chairman of the House
TACOMA, Wash., Feb. 6.—Cipher ad
vices from the chiefs of the federated
Northern Pacific employes at St. Paul,
indicate that a strike will be ordered
Tuesday, if there be no change in the
situation at that time.
A man prominent in organized rail
road circles, who claims to be in receipt
of the cipher dispatch, says:
"There is no question in my mind
that a general strike has been ordered,
and that as soon as General Manager
Kendrick and Receiver Oakes return to
St. Paul from Milwaukee the ulti
matum of ths railroad men will
be laid before them. Should the
Northern Pacific men go out I
am satisfied that the Union Pacific
system would at once declare a strike
and a war would be inaugurated that
might prove fearful in its consequences.
"The employes have been notified
from St. Paul that the order secured by
the receivers restraining the employes
from striking, is, according to the best
legal advices, unconstitutional and ille
gal, and the company will be wholly
responsible for whatever results may
follow an attempt to enforce the order."
The Labor Committee Wants Judge
WASHINGTON, Feb. 6.—The resolution
for which Representative McG-ann,
chairman of the labor committee of the
house tried to secure consideration, has
has been printed. The resolution proper
is as follows:
Resolved, That the committee on
judiciary of the house be, and is hereby
directed to make such investigation into
all the matters and things herein alleged,
and to report to this house whether or
not the Hon. Judge Jenkins, judge of
the United States circuit court for the
seventh circuit, has therein abused pow
ers or process of said court, or oppres
sively exercised the same or
has used his office as
such judge to intimidate or
restrain the employes of the Northern
Pacific railroad, or the officers of labor
organizations to which said employes or
any of them were affiliated, in the ex
ercise of their rights and privileges
under the laws of the United States, and
if they shall find that said judge has
ubr.red the process of said court, as
alleged, or oppressively exercised the
powers of his judgeship of said court to
the injury of the employes of said railroad
and others, then to report whether such
act or doings of said judge warrant the
presentment of articles of impeach
ment therefor and to further report
what action, if any, should be taken by
congress to prevent a recurrence of the
conditions now laid by said order, and
injunction upon railway employes on
the said Northern Pacific road, those
engaged upon other roads, officers and
members of labor organizations through
out the country, and all persons gen
HILL ANO LOWBY.
The Two Railway Magnates Lock Horns
on a Kight of Way Bill.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 6.—President J. J.
Hill of the Great Northern is opposed to
the bill recently introduced by Senator
Washburn, granting right of way to tb,e
Duluth and Winnipeg railroad through
the White Earth reserve. It is learned
that the Hill interests, claim that there
is a Canadian Pacific-Soo deal oh, and
some interesting developments may be
expected. Early in the extra session of
congress last August a resolution was
introduced prohibiting the shipping of
goods in bond in sealed cars through the
United States was referred to the com
mittee on commerce and has not been
reported. The Lowry-Washburn inter
ests as against the Hill influence may
be fought out before this congress
Wisconsin Y. W. C. A.
MADISON, Wis., Feb. 6.—Elaborate
religious services today closed the annual
state convention of the Young Women's
Christian association. The officers for
the ensuing year are: President, Mrs.
C. K. Adams, Madison first vice presi
dent, Mrs. G. C. Grism, Madison sec
ond vice president, Mrs. F. C. Winkler,
Milwaukee secretary, Miss Jane Bur
dick, Milwaukee press secretary, Miss
Flora Hale, Whitewater.
Live Stock For Beds.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 6.—Bids for fur
nishing live stock to various Indian
agencies, entitled under the provisions
of the Sioux treaty, will be opened at
Chicago on Feb. 20. The contract is re
quired to be filled before May 20, and
will be awarded immediately after the
opening of the bids.
Passed Spurious Dollars.
DUBUQUE, la., Feb. 6.—A couple of
well dressed strangers appeared here
and succeeded in passing a number of
spurious dollars on unsuspecting saloon
keepers and grocers. A deputy United
States marshal is now on their track.
When last heard from they were in
East Dubuque playing the same game.
