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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, February 24, 1884, Image 8

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THE OLD WORLD.
rhe German Press Going For Minister
Sargent at Berlin.
The Position of Affairs in Egypt Appears to
be at a Standstill.
a.n Explosion ofl-iine Light in a Hall at
Oldham Causes a Panic.
A CORRESPONDENT'S ADVICE.
London, Feb. 23.—Col. Burnaby, corres
pondent of the Post, telegraphs from Suakim
that three courses are open to the English:
"First, to recapture' Tokar, chastising the
enemy, if encountered, and meanwhile to
recover and decently iuter the remains of
Capt Moncrieff, consul at Suakim; second
ly, to try and attack Osman Digna, leader of
the rebels, and disperse his forces; thirdly,
to ship troops to Mes.sowas. and from there
al tempi the relief of Kassala, after doing
this to march to Khartou.m He advises the
u-:e of the Indian troops stationed atAdens."
Admiral Hewitt, Baker Pasha and General
Graham have started for Trinkitat.
Osman Digna is reported to be at Teb with
a large force, aud eager for a fight.
NEARLY DISCOURAGED.
London, Feb. 23.—The TV;/?**' Cairo dis
patch says: There is little doubt but Gener
al Gordon would forthwith resign if. the con-
Irraation of his doing so depended upon the
rote of the house of commons.
DELEGATE APPOINTED.
Constantinople, Feb. 23. —G. Harris
Heap, American consul general, is appointed
delegate to conduct the negotiations of
America with Turkey regarding the new
tariff.
THEY PELT VERY SORE.
Berlin, Feb. 23.—The Lasker incident
Continues to be the most prominent topic for
newspaper discussion. The North German
Gazetti says: The opposition press have not
■ven attempted to oppose, by argu
ments based upon facts the attitude
assumed by Bismarck toward the Lasker res
olution. We maintain that the dispatch
returning the resolution was couched in a
most considerate tone. The document docs
not eveu criticise the attempt made to de
mand of the leading minister of n foreign
government an official glorification of a leader
of the opposition. In preparing the dispatch,
Bismarck was evidently guided by the Idea
that the majority of the American represen
tatives had not known Lasker. We shall not
err iu assuming that the initiative to the In
troduction of the resolution in the house of
representatives was due to the direct or in
direct Influence of Lasker's German partisans.
THE LIBERAL PRESS.
Berlin*, Feb. 23.—The North German Ga
telte, Bismarck's organ says: "We regret the
Cologne Gazette Is alone among the liberal
papers, in expressing the opinion that Minis
ter Sargent does not enjoy the same general
popularity of his predecessors. The other
liberal journals have joined with the foreign
press hostile to Germany, for the purpose of
exciting public opinion in America against
the German government.
The representatives passed the resolution
with the simple intention of pleasing Ger
many. The intention of glorifying a Gcr
man of anti-government tendencies is of
course no! to be sought among American
representatives, but among the German par
tisans of the sect ssioni8t or progressist policv.
From the standpoint of German policy, it
would have been absolutely Impossible for
the government tb lake part In an attempt to
make political capital out of Laske**fsdeath for
party purposes, for which partisans of the de
ceased have abused the event.
GANGED.
Pestii, Feb. 28.—Paul Sponga, Breeze and
Vilely, the men who murdered Count Von
S/.i kbely, pn sident of the court of cassation
at Ofer, l:i-t March, wen' hanged this morn
ing. A gr< al mob collected about the prison
last nighl and cheered the prisoners, but the
police depressed it.
A PEASANT ri'RISIVO.
St. PeteeSBURO, Feb. l2'l.— -A serious en
counter is reported in the Don Cossock
country, between the peasants and the mili
tary. Several were killed and wounded.
Further fighting is feared, and reinforce
ments are hastened forward from Cher
kast.
GETTING READY.
Paris, Feb. •':;.—The latest advices from
Tonquin state that the French gunboats are
taking position in the waters of the Ton -
qnin Delta, to be able to support an attack
on Bacninh. A reconnoissance from Hanoi
disclosed the tact that the Black Flags occupy
Hunghoa and the mouth of the Black river.
NATIONALIST ELECTED.
London, Feb. 23.—Deasy, nationalist, is
elected a member of the commons for Cork,
by '.Mod against 1,153 for Goulding, the con
servative.
TREATED INEAIItLY.
Berlin, Feb. 23.—Sargent, the American
minister, is the object of much sympathy on
the part of the members of the chamber of
deputies and other persons of note, who ex
press disapproval of tbe attacks made upon
him by the conservative press.
IV!T.\"I>S TO DISPATCH AN ARMY.
Khartoum, Feb. 23.— Gen. Gordon's m.in- I
Ifesto informs the insurgents that the
sultan, commander of the 1 faithful, intends
to dispatch a great army to conquer the
country. Gordon exhorts them to accept his
offers of peace in order to preserve them
selves from Turkish invasion.
TERUini.F. PANi.'.
London. Feb. 23.—An explosion of lime
light in a hall at Oldham to-night, while a
childrens' entertainment was being given,
caused great excitement' All the lights
w.re extinguished and a terrible panic took
place. The children rushed down stairs.
One was suffocated, and nine others were re
moved iu an unconscious condition.
REPORT DENIED.
LONDON, Feb. 23.—The report that nat
uralized German-Americans who return to
Germany, are subjected to military duty, is
pronounced as absolutely untrue. It fspoint
ed out that i thus been along lime since the
United States has had cause to complain of
such treatment, which would be a violation
of the treaties.
asicixo pnoTnctio*r.
