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Gleanings of News and Items of Ma
& Daily Globe Department at Mankato De
voted to Developing and Advancing
the Southern Portion of thc
The T.r.inkato offlce of the southern Minnesota
ii partment of the Globe will be, until farther
noi iie is given, at the drug store of John A-
Sanborn. Persons desirous of transacting busi |
i --«ith this department, or whohave news to
communicate, are respectfully invited to call.
Mail communication from outside of Mankato
Bhould be addressed, Daily Olobl, box 498
[Special Reports from the (Jloue Mankato offlce
Tlie first meeting of the new council was
held Thursday evening, witli Mayor Palmer
in tbe chair. " All members were present.
Mayor Palmer delivered bis inauguration
apeccli, which was listened to with interest
by all in the room. Among the needs of
the eiiy are a system of sewerage, and a wa
ter supply for household purposes, as well as
for extinguishing tires, a public park, and
buitaide shade trees in the diilereut parts of
tie cily. The mayor declared that he should
Bee that the ordinances already in existence
should he enforced, aud if tbey are not suffi
ce n;—whicli they probably are—he expects
tbe cordial co-operation of the council %
framing new ones for the good government
of the city. At the close of his address, the
mayor announced the standing committees
tor the yeur as follows:
Claims and accounts —Andrews, Himmel
Ways and Means—Barr. Hoerr, Carney.
.Streets—Burgess, Iliinmelman, Fowler,
Level—ilimmclnian, Theieon, McMurrie.
Health —Carney, Dougherty, Boegen.
Fire Department— McMurrie, Theissen,
Markets—Schlman, Burgess, lioerr.
Taxes—Fowler, Schlman, Boegen.
Printing—Theissen, Mimmeluiaii, An
Licenses—Dough rty, Fowler Theissen.
Prison—Hoerr, Fowler, Barr.
Ordinances—Andrews, lliiumelman, Bur
Building and City Property—Boegen,
Dougherty and Schiman.
lue r t'ie order of communications and
petitions the result of the nomination for
offices of the fire department and the declin
ation of 15. Bangerter as second assistant
chief. .Mr. Chas. Wagen, Jr.,was substituted
in place Of Mr. Bangerter and the nomina
tion > eon linn ed—Boegan aud Schiman u vot
ing in the negative.
A j,( Ution from the Hook and Lauder com
pany asking for a new eait was received and
referred to tin: committee on lire department.
Tbat committee was instructed to [.urchase
500 feet of hose. Bond of City Treasurer
lor $15,009 with John F. Meagher, J.
AV. Hoerr and Wm Bierbauer as sureties and
1hat of Recorder Leonard l'o;- $2,500 with N.
Trenhauser, <i. Lulsdorfl aud AutonBuschas
Alderman Carney was unanimously elected
vice president of the council for the current
The mayor presented the fo lowing nom
in alions, which were immediately confirmed:
health officer, C. F. Warner; health Inspec
tors, J. P. Christensen, J. II. Leng and Geo.
Carp. The council proceeded to ballot for
.fflcers, with the following result on formal
Slreet commissioner, Jos. Bchlingerman
': -i. Mahwald 5; city attorney, Jas. Brown
'.', S. Washburn 2, P. A. Foster 1; city eugi
neer, E. Lilly 11. P. Wysongl; pound mas
ter, Jos. Miller 12. The ttrst named cundi
d..i is for the respective oilices were declared
Alderman Bair moved the fixing of sala
i,. s tor eiiy officers the ensuing year as fol
lows, whieh was carried:
City attorney, $300; engineer, $50 per
month from May 1 to Nov. 1, and Tz'.i per
hen actually employed the remainder
id the year; street commissioner S40 per
month from May 1. lo Nov. 1, and $2 per day
■when employed during the other six months;
:hief of police, $50 per month; police, $10
onth; constable, $10 per month; night
vateluueu $25 per month. Adjourned.