CHEYENNE,Wy., Feb. 6.—The hearing
of the Union Pacific employes in the
matter of reduction of wages was ad-,
journed until Wednesday, when the
case will be heard by Judges Riner and
Hallett of Denver.
Patent Attorney Bell Convicted.
KEOKUK, la., Feb. 6.—After being out
three hours, the jury in the case of W.
A. Bell, on trial in the federal court,
brought a verdict of guilty on all
three counts this afternoon. Bell con
ducted a fraudulent patent attorney and
brokerage business at Sigourney, la.
XVaa Expected to Happen at Bio i».
NEW YORK, Feb. 6.—An Associate
Press special cabled irom Rio J^ijba^
filed Sunday night says: Unless present
indications turn out incorrect, the fate
of President Peixoto and Admiral da
Grama and his followers will be decided
During Saturday night and Sunday
the insurgents steamed their ships into
positions of advantage, preparatory to
making a thorough and decisive attack
upon the governmentipositionsatNicthe
It is understood that there is a final
and desperate effort upon the part of the
insurgents, and that on its success every
thing depends so far as the revolution is
It is expected that early on Monday
morning the insurgent commander will
have succeeded in landing a force on
shore, which, covered by the fire of
the rebel vessels, will advance upon the
government positions, and the final bat
tle is then expected to be fought.
The foreign warships are closely
watching the operations, and there has
been no further interference of any sort
up to the time this dispatch is filed.
The general opinion ashore seems to
be that the insurgents will be defeated,
and that the collapse of the rebellion in
this part of the country at least, will
NEWS OP THE DAY CONDENSED.
A crank is after Judge Dundy of
John E. Brewster, a noted turfman,
A fierce fire is raging in the Savannah
(Ga.) Grocery company.
Edward Burne-Jones, the artist, has
The committee on base ball playing
rules is in session at Chicago.
Part of the business portion of Glas
gow, Mo., was destroyed by fire. Loss
There is a scheme on foot for building
an electric line from New York to Phil
At Lebanon, Tenn., the jury in the
Turpin murder case disagreed for the
The senate judiciary committee again
adjourned without action on the Peck
Dr. Charles N. Dorion, a well known
Si. Paul physician, died in that city Sun
day, aged 60 years.
Harry Carr, a Denver lawyer, was
shot and killed by a burglar who was
going through his house.
It is announced that ex-President Har
rison will not be a candidate for the
Fire destroyed The Telegraph news
paper office, part of the county jail and
the opera house at Pomeroy, O.
James Thompson, a machinist of Col
umbus, Ga., attacked his wife while
drunk and killed his ai-year-old son.
A heavy wind storm blew down the
Congregational church at Gate City,
Ala. Three persons were fatally injured.
James Johnson, night watchman for
the S. E. Barrett Manufacturing com
pany of Minneapolis, was scalded to
death Sunday night.
An immense meteor is said to have
fallen in the vicinity of Carson, Nev.
It shook the earth for miles around.
Parties are searching for it.
The jury in the Hart murder trial at
Rockford, Iils., brought in a verdict
finding the defendant guilty of murder
in the first degree and fixing the punish
ment at death.
Unearthed Enormous Forgeries.
THE HAGUE, Feb. 6.—The police have
unearthed an enormous forgery of bank
notes. Eight men, including the leader,
a man named Krause, have been ar
rested. Notes to the value of 227,000
guilders have been seized.
LATEST MARKET PRICES.
MILWAUKEE. Feb. 5,1894.
WHEAT—Weak. No. a spring, taj^o No. 1
Northern, 65c May, 61%c.
CORN—Lower. No, 3, 40-.
OATS—Lower. No. 2 white, 29®30J^o.
BARLEY—Steady. No. 2. 5Jc sample.
RYE—Lower. No. 1. 47c.
St. Paul Union Stock Tarda.
SOUTH ST. PAUL. Fe!. 5, 1894.
HOGS—5c higher. One load offered: 60 hogs
average 233" pounds, selling at $5.20.
CATTLE—Good stockers and feeders firm
other cattle ste idy with last week. Moderate
demand fur butcher stuff.