St. Petersburg, Feb. 28.—Several tribes
in the neutral territory between Russia and
Afghanistan solicit Russian protection.
AN INTERESTING QUESTION.
Vien'N'a. Fee. 23.—Placards ask the p.-.jple
how lousr they will lot the people live.
IN* A qrANi'ARY.
Cairo, Feb. 28.—General Stephenson has
telegraphed to Loneon for orders, but has as
yet noanswer; meanwhile Gi>u. Graham has
been directed to hold Tri ukitat. Baker Pasha
unw wears the British uniform, the first re
tirement from the army,
THE MADAGASCAR QUESTION*.
Paris. Feb. •>.'}.— In the chamber of depu
ties DeLanessau questioned the government
concerning affairs in Madagascar. Prime
Mipister Ferry appealed to DeLanessau's
patriotism to desist from pressing the ques
tion. At the proper time the "government
would disclose all. De Lanessau insisted
upon a reply. Ferry denied that the expe
dition was one for conquest, the question
was merely one of enforcing
the riirht of gend'armerie be
longing to great nations over an
inferior country. Peyron, minister of
marine, was also questioned. He made a
statement similar to Ferry's. DeLanessau
changed questions into Interpellation.
Ferry demanded that the debate be post
poned, but DeLanessau insisted on immedi
ate discussion. Ferry replied that negotia
tions were proceeding with the Hovas.
The discussion of the question was now un
timely. The debate was ultimately ad
journed for a fortnight.
napoleon's advice.
Paris, Feb. 23.—Prince Napoleon (Plon
Plon) and his son, Prince Victor Napoleon,
j-ave an audience this morning to eighty
delegates from Bonapartist committees form
ed for the purpose of considering the ques
tion of a revision of the constitution. Re
plying to their address Prince Na
poleoa said: "Your presence here
proves, when it is necessary to
defend the national sovereignty and tbe
rights of the people, a Napoleon can always
be called upon. I am happy to have my son
at my side. 'Tis a confirmation of the union of
our family, and shows it is as impossible to
separate the father and son as to separate
Napoleons from the cause of the people. The
bad faith existing in some quarters has mis
represented the pacific and perfectly legal
agitation with which our party is pursuing
the constitution of 1*76, imposed upon the
country by an Orleanist in
trigue, which subordinated even-thing
to parliament, and handed over the
government of the country to irresponsible
majorities, and which is the cause of our
present Ills, symptoms of which are becoming
alarming. I trust you will not listen to a
few individuals who are preaching a narrow
bombastic, seditious policy, but that you will
follow a great and loyal policy, which shall
vindicate the rights of the people. Place
yourselves at the head of this revision move
ment, and the country will follow you. I
speak In behalf of neither myself nor ray
son. but the priuciple I represent. To the
people alone belongs the right of constituting
a government by the choice of that man for
its head whom it deems most capable
among tbe nation."
CONGRESSIONAL.
Representative Cox Gets Several Heavy
Knocks on State Eights.
A Number of Bills and Reports Introduced,
Some Important.
The House of Representatives.
Washington*, Feb. 23. —Under call of
committees the following reports were made
By Mr. Moulton, from the committee on
judiciary, providing for holding terms of
court in the northern district of Illinois, at
Peoria. ,
By .Mr. Foran, from the committee on
labor, to prohibit the Importation and immi
gration and of foreigners under contract, to
perform labor in the United States. Placed
on the house calendar.
By Mr. Money, from the committee on
postofliees and post-roads, amending the
statutes, authorizing the Brigadier General
to prohibit the delivery of , registered letters,
and the payment of money orders and pro
viding for a return of the same placed on the
house calendar.
The house then wont Into the committee
of the whole, Mr. Converse in the chair, on
the pleuro-pneumonia bill.
Mr, Gibson opposed the bill because it
proposed to take out of the hands of owners
of cattle the control of their stock, and put it
In the hands of federal officers.
Mr. Stewart, Texas, argued against the bill
on constitutional grounds.
Mr. Springer supported the hill. The
power which could quarantine a ship in any
harbor in the United States could certainly
permit a diseased Texas steer from being
shipped from one state to another. The con
stitution was always the refuge of those who
had r poor argument against the necessary
measure of legislation.
Mr. Jones, of Wisconsin, reviewed the in
portance aud necessity of the pending
measure^ and urged its passage.
Mi srs. Hardeman, Broadheod, Halse!
and 1 tttcr opposed the bill. The. latter took
the ground that it invaded domestic concerns
of the states.
Mr. J. 8. WiSe, of Virginia, spoke in oppo
sltion to the states' rights doctrine, which
has been presented as an argument why the
bill should not pass. The three states most
boisterous about the constitution aud most
jealous of federal power, were Louisiana,
Texas and West Virginia. Louisiana was
bought with money out of the pocket of the
Union and had no particular reason to kick.
Texas was bought with blood, and had some
reason to feel kindly/towards the nation instead
of continuing cackling about the constitu
tion, like a gilly bird robbed of her nest.
West Virginia was nothing but a bastard off
spring of a national violence committed in
old Virginia. He had heard the gentleman
from New York, (Cox,) boast that he was a
shinine light, and a monument of the De
nioerarcy hereto point out the doctrine of
state rights. He did not call the gentleman
a monument. He called him a pillar of gas
by night and a pillar of gas by day, to
lead the Democracy. [Laughter.] He
was sick of hearing the little
bantling chicken of state rights being pitted
against the heavy, gorgeous, red combed
lighting cock of the nation, for it knocked it
to smithereens every time. [Laughter.]