"Winnebago agency is anxious for a daily
rk is proceeding at a lively rate on
her's new r block.
The next meeting of the Produce ex
change will be April Tl'd.
I J. P. Yundt hangs out his shingle as a
veterinary surgeon at Bosbrook's livery
The dry plate manufactory has been re
moved to the building lately vacated by E.
The new suits for thc District Telegraph
boys have been received and the boys pos
At the meeting of Superior Ho3e company
Thursday night tiie wiser heads prevailed and
the company did not disband.
CJ. Leonard, assignee of tbe Smith Fairston
notilie.s all claimants to file their bills witii
him within tlie next twenty days.
Tin! management of the opera house have
decided not to open the doors to the public
until it is completed. A wise idea.
The Mankato Linseed Oil company adver
r bids ou the construction of a ware
house aud elevator. Bids to be ull in May 1.
Mr. Alberger, of the Draiu Tile works, is
now- burning a kiln of clay for making lire
proof brick. The clay has been tested and
will stand a high pressure.
Chas. Foster, Esq., proprietor of the plan
ing mill, while at work yesterday afternoon,
caught his finger in tbe machinery and its
amputation was necessitated.
There was a rumor alioat on our street yes
terday that we were to have a large broom
factory operated by a gentlemen from In
diana but it proved to be a myth.
The condition of "Uncle Ooe" Reynolds,
the veteran mail agent of the Milwaukee road,
and who has been confined to his room for
Several days, is somewhat improved.
The office of Co. Supt. Eodgers is being be
sieged by would-be-teachers anxious to know
whether their intelligence as shown in their
recent examination is on par with the min
imum amount requisite to teach the youug
ieeas bow to shoot.
The funeral services of Mrs. Porter were
held at the St. Johns Episcopal church yes
terday at 2 o'clock, Bev. T. L. Hudson offi
elating. The ladies of the church marched
in a body from the residence to the services
an 1 then took carriages to Glenwood ceme
One buudiedand nineteen shares, amount
ing to $28,800, have been taken in the new
series of stoi k of Mankato Mutual Building
and Loan association. At the last meeting
loans were made to Henry Klugherz on three
shaies of first series, and Frank Gramer, on
four shares of fourth series. The bonus
given was 35 per cent.
Free Press: Woodard and Marsh bave
purchased one half block, facing on Van
Brunt street, and will erect a main building
32x150 feet, two stories high, an engine
room 20x30 feet, one story high, and a ware
house 30x150, one story high," witb iron sides
and iron roof. The Mankato Manufacturing
compauy will construct them a new engine
of the latest style.
Supt, Fisher, of the Rultan Manufacturing
compauy, is in the city. Mr. Fisher, it will
be remembered, is the gentlemau who put in
the heating apparatus at the Normal school
last summer. There is not a better heated or
ventillated school building in the state than
the Normal school here. Even the steam
heating apparatus in the larger cities will not
surpass those in the Normal school.
Mayor Palmer in his remarks to the coun
cil very wisely suggested the building of
stone sidewalks in place of wooden ones.
Amoug his remarks ou this subject ht; says:
"With every facility for thc building of
stone walks of the most durable kind, and at
nominal cost, I suggest whether it would
not be well to promote the building of tliese
walks in place of plank walks, which are al
most as expensive, and are short lived and
continually getting out of repair."
Republican County Convention.
A County Convention of the Republicans
of Blue Earth county will be held atthe court
house in the city of Mankato, on Monday
April 21st 1S84, ati o'clock p. m., for the pur
pose of selecting nine delegates to attend the
District Convention to meet in Mankato,
April 24th, and also for the selection of six
delegates to attend the State Convention at
St. Paul on the 1st day of May.
