Newspaper Page Text
OFFICE —Ko. 0 Washington Avenue, eppoeite
yicollet house. Office hours frow 6 a. m. to 10
o'clock p. m.
The Democrats of the Fifth Ward are de
serving of much credit for displaying good
sense and excellent judgment in placing in
nomination for alderman from that ward
Robert L. Kelly, Esq. He is a young and
enthusiastic Democrat, and the party owes
him a unanimous support at the polls on
April 1. His anecedents cannot be ques
tioned and he has worked hard and indi
fatigably for the success of the party at the
Remember that the special alderman's elec
tion in the Fourth ward occurs to-morrow.
Jolm G. McFarlane is the Democratic candi
date and he is well known not only in the
Fourth ward but throughout the witire city, as
a gentleman of undoubted integHty, in whom
his constituency, if elected, may repose im
plicit confidence. He is one of Minneapo
lis' piouecr citizens and against his reputa
tion no man can say a word.
The real estate transfers filed yesterday ag
Haverly's Mastadon ministrels gave an
attractive street parade yesterday.
Christian Hilstad and Esther Daily were
admitted to citizenship yesterday.
Charles Fransen and Hannan Jackson
received a license to wed yesterday.
Betty Danielson was granted a divorce
yesterday from her husband, Peter Danielson.
The jury found James Edwards guilty of
robbing Hoi .Sooga, the Chinese laundry
The Woman's Christian association, will
hold a monthly meeting this afternoon, be
giuing at 3 o'clock.
Ottis H. Briggs and Charles B. Peck, of the
Conueeticut bar, were yesterday admitted to
practice in the courts of this state.
Judgment by default in the sum of $863.84
was yesterday filed in the case of Lippincott,
Johnson & Co., against E. A. Nordguist.
The Pillsbury A flouring mill has been
greatly improved during tbe past six months,
entailing an expense which aggregates $150,
Minneapolis people feel elated overthe fact
that they are to have two base-ball games on
July 4th, with the Bay City club, one of the
best in the Northwest league. .
L. P. Plummer, Post, G. A. R., held a
" bean festival" at their hall over the North
western National Bank last night, and it was
a happy affair as a matter of course.
The suit brought against the city by
August Towsky to recover $7,000 damages
for injuries resulting from a fall on a defec
tive sidewalk, was given to the jury last
A plat of Floyd's addition, embracing
twenty-eight lots and lying between Twenty
fourth aud Twenty-six avenues south, touch
ing Franklyn avenue, was yesterday filed in
the register's office.
Under the direction of Engineer Rinker,
the new street signs are being placed in po
sition. They arc of corrugated iron, painted
black with with the names of the streets and
avenues painted iu white letters.
The jury in the case of John Smith, the tall
highwaymau, remained out all Wednesday
night and failed to agree. They were dis
charged, and another jury was impaneled
yesterday to try "black Jack" again to-day.
There are about forty members of the
Plumbers union wbo have gone out on a
strike, the result of discharging two of the
leading members employed on W. D. Wash
burn's residence, and placing in their stead
The case of Fred Murdoch against O. Erick
son was on trial last evening before Judge
Young and a jury. The suit is brought to re
cover $300 of the defendent for injuries in
flicted by his dog upon Freddie, the little son
of the plaintiff.
A post, G. A. R., was mustered in South
Minneapolis on Wednesday night, and a post
■was mustered in North Minneapolis last
night. Commander Bobb will go to Red
wing this evening to muster a post there,
upon the application of over sixty ex-sol
Strickland and Wilson, of the boarding
and sale stable, at 16 Washington avenue
north, have for sale a handsome span of
carriage horses, blood bays, that are perfectly
kind, either single or double, for ladies to
drive. They are six and seven years old re
R. M. Martin and E. F. Patton entertained
tin members of Franklin temple and Fidelia
Social Temple of Honor, at the residence of
Mr. Martin at Lake Calhoun, last evening.
There were about seventy-five in attendance,
and during the evening a substantial colla
tion was served.
The board of regents of the state univer
sity called upon Prof. Northrop at the resi
dent-, of J. S. Pillsbury yesterday, to ascer
tain bis decision respecting accepting or de
clining his appointment to the presidency of
the university, but they found him still un
decided. Prof. Northrup left for his home
in the east, and it is not probablejthat he will
give the regents his decision for a month
Sanders, Blake and McLaughlin, the three
men indicted with James Edwards for rob
bing the Chinaman, Hoi Sooga, of $100,
changed their pleas to guilty yesterday aud
stoutly maintained that Edwards, the convict
ed cracksman, was innocent of the crime.
Sanders and McLaughlin pleaded guilty to
the charge of robbing Mason's store, 302
North Washington avenue. The same gang
of thieves are indicted for robbing George
Bower's store, south Minneapolis. .
Articles of incorporation of the Rowe, Par
ker & Easton Cattle company were filed yes
terday. The time of commencement is the
15th of April, and period of continuance 6hall
be. thirty years.
The capital stock is $30,000 which may be
increased to an amount not exceeding
$40,000. The number of shares of capital
stock shall be 600 of $50 each. The incor
porators are Derben C. Rowe, Edwin Parker,
Wm. P. Washburn, of Minneapolis, and
James D. Easton, of New York city.
Wm. H. Bryant, charged by H. G. Harri
son & Co. with larceny, was examined in
the municipal court yesterday, upon the first
charge. Considerable testimony was intro
duced, but none of it could be considered
very damaging. The defendant was held to
aAvait the action of the grand jury in the
sum of §500 bonds. The court explained
that had it been a trial instead of a prelimi
nary examination, he could not have found
the defendant guilty. The hearing on the
second charge takes place to-day.
TKE WRESTLING MATCH.
Barnes and Bntler Each Wins a Fall When
an Accident Prevented the Finish.