The committtee then rose.
The commiitee of ways and means, through
Mr. Morrison, reported the bonded spirits ex
tension bill, stating it was not a unanimous
report. Referred to the committee of the
whole.
Mr. Belford offered a resolution, giving
delegates the right to vote in committees?
Referred. Adjourned.
STATE OF SOUTH DAKOTA.
The Senate Committee Agree to a Bill
Admitting' that Part South
of the 4Gth Parallel,
And Providing for a Constiuutional Conven
tion to be Held Next December-
Other Provisions.
Wasiiixgtox, Feb. 23.—The bill providing
for the admission of the southern part of the
territory of Dakota as n state, which the sen
ate committee on territories to-day agreed to
report favorable, is similar in many respects
to the bill reported by that committee at the
last session of congress. It is in most fea
tures like the ordinary "enabl
ing acts," and provides for organizing
a state, to be known as Dakota,
from that part of the territory of that name,
south of the 40th parallel, that a constitu
tional convention is to be held on the second
Tuesday in December, and delegates to be
elected on Nov. 14, next. This eonven
tion is to include 120 delegates, ah unusually
large number being required to fully repre
sent the people of the embryo state. The dele
gates are to be elected from single districts.
The usual grants of public lands" for educa
tional purposes are made, and a provision is
included, requiring the new state to assume
the debts incurred for the erect
ing of such public buildings as are
located within its limits. The bill leaves the
northern portion of the territory with a ter
ritorial organization, but its name is not yet
agreed upon. Pembina, North Dakota,
Man dan, and other names have been urged
upon the committe, but no selection has been
made, and the committee is open to-sugges
tions. Delegates at present in the city have
insisted strenuously on the name North Da
kota, but the committee, while appreciating
tnc natural tenacity felt for the name, have,
unanimously decided it would not be a good
.selection.
The Opera.
St. Louis, Feb. 23.—Mapleson's opera
closed a fairly successful week here to-night,
and the company leave for the west and San
Francisco at 1 o'clock in the morning. Patti
will leave on Tuesday night and join the
company at Denver and go thence to San
Francisco, the programme being changed so
as to include a Patti night. On the return
trip they will sing in the Mormon tabernacle.
Salt Lake. After singing at Cincinnati they
will open in New York on April 14 and sail
for Europe the middle of May. Patti will
sing six nights in London, commencing
June 25.
The Six Day Go-As-You-Please
[Special Telegram to the Globe. 1
New York, Feb. 23.—The next six days
race will take place at Madison Square
garden, beginning Monday, April 2S.
To-day Charles Rowell, Patrick Fitzgerald,
Robt. Vint, Geo. D. Noremac, Ernst Smith
and Winston H. Burrell signed the articles of
agreement. The entrance fee is S100.
Smith has never participated in a six days
race, but has won several shorter ones.
Burrell is a colored man.
The Hazing: Court Martial.
Axaapolis, Md., Feb. 23.—Cadets McKcan
and Bush, tried for hazing Cadets Craig and
Russell of the fourth class, were acquitted.
The findings of the court martial of Cadets.
Marcey and Jastremski's case have not been
made public. Cadet Parker pleaded guilty.
THE ST. PAUL SUNDAY GLOBE, SUNDAY MOENING, FEBRUARY 24. 1884.
CRIME RECORD.
Suicide and Attempted Murder by an
Insane Man.
The Murderer of "Wilson and Wife Near Chi*
cago in the Toils.
ATTEMT-TF.D MURDER AND SCICIDE.
St. Lotus, Mo., Feb. 23.—News was re
ceived late to-night that John Bartle, 22 years
old, a patient in the St. Elizabeth hospital, at
Belleville, 111., while supposed temporarily
insane, about 8 o'clock this evening attempt
ed to kill Sister Liberia, by shooting at her,
and then shot and killed himself. The ball
from Bartle's pistol passed through the sis
ter's ear, but did no other injury.
KILLED BY HIGHWAYMEN*.
McKeesport, Pa., Feb. 23.—James Laird
employed at the Jenkins 6c Bobbins' Coal
works, was attacked by hi ir)) way men while
on the way home last night, and so badly
beaten that death resulted.
OTII.TY OF MURDEH.
St. Louis, Feb. 23.—Frank Brady, tried
for l^illintr Geo. McCarthy, was found guilty
In the criminal court this morning of mur
der in the second degree. Tbe punishment
was fixed at fifty years In the penitentiary.
HELD FOR MURDER.
Chicago, Feb. 23—Pinkerton's agency,
has caused the arrest of Neil McKaigue, a
young butcher of Winnetka, for the supposed
murder of the aged Wilson couple last week.
After the discovery of the murder McKaigue
said Wilson the night before the murder pur
chased meat in his shop, and remarked he
had a visitor whom he was entertaining. De
tectives find that Wilson held McKuigue's
note for ?900, which, together with the mem
orandum book kept by Wilson, is missing.
McKaigue asserts his innocence. McKaigue
was taken before the grand*jury this after
noon and on testimony offered was indicted
for the Wilson murder. He Is now in jail.