Prime steers, ^.email@example.com good steers, J3.03®
3.50 prime cows. $2.50S3.0) good cows, $2.25@
2.50 common to fair cows, $firstname.lastname@example.org light
veal calves. $3.50®4.5tt heavy calves, $2.00®
$3,00 stockers, $1.50®2.25 feeders, $2^5^3.00:
iteceipts Hogs. 100. cattle, no calves, no
DUMJTH, Feb. 5, 189L
WHEAT—No. 1 hard, cash, 63%c February'
61c May,6t%c July, e6J4c. No. 1 Northern,
cash, 61J6c February, 58%c May, 63Jgc: July,
65c. No. Northern, cash, f.8j No. 3. 63c:
rejected. 47J6c. On track. No. 1 Northern to
I arrive, &9£c.
MINNEAPOLIS. Feb. 5,1894.
WHEAT—Februaryclosinsr.63c May open
ing, 61J4-, highest, 61Jg81J4c. lowest. 60J$c,
close, 60%c July opening, ttt$£c. highest e2$$c,
lowest 62c, close 62c. On track—No.
hard, 63&c No. 1 Northern, tl#c No* 2
Chicago Live Stock.
C«ic\oo, Feb. 5, 1J»4.
CATTLE—In fair demand at a trifle higher
that at the close last w^ek. No extra
tteers here. Nominal, $email@example.comU fair to good
HOGS—Opened active, with slight advance
but closed about like Saturday: Packers and
mixed, $5.1tf&5.30 prime heavy, $5.3035.40
prime light, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
SHEEP AND LAMBS-Tlow and dull, from
first to last. Sop sheep, $3.00&&50 top lambs,
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
CHICAGO, Feb. 5,1894.
WHEAT—Weok. Cash. 59$fc: May: 63%!
CORN—Easier. Cash, 34%c May, 3%@37$go
OATS—Steady. Cash, 28c February, 28c
May, S9J$99$o: July, 28«^c.
PORK—Steady. February. $12.65 May,
LARD Steady. February, $7.47J& May,
SHORT RIBS—Steady. February, $&35
HOW THE HOMELESS ARE CARED FOR
Municipal Lodging Houses Minus the Sting
of Charity—No Chance For Politics In It.
The Saturday Night Entertainments and
How They Are Conducted.
One Saturday in Glasgow I tramped
about the poorer portions of the town
till midnight, first in company with the
head of a- municipal department and
afterward with an estimable bailie who
is renowned in the town for his opposi
tion to all things alcoholic. My tour be
gan soon after dusk, which comes aston
ishingly early in these northern lati
tudes, giving one hardly time to salute
the sun between dawn and dark. Our
points of call in the earlier half of our ex
pedition were the municipal lodging
houses, those places of agreeable refuge
which the city established 30 years ago
for the purpose of selling decent shelter
to the tower elements of its floating pop
On Saturday night in winter time
some form of entertainment is devised
for the 2,000 municipal lodgers. The
entertaining talent volunteers for the
performance. It is part of the duty of
the city committee having in charge
these hotels for the poor to secure on
Saturdays the assistance of amateurs
who can sing or dance or tell a story or
give an athletic show. There are seven
municipal lodging houses, and in the
recreation rooms of each these Saturday
night pleasantries are conducted. Every
concert, or magic lantern show, or what
ever it may be, is presided over by a
chairman, who volunteers for the pur
pose from the members of the city gov
The gentlemen so presiding are not
municipal politicians, because, as I have
previously explained, they have in Glas
gow no municipal pontics, but merely
an administration. Mr. Chairman, there
fore, is not in quest of votes, and if he
were his services in a lodging house
would ill requite him. Nor is there any
appearance of charity, condescension,
nor any other untoward thing in this
business. The entertainment is carried
on very much as a concert is aboard an
Atlantic liner—with this exception, that
no collection is made. The municipality
is put to no expense in the matter, and
it may be assumed that the chairmen
are put to no inconvenience. They are
usually men who devote a large part of
their lives to philanthropic work.