It was not a very large audience which
gethered at Market hall last night to witness
the Groeco-Roman wrestling match between
Adon Butler, the champion of the
state and John A. Barnes the
champion general athlete. Mr. Barnes be
ing a St. Paul resident, quite a number of
people came up from that city. There are
several reasons why the audience was no
larger. Haverly's minstrels at the grand,
three ward caucuses—and ward caucuses this
year mean the gathering of mul
titudes—are among the reasons
The match was intensely exciting and
closely contested from the first. Time was
called at 8:30, with the condition that the
match should continue just one hour, the
man winning the most falls at that time tak
ing the money.
The contestants seemed very nearly match
ed respecting weight and size, although
it is said that Barnes is ten pounds heavier
than Butler. Both have excellent muscular
developments, Barnes being the most notice
ably muscular in the arms and shoulders,
while Butler's leg muscles were the superior.
BARNES WINS THE FIRST FALL.
They struggled desperately for twelve min-
trtes, when Barnes managed to get
Butler's head beneath his arm and threw him
neatly upon his back.
The next was fully as interesting, and
evidenced the fact that it was no hippodrome.
Both were determined to win and both were
in the best physical condition posssible.
At the close of twelve minutes
Butler caught Barnes' head and threw him
fairly upon his back.
When time was called for the third and fi
nal fall, there being no time for a fourth, the
wrestlers stepped upon tbe stage looking as
fresh as when the match begun. They strug
gled for a few moments when an accident
befell them preventing the finish. They
stepped close to the footlights and Butler
sprang upon Barnes with such force that both
fell from the 6tage to the floor, a distance of
five and a half or six feet. They fortunately
each struck upon his respective feet,
but Butler came against Barnes so that the
latterfcll heavily upon his left hand, pain
fully spraining his wrist. At first It was
hoped that he would be able to proceed but
before they knew it the hour had
passed and it was too late to call 1 time
again. Butler demanded the money
but Barnes had not refused to go upon the
stage and the referee decided that he had not
forfeited his share of the money, and called
it a draw. The audience seemed fair and
disposed to be satisfied.
Butler & Gooman then gave an exhibition
collar aud elbow wristling match, which was
also interesting. Butler won two falls and
The Democrats of the Fifth and Third
Wards Select Delegates and Nominate Al
dermen—Tlte First Ward Holds a Second
Caucus and Choose a New Deletjation.
The size of the crowds of politicians who
attend the ward caucuses this year is remark
able and without precedent. That there is
dissatisfaction among certain Demo
crats at the results attained
is a matter unfortunate, and may
tend to ruin that harmony which is so much
to be desired in order to defeat the Republi
cans at the polls on April fool's day. One
faction of the First ward Democrats went out
of the Wednesday night caucus, and met
again last night, selecting an entirely new
list of delegates to the city convention.
The Fifth ward caucus met in No. 1 en
gine house, and did a good work in placing
in nomination for alderman Robert L. Kelly,
without a dissenting voice or vote.
The following list of delegates were
chosen to attend the city convention:
Robert L. Kelly, R. P. Dunnington, J. W.
Cochran, C. M. Foote, Geo. G. Jacoby, P. B.
Winston,-Henry Hauschild, Alfred Bachdahl,
Robert Quady. The caucus was orderly and
[Before Judge Koon.]
State vs. John Smith; jury disagreed and
another jury impaneled for trial to-day.
State vs. James Edwards; verdict of
State vs. Sanders, Blake and McLaughlin,
for robbing the Chinaman; changed pleas
from not guilty to guilty.
State vs. McLaughlin & Sanders for rob
bing Mason's store; changed plea to guilty.
|Before Judge Young.]
August Towsky vs. The City of Minneapo
lis; jury out.
R. Stephens vs. Wm. Flannigan; settled.
Fred Murdock vs. O. Erickson; on trial.
[Before Judge Lochren.]
Bettie Danielson vs. Peter Danieison; di
D. Appieton & Co. vs. Fred L.King;
judgment for plaintiff.
NEW SUITS ANO PAPERS TILED.
R. P. Russell vs. D. O'Neal; transcript of
docket of municipal court filed and dock
Charles O. Bader vs. John Jervis; tran
script of docket of municipal court filed and
docketed and execution issued.
Anna M. Huston vs. Mary A. Hermes et
al.; complaint filed.
Johnson &Hink vs. H. C. Brackett; judg
ment roll filed aad execution issued.
Lippincott, Johnson & Co. vs. E. A. Nord
quist: judgment roll of $063.84 filed.
Henry L. Peterson vs. Hanson & Goldsbor
ough; judgment of $135.92 filed.
Dunham <te Johnson vs. A. & S. Hale;
judgment of $481.04.
Minneapolis Street Railway company vs.
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway com
Rich & Co. as. Fred Richter.
Frank A. Parker vs. A. A. McCann.
Johnson & Hurd vs. J. C. Roberts, et al.
Saudford A. Coe vs. J. H. Bradish, et al.
C. A. Gue vs. Wm. B. Pondler, et al.
| Before Judge Ueland.J
Estate of Edward Ruinn, deceased; peti
tion for letters filed; hearing April 7.
Estate of Silas Merriam, deceased; same as
Estate of Martin Pottsmith, Jr., deceased;
- Estate of Cornelia D. Moor, deceased; let
ters issued to Edwin B. Moor; order limiting
time to pay debts made.
[Refore Judge Bailey.]
Eli Lohr, fast driving on suspension
bridge; sentence suspended.
Anton Hoffuer, bastardy; continued until
Wm. Bryant, larceny; held to the grand
jury in $500 bonds.
John Murphy, drunkenness; committed
F. Woolsey, drunkenness; sentence sus
Fred Beecher, drunkenness; committed
George Palmer aud Mary Miller, drunken
ness; paid fines in $5 each.