The basis of representation bas been fixed
upon the average vote cast for the Republi
can State ticket in 18>s3, and entitles the va
rious ,wards in the city and towns in the
county to thc following delegates:
First ward 4 Shelby 4
Second v. ard 4 Sterling '.i
Third ward (i Danville -•
Fourth ward 8 Ceres o 1
Mankato town 3 Beauford 1
Lime 1 Jamestown 1
Sonth Bend 2 Decora 1
be Iiay 0 .Jildson 3
Garden City 4 Pleasr.nt Mound 1
Medo 3 Lincoln 2
McPherson 3 Butternut Valley 3
Lyra a Lake Crystal 3
Mapleton 3 Cambria 3
Bapidan 3 - —
Vernon 3 83
Caucuses will be held at the usual polling
places at live o'clock p. m. on Saturday,
April 19th, unless otherwise ordered by the
Per order County Committee.
Wh. Thomas, Chairman.
THE HOUSh IN SESSION.
TUe Tension Appropriation Bill makes
Good Progress To-day.
Deserved Legislation Treated Liberally by
The House of Representatives.
Washington*, April 11.—Mr. Ellis from
the committee on appropriations reprorled
back tlie senate bill, authorizing the secre
tary of the navy to offer a reward of £25,000
for rescuing or ascertaining the fate of the
(i re ely expedition. After a brief debate the
hill passed the house.
Mr. Hopkins, as privelegcd matter, called
up a resolution declaring that the charges
against JI. V. Boynton are not sustained by
the evidence, and that there Is no ground
for auy action by the house. He slated that
tiie committee in reporting the resolution
did not desire to debate it. Keifer, the au
thor of the charges was present, but did not
see lit to make a speech, and the resolution
was adopled wilhout opposition.
Mr. McMillian, from the committee on re-
Vision of laws, reported a bili, limitiug to
two years time, within which prosecution
may he instituted against persons charged
with thc violation of the internal revenue
laws. Placed on the house calendar.
Mr. Henley, from the committee on public
lands, reported a bill, forfeiting the Northern
Pacific laud grant. Placed on the house
The house then went into committee of
tbe whole. Mr. Springer in the chair, on the
pension appropriation bill. The bill appro
priates $2,068,400, and re-appropriates an
amount estimated at §06,000,000. The ap
porpriattone for the current year §126,000,
000, of which only §25,673,000 were expended
the first half of the year.
Mr. Cannon spoke in opposition to tbat
portion of the bill which reduces the salary
of pension agents, maintaining, that under
the reduction no ageut could afford to do the
business of tbe oilice, and the result would be
to delay and embarrass the payment of pen
Mr. Reifer advocated the policy of raising
the limit fee allowed lawyers in certain pen
Mr. Hart advocated sueh changes in thc
pension laws, so as to provide for granting
a service pension.
Jlr. Rogers gave notice, that he would, at a
proper time, move to strike out the second
section, wliich limits lawyer's fee to §10 in
cases of arrears of pay for lost horses and
bounty lands. After further debate and
without action the committee rose.
The speaker laid before the bouse a mes
sage from the president submitting a special
estimate from the chief of ordnance for a
permanent annual appropriation of §10,500,
000 to provide the necessary armament for
sea coast fortifications. The president says,
on presenting this estimate, "I do not think
it is necessary to enumerate tbe considera
tions which make it of the highest import
ance that there shall be no uuneccessary de
lay in entering upon a work wbich must be
commensurate with the public interest to be
effective, and which will take much time."
The message waa referred and the house
took a recess until 7:30.
The evening session was for consideration
of pension bills. Adjourned.
Waite's Comedy company closed their engage
ment in this city last evening witli the French
Spy. It was the first time this drama has been
produced before a Rochester audience and it won
well merited applause. The play does not pos
-rs- much literary merit, but is full of startling
scenes and incidents and fine tableaus. The com
pany, as a whole, is a good one.
The Olmsted county boom phamplot is com
pleted. An addition of twelve thousand has been
printed. It contains about one hundred pages
devoted to sotting forth the agricultural resources
of southern Minnesota, also the educational, re
ligious and social advantages the country affords.