The evidence given before the grand jury
against McKaigno was purely of a circum
stantial nature, but apparently very strong
and criminating. Three buttons found
on the floor of Wilson's residence covered
with blood, and which had evidently been
wrenched from the murderer's vest during
the terrible fight with the old man, were pro
duced, as was also McKaigne's vest. The
buttons were of a peculiar design, and one of
them had been torn from its fastening,
with such force, that it was broken
aud the center part, which was held
by the thread, was broken out. The but
ton was compared with those on McKalgne's
vest and corresponded exactly. Then the
broken button was placed over the core of
the button retained on the vest, and it fitted
exactly. A number of other apparently
criminating circumstances were adduced,
and the feeling now is that the great murder
mystery will be unraveled. A revolver be
longing to McKaigne has been found, and
tbe two bullets taken from Wilson's body
fit the chambers of the revolver. McKaigue
is unable to account for his whereabouts the
night of the murder. The prisoner, notwith
standing all these disclosures, takes the mat
ter very coolly and persists in asserting his
innocence.
FOUND GUILTY.
Morrisvii.le, N. Y., Feb. 23.—Mrs.
Haight, charged with the murder of her hus
band, was convicted of murder iu the first
degree.
THE GAMBLERS' CASE.
Hot Sprint's, Ark., Feb. 23.—They have
closed the examination of witnesses this
evening iu the murder cases which occurred
here the 9th. The court gave the attorneys
Monday and Tuesday to argue the case. At
the conclusion of the evidence, the court or
dered the discharge of liehan and Fehan,
the remaining two. Flynn's friends, who were
arrested in conjunction, were held with
Nagle as accessories.
STILLWATER GLOBULES.
With the exception of one lonely vag. the
city hall has been without an occupant for the
three past nights.
People in a position to know, give as their
opinion that the busiuess prospects the com
ing spring are unusually bright.
The latest plea for high license, is that
when the larger number of saloons are closed,
the proprietors of the places that have with
stood the raise will be enabled to give their
customers a better grade of liquor, by reasou
of increased sales.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Boo, who were re
cently bereft of their only sou, have the sym
paty of the entire community In their sad
affliction, which is even more deeply felt by
reason of having been called on to mourn
the loss of two other sons but a short time
ago.
One of the persons engaged in the scrub
fight on the ice, near the Wisconsin side, a
few days ago, has already been compelled to
make three trips to Hudson, and Tuesday
next a further journey will have to be under
taken. As each trip costs about £10, it
seems as if sufficient punishment had been
inflicted on the offender.
A few nights ago a family residing on the
North hill, had every article of value taken
from their clothes line. For some cause, a
young servant girl living next door was sus
pected of the theft. Measures were accord
ingly taken to ascertain the facts, which re
sulted in the recovery of the missing prop
erty. It is understood that no legal pro
ceedings will be taken against the girl, on
account of her youth and friendless con
dition.
At some period of Friday night the ceiling
of the north part of the armory gave way,
precipitating plaster, joists, and lath iuto
what is known as the drill room, huryins* the
guns under a mass of debris. To what ex
tent the arms are damaged cannot of course
be ascertained until the worthless rubbish
is removed. As is generally known the
building in which the accident happened
was purchased by the city for the use of
company K. While being moved, experts
were heard to remark that a new structure
would have been the cheapest, which is very
likcly to prove true. It is most fortunate
that the members of the company were not
in the building when the breakage occurred.
Messrs. Marsh, Clapp and J. N. Castle left
yesterday afternoon for Madison, Wis., for
the purpose of arguing what is known as the
tax suit, which has been brought by certain
lumbermen in the form of an injunction re
straining the Wisconsin authorities from col
lecting taxes on certain piue lands aud af
terwards assessing as personal property the
logs cut on the said land. By this process
non-residents are compelled to pay taxes
twice on the same property. The good peo
ple of Wisconsin very likely look on this law
aseminently right and proper, but to the
lumbermen who are affected by the operation
the measure presents an entirely different
appearance. The suit will be heard in the
United States circuit court, now in session
in the capital city of Wisconsin.
Rumored Accident to Grant.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.J
New York, Feb. 22.—A rumor was in
general circulation through the city to-day
that] General Grant had another serious
injury by a runaway in Central park, while
he and Mrs. Grant were out riding Friday
with Mr. and Mrs. Evans. The report which
was very circumstantial, describes the gen
eral and party as whirling along the drives
at a tremendous pace. After many hair
braadth escapes it was represented the car
riage left the park at Fifty-ninth street en
trance and came in collision with a horse
car. Gen. Grant was seen at his residence
this evening. He said the only truth in the
whole matter was that he had had a drive in
the park Friday.
Copiah County Investigation.
New Orleans, Feb. 23.—The senate Co
piah county investigating committee con
tinued the investigation to-day. Frank Hayes,
colored, testified that he was visited by fifty
armed men, who broke open the doors of the
house, and shot his wife. Witness started
to run but was shot down and his leg broken.
T. J. Hurd testtiied that his life was threat
ened after the election and he left and is
now living in New Orleans.
His offense was denouncing the killing of
Matthews as a murder. Orange Ketchuto,
colored, Republican, testified the night be
fore election armed men visited his house,
aud took forcible possession of the inde
pendent tickets he had for distribution.
The following witnesses were called by
the Democrats: D. 8. Bureh, super
intendent of education for Copiah county,
testified, equal facilities were afforded to
white and colored children under the Mat
thews regime. Witness taught school and
was paid in county warrants. Matthews told
witness if he joined the Republicans he could
get his warrants cashed or anything else he
wanted. John B. Middleton testified to go
ing to a public meeting carrying bis gun be
cause the independents threatened to inter
fere.