Louis Chournell and John Hamilton,
drunkenness; committed five days each.
James Seunlon, found in a house of ill
fame; committed ten days.
A Plea for the Prohibition Ticltet.
To the Editor of the Globe:
Minneapolis, Marck 11.—Believing your
paper to be the only one which would publish
my communication, and believing you have
the manliness to do so—will send it to your
paper, hoping you will see fit to publish it as
a matter of justice to the persons who have in
good faith, tried to unite on some good man
to administer the affairs of our city. In
order that the different factions of the better
element of our our city could be united, it
was obvious some man must be nominated
or endorsed who could unite the different
factions on the broad platform of the people,
and not the platform of any party, as that
would have been regarded with jealously by
the others, aud could not have accomplished
the end in view, but must have been destruc
tive to the end sought. To keep politics out
of the movement was evidently the only
means of a united action. To this end the
people were called together to confer and see
if something could not be done. After a free
expression from all parties Mr. J. T. Wyman
was selected and thought to be the best man
who could unite, all the different elements
who were anxious for a better enforcement
of the ordinances of the city. He was known
to be a Republican, but was not a politician;
of course he had to be something, and if ob
jection was raised against him as such, the
objection, with equal justice, could have been
raised had he been a Democrat or Pro
hibitionist. So he was not nor could not
have been either party's candidate. As a
partisan's candidate he would have been a
failure, as the union was entirely dependant
on his being the people's candidate. After
this much had been accomplished, which was
one grand step in the uniting of the different
elements, the next step was to circulate a
petitiou to the people pledging them, irre
spective of party affiliations, to his support,
so that a public expression might be had in
reference to his chances of success, when
1850 voters pledged themselves to his sup
port. There has been a great deal said about
Mr. G. A. Pillsbury becoming a candidate for
mayor. When the people declared for Mr.
Wyman, and by hard work got him to con
sent to run on the people's ticket, Mr. Pills
bury declared he would not be a candidate in
the field against Mr, Wyman. This was
THE ST. PAUL DAILT GLOBE. FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 14, 1884.
stated many times and In divers places,
and was so understood. He stated he
could not in honor oppose Mr. Wyman as a
candidate for mayor. But alas! for prom
ises, when the party lash is once drawn over
the naked back with vigorous blows, as was
manifest in the Republican convention. It
seemed to be the determination of a few hot
heads, with their hypocritical pretensions, to
a united effort to redeem our fair city from
misrule, unless it could be done through the
Republican party, by a Republican, nomina
ted by a regular Republican convention,
they, the Republicans, would have nothing
to do with the redemption of the city. The
Republicans say, as published in the daily pa
pers of this city, the reason they did dot en
dorse Mr. Wyman was because he could not
be elected if endorsed by the Republican*
convention. Now, does any man possessed
of any sense of honor or any other sense,
suppose a man who had to depend upon Re
publican votes alone could command more
votes than a man who could command the
Prohibition and at least a portion of the
Democratic vote, and endorsed by the Repub
lican convention would receive the support of
that party* So much for the 6illy assertion
for the rejection of Mr. Wyman,
who declared himself a Republican
after he was endorsed by the people. Had
the Prohibitionists and Democrats kicked,
there would have been some excuse. As the
matter now stands, the action of the Repub
licans is a standing disgrace to that party,
and should be rebuked, and I have no doubt
will be. How any honorable man who is a
Republican can go back on his promise to
support Mr. Wyman, is an incomprehensible
mystery to any one but a politician, and will
require more sagacity than the ordinary
politician possesses to explain to the satisfac
tion of honest voters.
Since this article was commenced, I under
stand Mr. Wyman has been induced to with
draw from the canvas. This is only another
evidence of the power of the party lash. A
good Republican said he was compelled to do
so. Alas for promises. Mr. Wyman could
not have hurt himself worse had he run. As
it is, he has shown himself a man that could
not be trusted in a great emergency like the
present. After all, the Prohibitionists and
good Democaats will be denounced by the
Republicans if they do not vote with them
and their candidate. As being against good
government and the means of
electing Ames, the Prohibitionists
have been denounced as being
responsible for the Ames' administration;
when it is known by every one who knows
anything about Ames' election, that if every
Prohibitionist in the city had voted for Lor
ing he would have been beaten by over 800
more votes than both the others combined.
So much for their false assertions. There
most have been some 2,000 votes cast by the
Republicans of this city, and Ames was
elected by the Republicans, as those 2,000
votes threw the balance of power into Ames'
hands. After all of this falsifying against
the Prohibitionists, they are expected to
come forward and vote with this abominable
corruption, or be denounced as brainless
fools and cranks. Truly tbis is a wonderful
age in which we live. If the Republican
party is true to its instincts, the city would
be under a greater curse than it is now un
der and that is saying a great deal. The
dailies here have been taxed to their utmost
capacity to study up something that would look
plausible to screen Mr. Pillsbury from his
oft repeated declaration not to become a
candidate if Mr. Wyman was in the field. It
has been very evident for some time, that
Mr. Pillsbury would accept if nom
inated by his convention, not
withstanding his assertions to the contrary.
Can such a man be trusted to do a work so
repugnant to a party who depends largely for
its support upon a class of men who love
their beer better than they do anything else?
I think not.
It remains now to see what can be done to
beat Ames and Pillsbury both. I for one
am willing to vote for any good man who
will come on independent as the Peoples
candidate. Let's have a good man and push
him for all he is worth, and rid the city of
the ring politicians who are more dangerous
to the well being of the city than the thieves
that infest it, for it is easier to eet rid of the
latter than the former. C. B. Smith, in the
Interest of Troth.
Dr. Newman's Case.
New York, March 13.—The committee of
five appointed by the Congregational council
to leport on the case of Dr. Newman, sub
mitted their findings this morning, and the
council went into executive session which
has lasted several hours. It is stated that Dr.