A Saturday night's audience at one of
these municipal lodging houses comprises
a wide assortment of characters and a
considerable distribution of race. There
are sailors who have got hard up in port,
soldiers recently discharged. There are
poor devils who are spending their last
pennies for shelter and food, which will
take them over to the Monday morning,
when they may be able to pick up some
where somehow pennies enough to last
them over another night. And there are
laborers in regular employment, arti
sans, too, who are not hard up, but who
are lodging here while they are at work
in the town. There are of course men
who have seen better days and men who
by no possibility can ever see any worse
ones. Some are here from necessity,
some from motives of economy, and all
of them are fairly comfortable while they
The Saturday night entertainments are
voluntary altogether. The entertainers
give their services, and the audiences are
not asked for a penny. There were from
200 to 350 men in each of the recreation
rooms which we visited, and hearty ap
plause gave evidence of the delight of
the men, who appeared to enjoy them
A municipal lodging house is a large,
well lighted and well ventilated build
ing. At the entrance there is an office,
where the applicant for lodging pays his
3£d. or 4|d. and receives a ticket en
titling him to the privileges of the house.
On the ground floor there are three large
apartments, one used as a sort of eating
room, another as a sitting room, another
as a kitchen. The lodgers supply their
own food and cook it themselves, having
the free use of the kitchen fires and the
steam heaters for this purpose. The house
is in charge of a superintendent, with
At 8 o'clock in the evening the dormi
tories are opened. These dormitories are
spacious rooms divided by partitions 8
or 9 feet high into small compartments,
each compartment containing abed ar
ranged in the fashion of a stateroom
berth on an Atlantic liner. The only
difference between the threepence half
penny and the fonrpence halfpenny ac
commodation is that the higher price en
titles the lodger to an extra blanket.
Lodgers are admitted to bed until about
1 a. m. They must arise not later than
8 o'clock in the morning. The premises
are kept scrupulously clean by the staff
of assistants. A well fitted laundry at
tached to the place is constantly at work
washing the bedding.—Cor. Boston Her
Ancient Preservation of the Dead.
Herodotus gives a good description of
the manner in which the early Ethiopi
ans preserved their dead. Having thor
oughly dried the corpse, they plastered
it over with a paste made of gypsum and
then painted the face and exposed parts
so as to make them look as natural as
possible. Dead bodies served in this
manner remained intact for hundreds of
years.—St. Louis Republic.
All They Have to Bo
When Miss Limberjaw returned from
Washington, sheremarked to her friend,
Miss Chatterbox, "Only think of it, Mat
tie, the men in congress are, paid liberal
salaries, and all they have to do is to
Miss Chatterbox—How ridiculous!—
Women as Conductors.
Mr. Harry Furniss, in The St. James
Budget, comes out as an advocate of
feminine bus conductors. He asks, '*Is
it not time the rude male conductor was
abolished and girls employed instead?"
A throe of the heart.
He Was Satisfied.
The old boarder, after an experience of
20 years or more, at last got into a place
which seemed to him to be as near the
ideal as he cared about. When he had
been there a week, he went one night to
a religious service, and one of the work
ers approached him.
"Are you a Christian?" was the first
"I hope so," he replied humbly,
"though I don't belong to the church."
"Ah, my friend, there is where you are
"Possibly 1 am."
"Don't you feel that you area sinner?"
"Well, I'm not perfect, I suppose."
"Don't you want to go to heaven?"
The old boarder braced up.
"If you'd asked me that 10 days ago,"
he said, "I should have answered 'yes'
promptly, but now I'm in a boarding
house where they don't have stewed
prunes, skimmilk, hash, paralytic coffee,
dried apple pies, soiled napkins, tough
meat, a piano on each floor, gossiping
boarders and a lot more discomforts, and
I'm afraid to take any risk in leaving it,"
and the worker gave him up as hopeless.
—Detroit Free Press.
Blunders of Painters.
Tinoret, an Italian painter, in a pic
ture of the "Children of Israel" gather
ing manna, has taken the precaution to
arm then* with the modern invention of
guns. Cigoli painted the aged Simeon at
the circumcision of the infant Saviour,
and as aged men in these days wear
spectacles the artist has shown his sagac
ity by placing them on Simeon's nose.