They will be distributed through the southern
aud eastern states by the subscribers. If Olm
sted county does'nt boom it won't bo owing to a
lack of printer's ink.
The Rochester silver cornet hand will meet to
night to reorganize. Frank Thomas,their former
leader, has gone to a new field. His departure is
seriously regretted by numerous acquaintances.
Woman's Baptist Missionary Society-
Milwaukee, April 11.—Tho Woman's
Baptist Foreigb Missionary society of the
west, closed a three days convention, and
selected Toledo, Ohio, as the point of meet
ing in 1885. The officers elected for the
year are: President, Mrs. A. J. Howe, Chi
cago; vice president, Mrs. C. F. Tolman,
Chicago; state vice president, Colorado, Mrs.
E. nenslec, Leadvillc; Illinois, Miss Hattie
Cornell, Ceutralia; Iowa, Mrs. B. Paige, Des
Moines; Michigan, Mrs. C. Vanhusen, De
troit; Missouri, Mrs. E. S. Foote, Clinton;
Ohio, Mrs. C. II. Fox, Cincinnati, Wyoming,
Mrs. N. C. Harvey, Laramie ;Dakota, Mrs. W.W.
Smith, Sioux Falls;Indiana, Mrs. St. Atkins,
Indianapolis: Ransas, Mrs. A. S. Merrilield;
Newton, Mennesrta, Mrs. J. H. Randall, St.
Paul; Nebraska, Mrs. H. S. Vaughn, Lin
coln; Wisconsin, Mrs. AV. E. Smith, Mil
waukee; West Virginia, Mrs. J. W. Carter,
Parkersburg; Recording secretary, Mrs. J. O.
Brayman, Chicago; Corresponding secretary,
Mrs. A. M. Gacon, Chicago; and Miss A. L.
Stevens, assistant. Auditors, Rev. F. G.
Thearle and E. H. Enight.
A Detective at VVork.
Daytox, O., March 11.—Detective Mur
phy, of Columbus, is here to-day and has
been detailed by the Panhandle company to
ferret out the criminals who wrecked the
train lust night. The evidence is positive
against a man about thirty-five years old,seen
lingering about Beaver's Station at an early
hour in the evening, and who is thought to
be the guilty party. He had broken open a
tool shed near the bridge and wrenched loose
thc outside spikes of the rail. The tools were
found to-day in an adjoining wood shed,
carefully covered with leaves.
Grand Army of the Ilepiiblic.
St Louis, Mo., April 11.—The Missouri
department of the G. A. R. met in annual
session here, this afternoon. Nearly 300
delegates from all parts of the state being
present. The report of the assistant adjut
ant general shows the order to be in a very
prosperous, growing condition. The dele
gates escorted by Frank P. Blair post, had a
street parade to-night, and wound up with a
grand campfire, in Turner hall, at which
they had a royal time.
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBF SATURDAY MORXING, APRIL 12. 1884.
GEN. LOGAN'S BOOM.
Gr. A. E. "Camp Fire" Celebrating tlie
Surrender of Yicksburg.
Parade of Distinguished Officers Before tne
j| Office-Holding Veterans.
Logan's Animosity to Porter Displayed
and Applauded Moderately.
■Washington-, April 11. —A special camp
fire of the Department of the Potomac G. A.
R. was beid in the Masonic temple to-night,
in commemoration of the operations against
Viek.-burg, General Joseph R. Hawley presi
dent, and all the posts of the Grand Army
in the city were represented in the assem
blage, which numbered 1,200 or 1,500 per
sons. Among the guests present and who
had seats upon the platform, were President
Arthur, General Grant, Secretary Lincoln,
Generals Logan, Yanvleet, Raum, Double
day, Wm. McKee Dunn, Dudley and Hazen,
representative McKinloy, Judge Lawrence,
and others. General Grant, walking with
the aid of a crutch, entered the hall at the
head of the invited guests. He was greeted
witli the wildest applause, the assemblage
rising and sending forth cheer after cheer,
and continuing the ovation until the ex
presideiit bad taken his place on the plat
Comrade D. S. Alexander, department
commander, opened the exercises with a
brief speech, in which he congratulated the
department on the presence of so many dis
edguests, representing nearly al
the departments of the Grand Army of the
Republic, aud especially upon the presence
of one whom he denominated the grandest
chief that represented the union, and the al
lUBion to whom was the signal for a repeti
tion of the applause which greeted the en
trance of Gen. Grant. He then introduced
the presiding officer, Gen Hawley, who was
greeted with applause and who spoke briefly.