Newman has notified Dr. Brickley, the pub
lisher, that if he executes his threat to pub
lish articles derogatory to Newman he must
take the consequences of publishing libelous
At the afternoon session the report of the
committee was read. It declares that the
council has been deeply grieved by tha
troubles In the church and the dishonor thej
have brought on the church. The council
has not seen any spirit of alienation so great
that it cannot be overcome. The church is a
Congregational church by its doctrine and
manual, and Dr. Newmau admitted the same.
Though some irregularities prevailed in the
issuing of the call, on the whole it was regu
lar, and the council concluded it had been
validly called. On the first proposition,
"What are Dr. Newman's relations to the
church?" the report says: "The duties of a
Congregational pastor are both ecclesiastical
and legal. This council believes in
the resolutions of the general council last
year, that declare the couucil should be in
vited to install tha pastor. Full Congrega
tional pastorate requires that the installation
of the minister, who is not a member of the
church, cannot be a full pastor. This coun
cil finds Dr. Newman is still a Methodist
pastor, and amenable to the local M. E.
church. Dr. Newman understood the call
made him become the pastor of a Congrega
tional church when he accepted it. He is
simply the acting pastor, whose term can be
ended at any time the church so desires to
end it. The work of the corporation of the
church is secular, that of the society religious.
The members of the society cannot fix the
salary. The trustees must concur
in any fixture of salary. We
see no evidence that Dr. Newman
ever became permanent pastor and there
fore has no claim to any position other than
as acting pastor. The council declines to
advise concerning the continuance of Dr.
Newman's services. That should be settled
among the members. This, however, it does
advise, that at this stated meeting the mem
bers of the church only hold the meeting and
that the officers and both factions resign aud
new officers be elected. At that meeting of
the church members the question of the
continuance of Dr. Newman's services
should be decided. We offer this advice
purely in tbe spirit of harmony. The church
has an undisputed right to hold business
meetings in the church at any time they see
fit, and the trustees have no right to inter
fere. It is for the chureh alone to decide
what nature its meeting should be. The
action of the trustees on February 14th,
in refusing the use of the church to the mem
bers was illegal. The council is apprehen
sive that the troubles of the church arise
largely on account of temporal questions
concerning the churches. The report con
cludes by praying thatthe warring factions
may unite in peace, forgive all difjEerences
and work together for the benefit of the Lord
and the church. The report was adopted by a
unanimous vote of council. Lawyer Abbott
then suggested that there were certain am
biguities in the report and asked permission
to make a request. The moderator declared
him out of order, stating'the decision of coun
cil was final. Rev. Dr. Wm. M. Taylor made
the closing prayer, in which he begged the
Almighty to guide the parties of the church
who had differed, and to lead them to labor
together for the good of the church. The
council was then dissolved.
THE CASE OF COL. CASH.
Columbia, S. C, March 13.—In the su
preme court to-day before Simpson, chief
justice, the return of the writ of habeas
corpus in the case of E. B. Cash, (Cash is
charged with being accessory after the fact
to the murder of Town Marshal Richards, at
Cheraw,) was heard. ' Attorney General
Miles submitted papers and depositions,
tending to prove that Colonel Cash was ac
cessory before the fact also, and therefore
amendable to the same laws governing fel
ony of the principal. The motion is being
argued now to commit Col. Cash on the de
positions presented to the court. The state
is making a vigorous effort to sustain its
charge, that Col. Cash is as guilty as his son.
The latter is still at large, but is expected to
come in and surrender soon.
The Bobber of the Express Com
pany Captured at Milwaukee.
Sixty Thousand Dollars of the Stolen
Money Eeeov ered.
A Bad Lock on His Valise Gives His Snap
Milwaukee, March 13.—Prentiss Tiller, |
the Pacific Express company'3 agent at St. '
Louis, who decamped with nearly $100,000 |
a few weeks ago, was arrested at 10 o'clock !
this morning by a Milwaukee detective, and
$60,000 of the money recovered. A young
man, looking like a tramp, with a smal
mustache, brown hair, slight build, unob
trusive features and about 135 pounds weight,
bought a trunk at the store of Carpseles :
Schram on Tuesday, and asked to have it;
shipped to E. H. Pachen, Detroit, Mich. He ;
left a valise, which he asked to have
placed inside the trunk to save him
tbe trouble of carrying it. When
about to put the valise in the trunk the clerk
dropped it and the clasps dropped asunder,
the bulging contents rolling out upon the
floor. On gathering up the bundles, he
found them wrapped in Pacific Express Com
pany's labels, and closer examination dis-'
closed that every package contained a prize,
the total amounting to nearly $90,000. The
police were notified, and with a description
of the man traced him to a cheap boarding
house in the third ward, but he was not at
home. They found his trunk and seized it,
and as the boarding house people said the
man was frequently out all night the police .
continued to search the city, thinking he
must be on a spree. This morning he re
turned to the trunk store to ask
about the valise and was arrested.
He has been at the third ward
boarding house since March 8, but it Is not
known whether or not he boarded anywhere
else before that. Besides the money, there
was a large amount of valuable jewelry in the
valise. The money was placed in the Mer
chants Exchange bank.
The arrest of Prentiss Teller caused a great
crowd to gather at the central police station,
but the prisoner was carefully guarded and
could be interviewed only very briefly. He
was loud in saying tbat he had no accomplice,
but at the same time added that it remained j
for the company to prove that he stole the
money. He waa very happy, and proposed
to the police to shut the outer doors aud
charge the crowd an admission price to see
him as a curiosity. He was identified by
Chicago and St. Lous agents, who were inthe
city, having been culled up from Chicago last
night when the money was found yesterday.
Detroit, Mich., March 13.—The directory
shows no such person in this city as G. H.