A "PECULIAR CASE,
A Brooklyn Society Woman Causes
Her Husband's Arrest for
Abandonment.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
New Yokk, Feb. 23.—Mrs. Elizabeth
Howes, one of the leaders of Brooklyn socie
ty, procured a warrant to-day for the arrest
of her husband, Philip H. Howes. She was
accompanied to the court by her mother,
Mrs. Woodward, the. wife of George If.
Woodward, who several years ago was presi
dent of the Prospect Park Driving associa
tion. The Woodward family live in an ele
gant mansion on Carleton avenue. Mr.
Howes, who is twenty-four years old, is a
member of the twenty-third regiment, and
was supposed to be a bachelor until February
15, when his friends saw the announcement
of his marriage with Miss Woodward. At
tached to this complaint charging him with
abandonment is a certificate of marriage.
showing that he was married to Miss Wood
.ward nearly two years ago. For some reason
the marriage was kept secret up to the pres
enf time and they continued to live apart
with their parents. 11 was understood that
they were betrothed and many friends were
making preparations to attend the wedding,
when it was announced that it had already
taken place. The affair has created a decided
sensatiun in Brooklyn society.
PADDY RYAN DOWNED,
The Ex-Champion Badly Beaten in a
Disreputable Chicago Dance
House.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. |
Chicago, Feb. 23.—Paddy Ryan, the prize
fighter, was whipped in one round last night.
He was attending a disreputable dance at the
Club hall, corner of Third avenue and Harri
son street. In the gallery were a number of
depraved women drinking. Ryan was at a
table with some ef them. One of his com
panions, Belle Jones, reached to an adjoin
ing table and~took a glass of beer. The
women at that table sprang to their feet in a
passion. Denuieomb, a State street shoe
dealer, and Ryan glared at
each other, and when Dennieomb
struck at the Jones woman Ryan knocked
him down. Then the fight commenced in
earnest, and while some cried murder Ryan
was driven into a corner by the mob of wo
rneu and terribly beaten with beer glasses
and bottles. Forced into a corner Ryan
closed up and fought desperately, and many
p?rsons who were pushed within reach of his
long arms to-day suffer with bruised heads.
At last the fusilade closed, and Ryan was
taken out of the hall covered with blood, and
the dance went on aud the police did not
appear.
A Laudable Object.
New Yokk, Feb. 23.—A large meeting of
the Grand Army of the Republic to-night in
Brooklyn took action in aid of the veteran
soldiers of the southern army, in efforts to
raise funds to build a home for the disabled
soldiers of the south. A committee appoint
ed to decide upon the best meays of raising
money for the purpose of a resolution adopt
ed, recommended a grand demonstration to
be given. Henry AVard Beecher is Invited to
preside, and J. AV. Foster, ehaplaln-In-ehief
of theGrand Army, will deliver an address.
LATE MINNEAPOLIS NEWS,
Last night Officer Quinlan arrested a man
for stealing a ham, on Bridge square.
The Northwestern Fuel company have
had some 200 or 300 cords of woods stolen
from their yards the past winter. Last night
special Officer Pickerins, who was on watch
iu the yard, discovered a stranger carrying
wood away in his arms, and ran him in.
TIMELY TOPICS.
A critic commenting on the vices of the
stage and of audiences makes some salient
points. He instances the slovenly enuncia
tion of many actors, a failure to pronounce
words with distinctness, the inaudible, mut
tering, mumbling way in which they speak.
It is refreshing to contrast the performance
of a welltrained actor, with sueh slipshod
work. These careless players are neglecting
details which are first requisites to success.
Another little stage vice which 9eems to be
in vogue now is that of actors reappearing to
acknowledge applause after an exit during
the progress of a scene. This completely
destroys the illusion, and is in violation of
all the rules of the art. Yet it has been seen
during the past week in one of the best of
the few stock companies in New York. As
for the vices of audiences, their name is
legion. The people who come in late, th>
people who talk alottd, the people who talk
in a sibilant whisper that is worse than talk
ing aloud, the women who wear big hats, the
men who go out every time the curtain
drops, climbing over a whole row of persons
to do it, and come back with bar-room odors
clinging about them, the people who take
seats they are not entitled to. and cause con
fusion and noise when they must be turned
out, —these are some of the criminal classes
in a theater audience.
The circulation and indirectness of many a
narrator of events is well hit off in the fol
lowing: In a trial at. Winchester, England, a
witness failing to make his version of a con
versation intelligible by reason of his fond
ness for "says I" and "says he," was taken
in hand by Baron Martin with the following;
result: "My man, tells us now exactly what
passed." "Yes, my lord, I said I would not
have the pig." "And what was his answer!''
"He said he had heen keeping it for me,
and that he " "No, no; he could not
have said that; he spoke in the first person."*
"No, my lord, I was the first person that
spoke," "I mean, don.t bring in the third
person; repeat his exact words." "There
was no third person, my lord, only him and
me." "My good fellow, he did not say he
had heen keeping the pig; he said, 'I have
been keeping it." ' "I assure you, my lord,
there was no mention of your lordship at alL
We are on different stories. There was no
third person there, and if anything had been
said about your lordship I must have heard
it." The Baron gave in.
The Queen of Italy on hearing of the pro
posed visit of the Crown Prince of Germany
to Rome, with house-wifely 1 lady
like appreciation'of the fit; ss of thl £* or
dered a German cuissniere .. .,> treat
her guest to his favorite home dishes. She
was heard to say that she well remembered
her grandfather, the late King John, of Sax
ony, smilingly confide to her after one of
these regular Italian dinners, "I have indeed
been worse off to-day than the ancient Chris
tian martyrs. They had boiling oil applied to
their bodies externally; I, alas, had to take it
internally."