In a picture by Verrio of "Christ Heal
ing the Sick" the lookers^ on are repre
sented as standing with periwigs on
heads. To match, or rather exceed,
this ludicrous representation, Durer has
painted "The Expulsion of Adam and
Eve From the Garden of Eden" by an
angel in a dress fashionably trimmed
with flounces. The same painter, in his
scene of "Peter Denying Christ," repre
sents a Roman soldier very comfortably
smoking a pipe of tobacco.—Exchange.
Hood's Pills are the best after-dinner
pills, assi.-t digestion prevent constipa-
Every Plug of it z^3^
hu a round red (cuMAX]
tin tag like this. Vio
Among the flowers, which, in that heavenly the water in use is very bad, being very
Bloom the year long.
"Nay, barren are those mountains and spent
Onr song is the voice of desire that haunts our
Whose pining visions dim forbidden hopes pro
No dying cadence nor long sigh can sound
For all our art.
"Alone aloud in the raptured ear of men
We pour our dark nocturnal secret, and then
As night is withdrawn
ing boughs of May
Dream while the innumerable choir of day
Welcome the dawn."
Prom these sweet springing meads and burst- being in the form of damp mud, is easily
swept away, leaving the boiler as clean
inside as if it were new.
Notebooks Not Allowed.
I was obliged to discharge him.
"A surveyor," said he, "in doing a
piece of work makes minutes as he goes
"He was the best surveyor and drafts
man in my employ," said a well known while the mud and the iron are being
civil engineer, referring to a man whom
he had just discharged. "I discovered a
short time ago that he was keeping a
private notebook, and after notifying
him that he must stop it and again learn
ing that he was continuing the practice
and purest ingr&
put only thei
have won a world-wide reputation by making their-
*at millions use daily. Do you use
Hard Deposits In Steam Boilers.
A very simple method of preventing
Beautiful must be the mountains whence ye
And bright in the fruitful valleys the streams hard deposits steam boilers is men- I S
wherefrom tioned by M. Schmidt, a French en-
Ye learn your song. gineer. There are two boilers in use at -,
calcareous and magnesic, with organic
matter, chlorides and a little sulphate of
of lime. Each boiler is allowed to go on
working for about 500 hours before
being cleaned, when it is stopped,
with the water in it, and allowed to cool
down for about a week. The masonry
is allowed to become cold, and then the
tap is opened, also the safety valve, so
that the water runs naturally out of the
boiler, the latter, when empty, being en
tered and simply swept. The deposit,
along of the lines he runs, of the various improves by use under healthy condi
points marking the bounds of the lands tions, and therefore the people who have
he is surveying and all such data as is
not only necessary for the drawing of
his plans, but also incidentally that
which may aid him in the case of any
other survey being made later on.
"This data, you see, really constitutes
a sort of capital or stock in trade, for if
the party owning the land ever wishes
another survey of it for any purpose he
will naturally apply to that same sur
veyor, who, having these old memoran
da, can do the work easier and more
cheaply than any other surveyor. Often
times, after many years have elapsed
and old landmarks have passed away,
those minutes become very valuable.
"Consequently a civil engineer always
wishes to keep these in his own hands,
and men in his employ are not allowed
to make copies of minutes of surveys
which they make while in his employ.
Otherwise an old employee, in leaving
and setting up in business for himself,
could carry away a large slice of his em
ployer's business."—New York Herald.
This method has been in use some five
years and seems to show £hat the ordi
nary hardening of deposits in boilers is
due to the absence of water in them
heated by the brickwork when the boiler
has been emptied by the ordinary meth
od under pressure. It is necessary, how
ever, under this system, to be able to do
without the particular boiler for some
New York Sun.
The Sense of Sight.
Like every other sense, that of sight
the greatest exercise of their vision in
the open air under the light of the sun
have the best eyesight. Generally speak
ing, savagetribes possess the keenest eye
sight, acquired through hunting. Natives
of the Solomon islands are very quick at
perceiving distant objects, such as ships
at sea, and will pick out birds concealed
in dense foliage some 60 or 70 feet high.