Pacher, to whom Tiller, the fugitive St. Louis
express clerk, directed the trunk to be ship
ped from Milwaukee. The presumption here
is, that it is an assumed name for Tiller
himself, and that he intended to call for the
trunk here in that name. Inquiries at the
express office show that no call for anything
in that name has been made as yet.
St. Louis, March 13.—An inquiry of the
Pacific Express company's officers here, re
garding the arrest of the man at Milwaukee
this morning, supposed to be Prentis Tiller,
throws very little light upon the matter.
They are very reticent and but little informa
tion is obtained. It may be said, however,
that the officials here, believe that after the
robbery Tiller's accomplice took charge of
the plunder, which, he being a stranger, was
easily taken out of the city. The arrange
ment was, evidently, that Tiller's accomplice
should divide the spoils and send Tiller's
portion to him by express to Milwaukee,
addressing him, of course, in an assumed
name. Tiller reached Milwaukee on the
morning of the 8th, but there made the
troublesome discovery that he had forgotten
the name he was to assume in inquiring for
the express packages. In this emergency he
telegraphed McFadden, at Sherman, Tex.,
asking what was the name the valise was to
bear. The telegram was intercepted, and
McFadden, who had already been located, '
was carefully watched, to determine whether
he sent au answer. He did not, aud his ar- j
rest occurred a few hours later- ;
The express authorities here were notified,
and on Wednesday evening a detective
started for Milwaukee. It would appear that
Tiller succeeded in recalling the name he
was to assume and got possession of the
valise before the detective arrived, but met
with disaster a few hours laier through the
trunk store episode, which occurred at the
time when, it iR aaid, the whole detective
force of Milwaukee were looking for him, j
knowing him So be in town. The express I
officials here will not acknowledge or deny J
Confirmation of Assessment for Opening, Widening and
Extension tf Herman Street.
Office of the Board of Public Works, )
City of St. Paul, Minn., March 12, 1884. ]
The assessment of benefits, damages, costs and expenses arising from the opening, widening
and extension of Herman street, from the Levee to Bridget street, in the Sixth ward of the City of
St. Paul, Minnesota, having been completed by the Board of Public Works in and for said City,
said Board will meet at their oflice, in said City, at 2 p. m., on the 24th day of March, A..D. 1884,
to hear objections (if any) to said assessment, at which time and place, unless sufiicient cause is
shown to the contrary, said assessment will be confirmed by said Board.
The following is a list of the supposed owners' names, a description of the property benefited
or damaged, and the amounts assessed against the same, to-wit:
Supposed owner and description. Benefits, Damages, Balance.
Dowlan & Doyle. All that part of lot 7, section'5, town 28, range 22,
not already dedicated for public use, lying within the lines of a
street sixty (60) feet wide, the west line of which shall be the
east line of blocks 16, 9, 8 and 1, of Bazille & Roberts' addition to
West St. Paul. Taken for Herman street $1,000 M')
Sameandsame. That miscellaneous piece of land lving between 1 «o <nn nn
lots 13, 14 and 15, of block 9, Marshall's addition to West St. Paul, j ,>$3,8i0 00
and the S W'ly line of lots 1 and 2 of said block, produced SE'ly.. $160 00
Bazille & Roberts' Addition to West St. Paul.
Supposed owner and description Lot. Block. Benefits, Damages, Balance.
S. D. Lord. (Except levee.) 1 1 §50 00 $0 00 $50 00
Frank Feniff 7 1 107 00 0 00 107 00
E M Hallo well 8 1 107 00 0 00 107 00
Elizabeth Schliek 14 1 140 00 0 00 140 00
Elizabeth Lawton 1 8 100 00 0 00 100 00
Same 2 8 107 00 0 00 107 00
A R Capehart 3 8 107 00 0 00 107 00
Qui»by & Hallowell 4 4 8 107 00 0 00 107 00
Sameandsame 5 8 100 00 0 00 100 00
Peter Kegel. E of 1&2 9 100 00 0 00 100 00
P S Peterson and J N Withers 3 9 100 00 0 00 100 00
EMHallowell, 4 9 100 00 0 00 100 00
P S Peterson and J N Withers 5 9 100 00 0 00 100 00
SDLord 1 16 100 00 0 00 100 00
Same 2 16 100 00 0 00 100 00
Thos. Manning 3 16 100 00 0 00 100 00
WmMBole 4 16 75 00 0 00 75 00
Same 5 16 50 00 0 00 50 00
Marshall's Addition to West St. Panl.
Supposed owner and description. Lot. Block. Benefits. Damages. Balance.
E Langevin 1 16 $35 00 $0 00 $35 00
James O'Brien... 2 16 50 00 0 00 50 00
E Langevin 1 23 CO 00 0 00 60 00
Same 2 23 70 00 0 00 70 00
E P Berrisford, W Vt ot 1 4 50 00 0 00 50 00
Same, W Vt of 2 4 50 00 0 00 50 00
Same 16 4 110 00 0 00 110 00
G Yoegeli 15 4 110 00 0 00 110 00
E A Hemenway 14 4 110 00 0 00 110 00
Same 13 4 100 00 0 00 100 00
St. Aubin & Dion 1 9 100 00 0 00 100 00
Same & Same 2 9 100 00 0 00 100 00
Same & Same 16 9 115 00 0 00 115 00
Jos Pinkham, W Vt of 14 9 \ „ .