Gen. Hawley said such meetings as this,
were productive of good. Tuey were good
for the Grand Army, aud the perpetuation of
the memories they commemorated was a good
thing for the country. It was twenty-three
years to-day since the word was sent to fire
upon Fort Sumter, and that it must sur
render, and twenty-three years to-morrow
sine.; the rebels oponed fire on it. He re
ferred to thc feeling at the north at that time,
a feeling that there was a great struggle be
fore the country, and that God only knew
whether it was to be a divided country, and
asked, could any one have then foreseen
what the character of that struggle wonld be,
what sacraflces the country would be
ealied upon to make, and what
the result would be. Ho thought
after a four years desperate stuggle, between
the bravest soldiers on both sides ever drew
breath, the men who composed this assem
blage and similar ones bad a right to come
together sometimes and look back at these
things without being accused of boasting, to
congratulate themselves, to shake hands and
thank God that the- great uud small alike,
each counted one in the greatest struggle
on record, and in the most glorious cause
that was ever fought. Gen. Hawly then In
troduced (".cn. Logan saying he felt sure, no
matter what the papers said about that gen
tlemen, they were about to hear from a
a brave comrade and an honest man,a state
ment received with applause.
Gen. Logan on coming forward was greeted
with warmth and his speech was many times
interrupted by the applause of tbc audience.
■While be was speaking, President Arthur
and Secretary Lincoln entered tbe hall, and
as soon as their presence was made kaown,
the assemblage arose and cheered them
loudly till they reached tbe platform, the
Marine band stationed at the gallery mean
while playing "Kail to the Chief." When the
president and the secretary had reached the
platform, the presiding officer called for
three cheers for the president, which were
given, and three cheers for the secretary
which were also given with a will.
Gen. Logan raised a laugh at the begin
ning of his speech by an allusion to the
chroniclers of tbe battles and the campaigns
who never saw a battle or campaign, but who
can tell more about them than those who
took part in them. He tben described, at
length, the operations about Vicksburg, tak
ing occasion to make several uncompli
mentary allusions to Fitz John Porter in the
course of his remarks. Some of these allusions
drew out applause from some of those pres
cut, especially one, in whicb, speaking of the
forward movement of certain troops in the
operations about Vicksburg. He said witb
emphasis: "We knew there was a battle go
ing on, and wanted to get there." A state
ment which was greeted with cheers, a voice
crying ont, "Why was not Porter there?"
ne closed his discription of the campaign
with the statement that the accomplish
ments and achievements of the late war have
no parallel in the history of the world.
After the assembly had sung "Marching
Through Georgia," led by Gen. Hawley, Gen.
Grant was called for, and in coming forward
was greeted by three times three cheers. He
said he was thankful for the welcome accord
ed bim, and had been greatly pleased by the
interesting story of the campaign given by
Gen. Logan. He felt called on, however to
give some furtber details of the Incident
mentioned by the latter in respect to the
orders issued to him (Grant) by Gen. Hal
leck, to retire from before Vicksburg. Thc
orders he had received from Washington were
to turn back from the Mississippi river, and
go down that riyer and co-operate with Banks
in bis operations at Port Hudson until that
plaee was reduced, the two armies to then
move together up the river and take Vicks
burg. This order, issued by Gen. Halleck,
bad the sanction of the president and secre
tary of war, but when the officer who carried
it delivered it, he said to him, General Hal
leck had spoken a little too late. After he
got to Vicksburg, Lincoln had written them
an autograph letter, characteristic, he said,
of the man, in which he said
that when he, Grant T crossed the Mississippi
below Vicksburg, he thought he should have
gone down the river, but that he then saw
that he, Lincoln, was wrong, and Grant was
right, and wished to offer him an apology.