A Washington correspondent speaking of
President Arthur and his Cabinet says: "He
has wanted to change it, and has been
ashamed of its members time and again".
No doubt the correspondent speaks the exaot
truth, for the President must be more witless
than the public give him credit for being, if
he ig not ashamed of his official family.
DRKSS GOODS.
iWheast corner 7th & Jackson streets,
WILL MAKE
To-Morro w Morning
And During the Week, a veritable
OF PRICES IN
irais,
CARPETS, ETC.
This is an opportunity never before offered the citizens of St.
Paul, and a careful investigation of the following inducements
merits the attention of every sensible purchaser:
25 Per Ct. Discount
i DRY GOODS, i
0l\ T CARPETS,
0SETHWTU1JG.
And when you consider a cut of 25 per cent, on OARPETS, if
you will stop to figure a moment you will realize that it repre
sents a matter that interests YOU. Even if you are not in need
of Carpets to-day, you may be in the spring, and now is your
chance to get them for almost nothing. THIS IS YOUR TIME
TO INVEST.
OUR DISCOUNT SALE
Will last only a short time longer; and you should not neglect the
opportunity to profit by it. WE OFFER 25 PER CENT. OFF on
the following:
Ingrain Carpets, two-ply, at 25 cents to 50 cents per yard.
Ah-wool Extra Supers at 50 cents to $1 per yard.
Good Tapestry Brussels, at 75 cents te $1 per yard.
English Body Brussels at $1.25 to $1.50 per yard.
Velvet Moquettes at $1.50 to $2 per yard, and from all these prices
remember we deduct 25 per cent.
IN WHITE GOODS
We show a Magnificent line in
LAWNS, SWISSES, INDIA MILLS, LINEN LAWNS. FI«D
SWISS, NAINSOOKS, CAMBRICS, &c, &c, &c.
A.nd Onr New Stock of
EMBBQIDERIES MD MIS.
The Biggest Drive ever known in
LINEN GOODS,
Embracing a most Complete Stock of
Table Linens, Towels, &c, &c.
ALSO, IN
Blankets, Quilts, Bed Spreads, &c.
Representing in all a regular Harvest for
Hotel Keepers, Boardinghoiise Proprietors & Restaurateurs.
All of these Goods are sold at one-fourth off and really cheap at
the prices originally marked upon them.
Rather than oarry our remaining stock of
OUTSIDE GARMENTS
Over we will close them out at
50 Per Ct. Discount.
A $10 Garment for $5,
A $20 Garment for $10,
A $30 Garment for $15!
and so on. Think of it! No! dDn't think of it,
but call at once and profit by it.
Remember this sale continues only a short
time longer.
It will be well to call early in the forenoon as
you will receive more careful attention, and
avoid the afternoon crowd.
MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.
K^lHIS brothers,
N. B. corner Seventh and Jackson streets.
FIVE CENTS A LINE
SITCATIOy.S WAXTED.
A COMPETENT lady stenographer and type
writer, who understands bookkeeping and
writes a good mercantile hand, wants a aituatlon.
Small wages at first. Address M 13, Globe of
flce- 58-39
"VU'AXTED—By a widow lady with a two-year
*' old girl—a sitnation. A good housekeep
er: not afraid to work. Address J 53, Globe of
fice. 50.--,
SITl Alloy" • fFFHKD.
WANTED— Two good book compositors!
Steady work for good men. J. W. C'un-
I ningham & Co. m ..-,.-,
W ANTED—An assistant. Inquire of Fatter
son Bros, dental office, 2-ii Seventh street,
( St. Paid._ 33-59
TTTAXTED— A competent girl for general
v V honse work. Best of wages. Small
family. Apply at Cilobe office before 10 o'clock
any morning. 51*
WANTED —A a competent girl Tor general
housework. I-'amilv of three. Apf>Iv
12 to 3 o'clock; Mrs. J. R. Walsh, 487 Laurel
avenue. r.i ">7
WANTED— A competent cook. Apply ip the
forenoon before 13 m. at W3 Jackson
street. 43*
TO RENT
TORE TO RENT—On Fourth street, between
Minnesota aud Robert Greets. Enquire of
John I.arkin. 55-57
Bouses
FOR RENT—A boarding house of sixteen
rooms. Will rent from now until the first
of May for SMIL No. Bt9 Acker street. 845*
IpOB RENT—Dwelling, 3M 1*^ corner of
Samndt avenae; ftt. Also, furui-hed
dwelling, 288 Rice street, near Summit avenne;
$55. Befetreaca requfaed. Apply at premises,
or to A. R. 1'icfcr, 190 East Seventfi street.
I7K>K KENT—A cottage with four rooms,
Pantry and closets, good water and every
convenience. Apply to J. C. McCarthy, Sixth
ward. ;>;o*
Tito kk.\T—House of six rooms en Ohio
-I- street. I.iquire of I'. B. McDonnell, grocer,
corner George and Ohio streets, Sixth ward.
l:ooms.
Pleasant rooms, heated with furnace, use
of bath. Eirst class board. It) East Ninth
street 55-01
FOR KENT—Kurni-hed rooms $5 to $10 per
month, 487 Pearl, 55-50
I/JOB BENT.—A very neat and pleasant front
room, in new block, comer of Ninth and St.