Same, W Mot.... 13 9 J 50 00 ° °° 50 00
WmTCuniff 1 10 90 00 0 00 90 00
C Hitchcock 2 10 90 00 0 00 90 00
Same, (Except S 24 ft of W 100 ft) 16 10 42 00 0 00 42 00
Same, (Except N 13 ft) 15 10 59 00 0 00 59 00
N J Ness, N 13 ft of 15 10 2100 0 00 2100
Same, S 24 ft of W 100 ft of 16 10 39 00 0 00 39 00
Mary Shannahan 14 10 60 00 0 00 60 00
Same , 13 10 60 00 0 00 60 00
Chester Hitchcock 1 15 50 00 0 00 50 00
Same 2 15 50 00 0 00 50 00
Chas J Berryhill 16 15 60 00 0 00 60 00
Same 15 15 60 00 0 00 60 00
Harriet Hall 14 15 50 00 0 00 50 00
C Hitchcock 13 15 50 00 0 00 50 00
Board of Trustees of M. E. Church, West St. Paul 1 17 40 00 0 00 40 00
Same 2 17 40 00 0 00 40 00
C Hitchcock, S'ly 10 ft of W'ly 100 ft of 16 17 9 00 0 00 9 00
Same, N'ly 30 ft of W'ly 100 ft of .l 15 17 27 00 0 00 27 00
Mary M Sheber, N'ly 40 ft of W'ly 100 ft of 16 17 36 00 0 00 36 00
Emma Quayle, S 20 ft of W'ly 100 ft of 15 17 18 00 0 00 18 00
Same 14 17 35 00 0 00 35 00
JosephEgan 13 17 35 00 0 00 35 00
C Hitchcock 1 22 25 00 0 00 25 00
James Sloan 2 22 25 00 0 00 25 00
CHitchcock 16 22 30 00 0 00 30 00
Same 15 22 30 00 0 00 30 00
Same 14 22 25 00 0 00 25 00
Same 13 22 25 00 0 00 25 00
All objections to said assessment must be made in writing and filed with the Clerk of said Board
at least one day prior to said meeting.
John Fabblkston, President.
R. L. GoaiUN, Clerk Board of Public Works.
the arrested man is Tiller. A dispatch from
Sherman, Texas, says, McFadden was taken
before the court this morning when his coun
sel moved to quash the proceedings and the
case was continued till this afternoon. Steps
are being taken to obtain a requisition from
the governor for McFadden and the papers
will probably go down this evening.
The Cattle Disease.
Chicago, March 13.—Rumors are publish
ed of the appearance of foot and mouth dis
ease in Effingham county, HI., but one or two
isolated herds, which were supposed to be af
fected, when visited failed to show symptoms
of the reM centagion, and no alarm is yet
felt. Gov. Hamilton, of this state, has been
urged by the Wyoming Stock Growers' asso
1 ciation to quarantine the cattle of this state
■ against infected cattle in Kansas, and he de
'< clares he will issue a proclamation to that
effect within one or two days.
San Francisco, March 13.—The report of
the death of Gov. Stanford's son is confirmed.
He died yesterdav in Florence, Italy.
Galveston, March 13;—George Ball, a
I well known Galveston banker, who re
cently, gave $60,000 to build a public high
school in this city, died this morning from
the effect of a paralytic stroke.
Fall River, Mass. March 13.—The notice
posted in the carding and spinning rooms of
: the Barnaby mill states that a reduction will
be made on March 17th. The carders will
strike if the reduction is over 10 per cent.
Picker bosses are paid $1.25 per day, whilst
in other mills the pay is $1.50.
A Libel Bill.
Albany/, N. Y., March 13.—The assembly
to-day disagreed with the adverse report on
the bill to relieve newspaper dealers from
liability for circulating papers containing
libelous matter, and the bill was recom
Cutting Down Time.
Halifax, March 13.—The manager of the
Halifax Cotton factory, notified the opera
tives that after next Monday they will have
only forty-five hours weork a week instead
of sixty, as heretofore.
Tilden's Brother Dead.
Hudson, N. Y., March 13.—Henry A. Til
den, youngest brother of Samuel J, Tilden,
died at New Lebanon, last night, aged sixty
Petersburg, Va., March 13.—Recent rains
have caused a heavy rise of the Roanoke
river. All the lowlands are submerged, and
farming operations on the low grounds will
be greatly retarded. The Appomatox river
at this point is still very high. Rain has
fallen all the morning.
219, 231, 223 First Are. Sonth.
W.W. BROWN Sola Proprietor.
JAMES WHEELER. Manager.
WEEK OF MARCH 10, 1884.
drama ofblack bob!
Also tlie simgest Novelty Show ever in tills City
Fred Gotllob, Nellie Hughes,Amy Gotllob, Nel
lie Dale, Mabel Hamilton, Billy Jackson, Lizzie
Feasley, Billy Wells, Grace Sylvauo, Idu Cum
mings, Dick Cummings, Lottie Laviere, Bessie
Graham, Lihbie Steavens, LibUe Maretta, May
Holton, Lulu Koy, Carrie Diamond, Maggie Hale,
Minnie Anderson and the Regular Stock Company.
Matinee Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock,
All kinds hard or 80ft corns, callouses and bunlous
causing no pain or soreness; dries Instantly; will not
soil anything, and never falls to effect a cure. Price
25c; by mall, SOc. Tbe genuine put up ln yellow
wrappers and manufactured only by Jos. 1$. Hotnin,
; druggist and dealers in all kinds of Patent Medicines,
I Roots, Herbs, Liquors, Paints, OUi, Varnishes,
Brusbes, etc., Minneapolis, Minn.
HAZEN & CO.,
Real Estate Loans ani Business Brotes,
304 First Avenue South,
MINNEAPOLIS, - - - - MINN.
We buy, sell and exchange Real Estate, bnsiness
places, collect claims, pay taxes, etc.
Confirmation of Assessment for Widening, Opening and
Extension of Eaton Street
OrncB ot thx Boako ot Public Works, J
Crrr or St. Paul, Minn.. March 10, 1384. J
The assessment of benefits, damages, costs and expenses, arising from the widening, opening and
extension of Eaton street, from Herman street to south city limits, in tbe
Sixth ward of the city of St. Paul, Minnesota, having been completed
by the Board of Pnblic Works in and for said city, said Board will meet
at their office in said city at 2 p. m., on the 24th day of March, A. D. 1884, to hear objections (it
any) to said assessment, at which time and place, unless sufficient cause is shown to the contrary,
said assessment will be confirmed by said Board.