Shepherds and sailors are blessed with
Eskimos will detect a white fox in the
snow a great distance away, while the
Arabs of the deserts of Arabia have such
extreme powers of vision that on the
vast plains of the desert they will pick
out objects invisible to the ordinary eye,
at ranges from one to ten miles distant.
Among civilized peoples the Norwegians
have better eyesight than most if not all
others, as they more generally fulfill the
necessary conditions. The reason why
defective eyes are so much on the in
crease in this country, and in Europe
lies in too much study of books in early
life and in badly lighted rooms.—Brook
Improving an Opportunity.
A man who was somewhat the worse
for frequent libations boarded a Market
street car the other day, and while he
rode he kept the other passengers con
vulsed. After he had comfortably seat
ed himself two young ladies got on.
There was no room for them to sit down,
so the inebriated man remarked to two
young men next him, "Why don't you
felloshsgesh up and givesh ladies sheat?"
Seeing that they did not move, the
man addressed himself to the two young
ladies in about this style, "Girlsh, 'f I
could shtand, you could have my sheat."
Here the conductor thought it time to
interfere and admonished the well mean
ing fellow to be quiet under pain of be
ing put off. This seemed to have the de
sired effect, for he kept still after he had
said: "Conductor, I'm married man.
Have to talk now, for after I get home
my wife won't give me a chance.'*—Phil
Sold everywhere. Made only by the
P. L0RTLLARD COMPACT.
The. oldest tobacco manufacturers in
America, and the largest in the World.
°h'miBhtl the same time, one being at rest, and E O
Lame Back, &
DR. SAIDEN'S ELECTRIC BELT
Wrth Electro-Magnetic SUSPENSORY.
Latest Patent* Bert I I BU I
wincurewfthontmedicine allWmtawi Wultlngfrom
overtaxation of brain nerve forces,
ration, as nervous debility, sleepli
viucnrBauof the aiwve diseases or no pay. Thou
J^SrJKS.iteen cored by this maireloBalnvenaofi
„EP,L£1Io*nerremedies failed, and wo otve tnutdrcdij
oftestimonialsin thisand every otherstate!
^Our^Jowerlal Improred EXECTKIC SVSFKXSOBY.
i!et, mailed,seated, £r&.
8ANDEN ELECTRIC CO.,
Sd A.v. 3d St. MIHXCAFOJU4, MIHX.
Call or Write,
P: 0F. G. BISKHQLZ
312 Masonic Teapie
Should use the best flour
Manufactured by the Empire Mill Co. of
New Ulm has this reputation and deser
ves it. It makes the whitest bread. Call
for it of your grocery dealer.
EMPIRE MILL CO.
Building Stone For Sale.
The New Ulm Stone Company is rea
dy to sell building stones at the Quarry.
For prices inquire of J. Pfenninger, W
Beesch, A. Schell or Chas. Stolzcnberg*
NOTICE—The use of land for pastur
ing or cutting of wood or quarrying and
hauling of stone is not allowed unless by
a written permit from the company.
NEW ULM STONE Co.
is a f&ct
That the place to gei
Christmas Presents, Pine
Watches, Clocks. Jewel
ry, Silverware .ecta
cles, Rmy Ornaments
and Ear-rings is the
J. C. IOBERER
The undersigned wishes to announce
to the puLlic, and especially to his old
customers that on the corner of Minneso
ta and 2d south street in NewUlm,hc has
opened a Wool and Woolen Goods de
partment, where he keeps blankets,
llannel, knitting-yarn, stockings and
woolen-patting of his own manufacture,
for sale and in exchange for sheep-wooL
B. a r,
Manufacturer of Woolen Goods.
New Harness Shop!
I will keep on hand a complete assort
ment of light and heavy
and everything that pertains to the sadd
Fine custom work a specialty. 1 in
vite an inspection of my goods from the
public. JOHN KBETSCH Jr.
Minnesota Street New Ulm.
MAX REIN HART
Handles fresh and salt meats, hams
HOW IS YOUR
If it aches why don't you try a box
yon. Every box sold 1 )r
gnarantee by Q.M O