Pete* street, nearly opposite Market. 55
VflCBLT furnished rooms, 207 East Seventh
-Li street, Krahmer block, corner Seventh and
Sibley. 54-57
7 TNklBNISIlED rooms to rent for housekeep-
U tag, 8W Dayton avenue. 54-55
FOR RENT—Second and third floors *.'5 feet by
150 feet, hem em Jackson ic Robert. Ad
dress Y, ('lobe office. 53-59
FOR RENT—Furnished Booms, 440 tVabasbaw
street. A. Winter. CO*
FOR BENT—six rooms on second floor over
Jos. Hunt;'- hardware store, with water and
closet, 3011 West Seventh Street. 30*
FOB SALE.
"VXTKST ST. PAUL -Nine very desirable bnilT
TT (Bflotsin Irvine's nilditioii to West St.
Paul, for sale Ina lump. To parties having the
read; cash this Is ■ iplsndtd opportunity tor in
vestment Apply to Chas, J. Steea, at ojiiuby &
Abbott'-, Steea Bros, old stand.
FOB BALE—Pair heavy mules, also one pair
work horses. Wright's livery, a?o Knst
Ninth street. 55-58
•7*0K SALE, L'lIKAI'—One »ood three-seated
JT carriage, I I two seated carriage, I good
three-seated wagon, l good two-seated iragon, l
road cart—new, i top boggles, l sel In ivy doable
harness, 2 ><t tfgftt doable barn< --. The above
trill be sold at a great bargain in order to make
room for new stock, (nil early, aSWS must
D-akeroom. .). W, Bates, 10S East Fifth street,
between Robert and Minnesota. 55.58
Il"V)l! SALE—Shelvlnir and counters Suitable tor
groceries, for sale st 98 Bast Seventh stfet t.
55-Bun-tue-fri
FOR SALE —1*4 acres with good house, near
the Harvester works, at a Ion li^ur
Norton, 822 Jackson street. "»4-oj
iU A tZ£\r\ linys store and lot on Dakota ave
•pT,fJl/U line, one block from end of bridge,
95 feet fronl b*fl47;store 90x40, with the nice
living rooms, closets, etc. Tor particulnrs, call
on or address (J. W. Gray, corner University and
Virginia avennes, St. Paul. B&S8
[7H)H SALE—One Brunswiek ft Balks Acme
-T pool table, and one billiard table, with balls,
cms ami cue racks complete: been in use only
six months. Apply at 898Jackson street. 46-74
[pOB 9 \l.i: -The hotel property, stock, bowl-
Jj big alley and fixtures, corner Van Baren and
Dale HtreotH. inquire at Globe ofllce.
A PAYING General Ketail Stock, In a good
locality, at a Kf'Ot buriraiii Trade $40,000
per annum. For term-' and particulars inquire of
P. T. Kavanagh, 49 Eaat Third street, St. Paul,
Minn. 30-59
ITV'K SALE—11 furnished rooms, centrally
' located, with extra low rent. Inquire 145
Eu»t Seventh street. 4*
MONEY LOANED
on furniture, pianos, in residence without re
moval. E. &. I-'. Peters, !i83 feibley street, oppo
site ("nioii depot. 300*
ri»/~»'l {\(\(\ to loan on improved city prop
»pUiii,UUU erty by Nkolay ii Pond, No.
70 Eutt Third street.
MACKEV s |,(i \s OFFICE— Notenboueht,
money loaned on furniture, piano*, horse*,
Wagona and personal property at low rates, with
out removal. Offices, Boom 7, Eire and .Marine
building, comer Third and Jackson street, St.,
Paul, and Koom 7, Mackey & Legg block, corner
of Fourth and Nicoliet, .Minneapolis. tiG—:^07
LOANS on Life Ins. Policien. L. P t Van
Norman, No. ''45, 1st Ave. 8. .Minneapolis.
LOST AXD FOUND,
IOST— At the Market honse Feb. as, a j, ft i r 0 f
J ladies' silk mittens. Finder will please leave
them with Chas. ii. Morton, at the .Men bants
hotel, and receive reward. 55
LOST— On Friday evening, between f'edar
street and Olymphic theater, ladies' pocket
book, containing trunk checks, money, and valu
ables. Finder may retain money by returning
balance to P. C. Haas, corner Fourth and
Wabasha**. 86
17lOR SALE, CHEAP—Second-hand 3 H. P
steam engine, without boilers, Depew'^
make. J. Jackson, SM East Fourth. 5&-S"
MISCELLANEOUS.
FIRST CLASS day board at International
Hotel, corner Seventh and Jackson streets.
$4.50 per week^ 854-34
C10UNTHY Board for Horses cheap. Address
/ C. W. Cook, box 335, City. .-iO-77
ALL persons having bills against Steea Bros,
and those indebted to them will please
call for settlement at their office, No. 70 East
Third street. 27-67
CULLEN'S LIVERY, Nos. 23 and 26 West
Fourth street. —The finest vehicle* of all
kinds in tbe Northwest. Coachmen with or
without liver}-; a competent agent to attend car
riages at parties, opera, weddings, etc.; a brut
class colored man, Bruce Bryant, to attend door
at parties and receptions. Invitations delivered
with promptness and dispatch. K. P. Cnllen.
8-W
EDUCATIONAL.
Mini Saiit Joseph's
ACADEMY
For. tie Education of Tom Ladies
DUBUQUE, IOWA.