The following is a list of the supposed owners' names, a description of the property benefited or
damaged, and the amounts assessed against the same, to-wit:
Supposed Owner and Description. Benefits. Damages. Balance
Adam STachtsheim. All that part of block 24, Marshall's addition
to West St. Paul lying within the lines of a street sixty (00) feet
wide, extending through said block 24, the east line of which shall
be the west line of block 4, Eaton & Morrison's addition to West
St. Paul produced northerly: taken for Eaton street $300 00 )
Same. Block 24, Marshall's addition to West St. Paul, except part I 5275 00
taken for Eaton street $25 00 )
Mary S. Morrison, The east fifteen (15) feet of lot 8, block 3, Eaton
& Morrison's addition to West St. Paul, taken for Eaton street $50 00 1
Same. Lot 8, block 3, Eaton &. Morrison's addition to Weit St. >■ $35 00
Paul, except east fifteen (15) feet $15 00 )
Sam Echtermoch. The east fifteen (15) feet of lot 7, block 3. Eaton
& Morrrison's Addition to West St. Paul, taken for Eaton street. $50 00 1
Same. Lot 7. block 3, Eaton & Morrison's Addition to West St. V $35 00
Paul, except east fifteen (15) feet $15 00 )
Robert Patterson. The east fifteen (15) feet of lot 6, block 3,
Eaton & Morrison's Addition to West St. Paul, taken for Eaton
street $50 00 1
Same. Lot 6, block 3, Eaton & Morrisons Addition to West St. > $35 00
Paul, except east fifteen (15) feet $15 00 J
Robert Patterson. The east fifteen (15) feet of lot 5, block 3, Eaton
and Morrison's addition to West St. Paul, takeu for Eaton street. $50 00 i
Same. Lot 5, block 3, Eaton and Morrisons addition to West St. J-$35 00
Paul, except east fifteen (15) feet $15 00 J
A G Johnson. The east fifteen (15) feet of lot 6, block 8, Eaton and
Morrison's addition to West St. Paul, taken for Eaton street $50 00 1
Same. Lot 6, block 8, Eaton and Morrison's addition to West St, (-$35 00
Paul, excepteast fifteen (15) feet $15 00 J
E Hurley. The east fifteen (15) feet of lot 7, block 8, Eaton & Mor
rison's Addition to West St. Paul, taken for Eaton street $50 00 )
Same. Lot 7, block 8, Eaton & Morrison's Addition to West St. Paul, >$35 00
except east fifteen (15) feet $15 00 )
P. Connor. The east fifteen (15) feet of lot 8, block 8, Eaton &
Morrison's Addition to West St. Paul, taken for Eaton street $50 00 )
Same. Lot 8, block 8, Eaton & Morrison's Addition to West St. J-£35 00
Paul, except east fifteen (15) feet $15 00 )
E. D. Atwater. The east fifteen (15) feet of lot 9, block 8, Eaton & *)
Morrison's addition to West St. Paul, taken for Eaton street $50 00 I ,„, on
Same. Lot 9, block 8, Eaton & Morrison's addition to West St. Paul, 1 J °
except east fifteen (15) feet $15 00
H A Dwight. The east fifteen (15) feet of lot 10, block 8, Eaton & ]
Morrison's addition to West St. Paul, taken for Eaton street $75 00 I »., m
Same. Lot 10, block 8, Eaton &, Morrison's addition to West St. Paul, ( *3j w
except east fifteen (15) feet $20 00 J
D D Merrill. All that part of lot 18, Bidwell's addition to West St.
Paul, lying within the line of Eaton street in West >t. I'aul Proper,
if produced south eighty (80) feet wide to south eity limits: taken
for Eaton street §300 00 )
Same Lot 13, Bidwell's addition to West St. Paul, except part tak- V $275 00
en for Eaton street $25 00 J
F Sauer. All that part of lot 6, Bidwell's addition to West St. Paul,
lying within the lines of Eaton street in West St. Paul Proper, if
produced south eighty (80) feet wide to south city limits; taken
for Eaton street $750 00 )
Same. Lot 6, Bidwell's addition to West St. Paul, except part taken V $480 00
for Eaton street $270 00 )
E Langevin. All tbat part of lot 2 in block 23, Marshall's addition to
West St. Paul east of a line sixty tCO) feet west of and parallel with
the west line of block 4, Eaton & Morrison's addition to West St.
Paul, if produced north through said lot 2, taken for Eaton street. $35 00")
Same. Lot 8, in block 23, Marshall's addition to West St. Paul, ex- i-$25 00
cept part taken for Eatou street $10 00 J
Eaton & Morrison's Addition to West St. Paul.
Supposed owner and description. Lot. Block. Benefits. Damages. Balance.
Mary S Morrison 1 4 $18 00 $0 00 $18 00
E C Belote 2 4 18 00 0 00 18 00
Bridget McMahon 3 4 18 00 0 00 18 00
Neil-P Sarsen 4 4 18 00 0 00 18 00
ASElfelt 1 7 18 00 0 00 18 HO
Sarae 2 7 18 00 0 00 18 00
Same 3 7 18 00 0 00 18 00
Same 4 7 18 00 0 00 18 00
Same 5 7 18 00 0 00 18 00
Same 0 7 18 00 0 00 13 00
West St. Paul Proper.
Supposed owner and description. Lot. Block. Benefits. Damages. Balance.