Gen. Grant added, we have had men to oc
cupy the position that he did, who probably
made more mistakes than he, but never ad
Gen. Raum followed Gen. Grant. Ee 6aid
the capture of Vicksburg will be regarded for
all time as one of the greatest achievements
of the war, and comparing Gen. Grant with
the other generals of the federal armies,
said: "As we move away from the events of
war, the name, fame and achievements of
this great man will rise up into a sunlight of
Major McKinley, of Ohio, also spoke brief
ly, after which the president and Secretary
Lincoln rose to leave, but the crowd called
loudly for a speech from the president,
who finally came forward and said he
had not come to the meeting to speak, but
simply to listen to the story of the grand
campaign, which culminated in the capture
of Vicksburg, from the lips of those who
took part in it. The Union, he said, would
honor them and their memory forever. He
was glad to be present to express to them,
not only as chief magistrate of the country
they had saved, but as an individual, the
gratitude of the country.
Secretary Lincoln was loudly called upon
to speak, but did not come forward.
The presiding officer read letters and tele
grams, expressing regret at their inability to
be present, from General Sherman, Post
master General Gresham, who was on his
way to New Tork, and General Beath. Gen
eral Sheridan was expected to attend, but the
train on whicb he was coming from Fortress
Monroe did not reach the city until too late
for the meeting. General Sherman wrote as
912, Garrison Avenue, St. Louis. April 7.
To D. S. Alexander, Commander of the De
partment of the Potomac G. A. R.:
Dear Sir: I have received your kind letter
of invitation for me to attend your camp fire
on Friday evening next, and regret I cannot
be with you. It so happens that a similar
meeting is appointed here for that evening,
whieh I had promised to attend, and from
which I am sure I would not be excused,
even if I were to ask it. Wishing you all
honor, your Iriend, W. T. Shebjian.
|Special Telesram to the Globe]
Milwaukee. April 11.—It is the general
belief that Assistant Superintendent H. C.
Atkins, of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
railway, who was stricken with paralysis at
La Crosse yesterday, cannot recover. His i
symptoms are the same as in Lawyer Finche's
case, who died here recently. The bursting :
of a brain blood vessel in cases of paralysis |
usually ends fatally. Three prominent phy- I
sicians have been dispatched to La Crosse j
from this city to attend Mr. Atking. He is
unconscious nearly all of the time, but is i
taking slight nourishment to-day.
Mr. Atkins is one of the best know men
connected with the St. Paul railroad, and bas
been with it in various positions for many
years. Bad luck has followed him lately in
several instances. It is reported that last
weeif ne lost every cent in the world in un
favorable wheat speculations and was even
compelled to transfer to a more fortunate
speculator his §40,000 residence on Grant
avenue. It is believed the great mental
strain of the last week or two caused his
The St. Paul road has been very unfortu
nate with Its officials lately. W. G. Swan,
general traffic manager, died In the harness
from over work a few months ago. General
managers. S. Merrill suffered a partial stroke
of paralysis only a few months ago, and is
now in California trying to recuperate. A
telegram from him to-day reports that he is
improving and is able to walk some, and
soon hopes to return to his post of duty.
Governors Hoadly and Jackson Say
Wliat They Should He.
Reform of the Government by Absolute
Change at Washington.
New York, April 11.—The World of Sat
urday will publish replies from Governor
Hoadly of Ohio, and Governor Jackson, of
Went Virginia, to inquiries concerning the
Issues for the next presidential campaign.