Parents deeirona of placing their daughter* in
a first class school, will do well to investigate
the claims of tnis institution. To the present
building, which is both spacious and beautiful,
a large addition is being erected, which will con
tain music, exhibition and recreation balls The
course of studies in the different departments is
thorough, nothing being omitted that u -«dss>
sexy to impart a finished education. 1'' ■ ■•>!■
fal department comprises a thorough «.'.••
graduation in Theory and Practice. '..
vantage is afforded to those who wish to ou.Mut
a special course in painting; general i'^ciuuti:)'!*
i in drawing are given in ci ass- room a. F r (.-. i
[ ticnlar apply to SISTER SUPERIOR. MM
A TRIUMPH OF SKILL
EXTRACTS
Prepared from Select Fruits
that yield the finest Flavors,
Have been used for years. Be
come The Standard Flavoring
Extracts. None of Greater
Strength. None of such Perfect
Purity. Always certain to im
part to Cakes, Puddings, Sauces,
the natural Flavor of the FruiU
MANUTACTUKED BY
STEELE & PRICE,
Chicago, 111., and St. Louis, Mo.,
■aim of Lapulla T»»»t G«n., Dr. Pm*.'. Crum BtkUl
Powder, *«d lit. !>.-*«•'• I'alqao F.rfufBM.
WE MAKE NO SECOND GRADE GOODS.
Gentle
Women
Who want glossy, luxuriant
and waTy tresses of abundant,
beautiful Hair must use
LYON'S KATHAIR0N. This
elegant, cheap article always
makes the Hair grow freely
and fast, keeps it from falling
out, arrests and cures gray
ness, removes dandruff and
itching, makes the Hair
strong, giving it a curling
tendency and keeping it in
any desired position. Beau*
tiiul, healthy Hair is the sure
result of using Kathairon.
To the Ladies!
I am retiring from the Fancy Goods business,
and offer my entire stock of Embroideries*
commenond and finished, and Material for all
kinds of Embroideries, Zephyrs, Yarns, Hand
Knit Goods, etc., with my entire stock of find
Holiday Goods, at and below cost. I will giv9
von good bargains, ('all and sue me.
MRS. O. HERWEGEN,
No. 87 West Third street, 8t. Paul.
PILES! PILES!
A sure care for Blind, Bleeding, Itch!!!*** ami
Ulcerated Piles, has been discover**! hv Dr. V\ i'.
Ham, (an Indian remedy) called Da. WILLIAM S
INDIAN ul.NTMKNT. A single box has cured
the worst chronic eases ot 18 jeers' ttsttrillng. No
one need euffer live minutes after applying thl *
wonderful soothing medicine. Lotions and m«
StntmentS do more harm than KOOd. William'*
ointment absorbs the tumors, allays the intSUM
itching, (particularly at ni^'lit after getting warm
In bed, (acts as a poultice, t'ives instant and pain
1"--- relief, and is prepared only for Piles, ltchini"
of the 4rivate parts, and for nothing else. F<r
sale by all druggists, and mailed on receipt of
price. Si. NOYK8 BK08. <fc CLTLLK.Wholesule
Agent, St. Paul, Minn.
FUEL BEAI.III'S.
Full Weight and Measure Guaranteed by
GRIGGS & FOSTEK,
41 East Third Street.
Established in 1864.
Coal & Wood
At bottom price*. Grate and egg 19.75, stove
$10, nut Jib, Briar 11111$*. BO. All grades of fre-h
mined bituminous coal at equally low
Maple S»); Birch and Oak $4.78' Mixed j).'.',;.;
Basswood§3; Dry Pine 0*01 H.
Fire Jenartment of the City of St. FaaL
Offu I F.oAc.n op Fif.K Commissioners, J
Corner Eighth and Minnesota streets, V
ST. Patl, Minn., February 15, 1884, )
Horses Wanted!
Good sound horses, from five to eight years old,
weight from 1,450 to 1,(100 pounds, suitable for
Fire Department service. Penan* offering
hone* under this advertisement will call on \ *t««
rinsry Surgeon 0L C. Berk-nan, corner Sixth aud
Cedar streets.
By order of the Board.
F. I;. DELANO, President.
W. O'Oor.MAS, Secretary. 4707
IN NEW QUARTERS.
p, j."dreis,
General Druggist
Is settled in his elegant New Store
Corner Nina and Saint Peter streets.
Where can be found the finest and best of Drag*,
Perfumery, Toilet Articles, Patent Medlclni «,
etc. Also, all kinds of Harden aud Flower Betd*
in their season.
PRESCRIPTIONS A SPEC ALITT
R.W.JOIINSON,
REAL ESTATE AUENT,
MANKHEIMER BLOCK, • - BOOM 11,
St. Paul, - ]\Iiim.
TO THE PLBLIC.
We, the undersigned liverymen of 8t. Panl,
having the finest carnages and hearsns in tho
city, do horeoy agree to furnish carriages and
hearses for funerals at the following prices, viz:
Morning's carriages, $2.00 each.
*- hearses, 3.00 "
Afternoon's carriages, 3.00 "
*• hearses, 4.00 "
KIMBLE P. CULLEN, 23 4 25 West Fort St
W. L. NICHOLvj, U West Fourth St.
i. F. ALFX-.NDEB, cor. Eighth and Sibley Stt.
E. W. SHIRK, Ovorpeck's old stand.
GEO. W. IURNBULL, M 3 Exchange St.
HEWj-ON C. SEMP1.:-' cor. ot Tsntu and Pia*
5

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