Timothy Ryan 0 2 $35 00 $0 00 $35 00
E Langevin 1 1 30 00 0 00 30 00
Timothy Ryan 2 10 13 00 0 00 13 OO
Board of Education 3 16 13 00 0 00 13 00
Same 6 10 13 00 0 00 13 00
Board of Education 7 10 18 00 O 00 13 00
Same 10 16 13 00 0 00 13 00
TJConnolly 1 17 13 00 0 00 13 00
Same 4 17 13 00 0 00 13 00
W C Greenway 5 17 13 00 0 00 13 00
Same 8 17 13 00 0 00 13 00
Same 9 17 13 00 0 00 13 00
Jacob Boh rer, E «i of 10 22 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same, E % of 9 22 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same, E »i of 8 22 10 00 0 00 10 00
Thos Walsh 7 22 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 0 22 10 00 0 00 10 00
Chas H Lienau 1 21 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 2 21 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 3 21 10 00 0 00 10 00
J. Morlarty 4 21 10 00 0 00 10 00
State of Minnesota 5 21 10 00 0 00 10 00
J Hurley 10 36 10 00 0 00 10 00
TF Gallagher 9 36 10 00 0 00 10 00
J Wheeler 8 36 10 00 0 00 10 UO
Geo Schickling 7 30 10 00 0 00 10 00
JGPetler 6 36 10 00 0 00 10 00
BP Ferris 1 37 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 2 37 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same, (excepts'/, of E M) 3 37 :o °° ° °° 10 °°
Same,W*,'of 4 37 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same, WM of : 5 37 10 00 0 00 10 00
MS Gray 10 51 10 00 0 00 10 00
West St. Paul Building Association 9 61 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 8 51 10 00 0 00 10 00
EveLamprey 7 51 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 6 51 10 00 0 00 10 00
M Hurley, W Vi ot 1 60}
Same, W H ot 2 50 V $20 00 $0 00 $20 00
Same, W H of 3 50 )
H Wittmaack, S Vt ot W£ of 3 50 )
Same, W ?i of 4 50 > $17 00 $0 00 $17 00
Same, W ?i ot N 10 ft of *> 50 )
WmSchulz, W X of S40ftof 5 50 $8 00 $0 00 $8 00
Anton Wenks, 2 65 15 00 0 00 15 00
Chas Latham A 1 66 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 2 66 10 00 0 00 10 00
Wm Dawson 3 66 10 00 0 00 10 00
E Laii"evin 4 60 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 5 66 5 00 0 00 5 00
RVolmer 6 88 10 00 0 00 10 00
Edgar Snyder 0 89 10 00 0 00 10 00
R Bradley 10 95 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 9 95 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 8 95 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 7 95 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 6 95 10 00 0 00 10 00
Sarah Wilcox, W »/, of 1 94 10 00 0 00 10 00
H J Peters, W '4 of 2 94 10 00 0 00 10 00
C 0 Murray 3 94 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 4 94 10 00 0 00 10 0C
Same 5 94 10 00 0 00 10 Ot
EveLamprey 10 108 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 9 108 10 00 0 00 10 00
HW Stone 8 108 10 00 0 00 10 00
Louisa Lange.... 7 108 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 6 108 10 00 0 00 10 00
Sarah Wilcox 1 109 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 2 109 10 00 0 00 10 00
Sterling and Seeley, Trustees 3 109 10 00 0 00 10 00
HWStone 4 109 10 00 0 00 10 00
EFDrake 5 109 10 oO 0 00 10 00
FMArbuckle 10 112 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 9 112 10 00 0 00 10 00
George Marti 8 112 10 00 0 00 10 00
NPLarsen 7 112 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 6 112 lo 00 0 00 10 00
HFLan°-e 1 1" 10 °° ° °° 1° 00
Same...! 2 1« 10 °° ° °° 10 00
Same 3 111 10 00 0 00 10 00
same ...4 111 10 00 0 00 10 00
S am e 5 111 10 00 0 00 10 00
Chas ADrakeVw'Hof!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!.!! 1 128 100° °0° !0 00
Same, WH of 2 120 10 °° ° °° 10 °°
M Francot 10 125 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 9 125 10 00 0 00 10 00
S ame * 8 125 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same. '.'.'. 7 125 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 6 125 10 00 0 00 10 00
PeterZiegler .. 10 128 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 9 128 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 8 128 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 7 128 10 00 0 00 10 00
John Fisher.'.!.".'.".".'.."!."..' 6 128 10 00 0 00 10 00
JJStiefel 10 141 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 9 141 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 8 141. 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 7 141 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 6 141 10 00 0 00 10 00
GeoBWarren 10 144 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 9 144 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 8 144 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same 7 U4 10 00 0 00 10 00
Sam p" 6 144 10 00 0 00 10 0O
SDLwd'.'.'.'.!.'. '...'.'.'.!!.'..10 151 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same . 9 151 10 00 0 00 10 00
EFDrake'"! ..8 151 10 00 0 00 10 00
Same .7 151 10 00 0 00 10 00
same!!!.!! !.!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!.!.. 6 151 1000 000 1000
Woodbury and Case's Addition to West St. Paul.
Snpposed Owner and Description. Lot. Block. Benefits. Damages. Balance.
FrankZobel 1 11 $22 00 $0 00 $22 00
Same, N 47 H ft of 2 11 9 00 0 00 9 00
E Langevin, S 68 H ft of 2 11 14 00 0 00 14 00
Same.:..... .. 3 11 22 OO 0 00 22 00
Same 1 12 40 00 0 00 40 00
Same 4 21 50 00 0 00 50 00
Same 4 22 60 00 0 00 50 00
Same 4 30 65 00 0 00 55 00
All objections to said assessment must be made ln writing and filed with the Clerk of aaid Board
at least one day prior to said meeting. ' ' . ._.__.,____, _ ,, _.
6 JOHN FARM-iGTON, President.
. B. L. Gobmam, Clerk Board of PubUc Worka. ,*'7!>