Governor noadly says: "The issues upon
which the presidential campaign ougbt to be
conducted nre, the *iecestity for a reform of
the abuses engendered by long continued
Republican mlsgovernment, economy in the
public expenditure and for the restoration of
the constitution of the United States to its
rightful supremacy. Absolute free trade is
at present an imposibillty. Any tariff nec
essarily affords incidental protection to
domestic manufacturers of tbe
articles it embraces but protection
should be tbe incident rather
than the object. Tariff levied only for pub
lic uses means tariff exclusively on articles'
whieh are not produced in the United States,
such as tea and coffee. I favor a tariff for
revenue, avoiding monopolies, but
carefully discriminating so as to
encourage labor, and as far
as possible, so constructed in intelligent de
tails, a3 to give relief to the oppressed com
merce, and restore tbe American flag to the
seas, but not to shock or rudely disturb in
vested capital. This is the Ohio platform, on
wliich we carried Ohio lust fall, and with
Tilden or Payne as thc candidate, we. can
carry It again this year."
Governor Jockson's views: " I am not in
favor of making the tariff the issue of the
presidential campaign. I believe tbe issue
should be reform in the goverument,restora
tion of the Republic, to be brought about by
an absolute change at Washington, I be
lieve there should be a modification of the
existing tariff, but am opposed to
the passage of the Morrison bill, by the house.
I am In favor of the Ohio platform, tariff
for revenue with incidental protection, as
the wisest policy to unite the Democracy for
a national victory. I believe that a large
majority of the Democrats of this state are
in accordance with above views.
Creditors in the Cold.
[Special Telegram to the Globo.]
Chicago, April 11.—The failure of Henry
Rosenthal, the New York cattle man, an
nounced this morning, was generally antici
pated, as his standing among business men
for 6omo time past has not been
the best. He is the son of
Herman Rosenthal, of Albany, a
leading spirit in his day in the
cattle trade. A couple of years ago he was
sent to Now York from Chicago to sell cattle
for Nelse Morris, of Chicago. During this
time his account with Mr. Morris has run be
hind some $50,000, and this amount was
made good to Mr. Morris, as also some
SI, 000 more to the New Jersey Central stock
yards for freight. Other creditors are left
out, as he has only limited asset3, and his
losses ln Wall street the past vear are placed
as high as $300,000, yet his friends say he
never was possessed of that amount,
Kelly Will Be There.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.l
Chicago, April 11.—An advance agent of
Tammany hall was in the city yesterday to
secure quarters for the New York sachems
during the Democratic national convention.
The old warrior, John Kelly, intends to be
here in force and to have his say about the
nomination of a candidate. The agent
seemed to think that with any other
candidate except Tilden the 6tate of New
York will be doubtful, and with
Mr Tilden as the candidate it would
still be doubtful. As Gov. Cleveland is just
now in bad odor with Kelly and his tribe tbe
principal object of coming to this city on the
Sth of July will be to see to it that the Cleve
land boom for first place on the ticket re
ceives Its final quietus. And yet it is be
coming very evident that Cleveland would be
their strongest man, if the candidate is to be
a New Yorker.
End of the Strike.
Cincinnati, April 11.—The strike on the
Cincinnati northern division of ihe Toledo,
Cincinnati & St. Louis road ls ended by the
issuance of an order by the receiver, Craig,
for the immediate payment of their wages
out of the current reclpts for February, to be
followed by the payment of the March dues.
One man, who broke into Pickering's hard
ware store during the riot was indicted by
the grand jury, but not for riot. The charge
is burglary. Judge Matthews directed the
grand jury to withhold indictments for mur
der in the first degree, until the pending leg
islation affecting capital cases was disposed
An Opinion of Base Ball.
Boston, April 11.—Before the association
of high school teachers, President Eliott, in
referring to the remarks by another con
cerning base ball, said, "I think it a wretch
ed game, but as an object of ambition for
the youth to go to college, really it is a little
weak. There are only nine men who can
play the game, and there are 950 men iu
college, and out of the nine, there are only
two desirable positions, I understand, the
pitcher and catcher, so there is but little
chance for a youth to gratify his ambition. I
call it one of the worst games, although I
know it is called the American national
San Francisco, April 11.—Heavy rains
continue throughout the state. The South
ern Pacific, through Soledad canyon, is again
seriously damaged by washouts. At New
hall, Keene and Mojave, the track is washed
away ln different places, and passengers wbo
left for east via southern route on Tuesday
and Wednesday last, returned here. Gener
al Manager Towne says, it will take four
days to make the necessary repairs. At
Trieste a cyclone demolished several build
Killed hy a Kick.
Philadelphia, April 11.—Willie, a six
year old son of policeman Black, died from
injuries received from being kicked by
Dominic Brett on Thursday last. The boy
was playing and accidentaly ran against
Brett, who kicked him in the back. Brett
THE MINE HORROR.
rhe Work of Taking the Bodies Ont of
the Pocahonta3 Mine.
•"ew Recognized, as the Men Were Mangled in
a Shocking Manner.
LTXcimuno, Va., April 11.—After every
hingwas got in readiness at Pocahontas
resterday evening a police force was placed
>n guard at the entrance to the mines in
>rder to keep back the crowd which had been
ittraeted by the notice posted that the bodies
vouldbe reclaimed. MiningEngineer Moody,
n charge of the rescuiug party, entered the
nines to note the situation of affairs. When
hey emerged from the mine they announced
hat the damage was less than supposed, and
ittlc trouble would be experienced in re
:overing the bodies of the victims.
the bodies takex out.
The two bodies reclaimed yesterday were
lorribly mutilated. Those were Boon
daxey, a white boy, and Jim Crim, a negro,
[be work was resumed this morning, a still
arger crowd was congregated at the entrance,
ind ropes are stretched to prevent too near
in approach. The crowd, however, observed
>roper decorum and no undue excitement.
spirit of great solemnity seemed to per
vade the assembly. The bodies, as recovered,
vere placed in boxes on the inside of the
nine, and several were brought out together
>n a pole car. A number of miners well
icquainted with the victims were placed at
he entrance for the purpose jf identifying
he bodies, but of the sixteen recovered, so
ar only six are identified. These are:
JimCrim, recognized by the belt he wore.
Isham Maxwell, by his boots.
George Maxwell, by being found with his
Wm. Slusher. by a patch on bis boots.
Young Jewell, by his hair and the location
>f his body.
A German was recognized by his wife. |
Jany of the bodies were horribly mangled.
Some heads were blown off, others had
heir arms and legs torn from their sockets,
till others, whose entrails were torn out en
ireiy. Au arm and leg were found in the
naln entrance, but the body to which it be
onged bus not been found. A thrill of horror
mssed through the crowd as the rescuing party
irought out the charred and disfigured re
nains of a miner with his dinner bucket
■lasped iu his arms, probably just partaking
)f his midnight meal when the
explosion hurled him into eter
)lty. Several miners were fonnd
vith picks in tiuir hands, and their positions
ndicate conclusively that death was in^rin
aneous to all In the mine. At 3:30 o'clock
m announcement was made that no more
lodies would be removed before Saturday
norning. The rest of the daywaeoci
n getting ont tiie carcasses ofthe mules,
vhich being too heavy to drag out, hud to be
[Uartered and handed out Very little ex
dtement prevailed. A large crowd of men
md women stood by the entrance, hoping
>y some familiar feature to recognize the re
nains of the dead relatives, but as thc an
louncement was made that no more bodies
rould be taken out until Saturday, the crowd
Base Ball Contracts.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Columbus, O., April 11.— Secretary Wikoff
las received the following notices of con-
Tacts: Milwaukee, with Ed, L. Cushman;
Minneapolis, with Wm. Yott. The Keystone
Association, of Pennsylvania, and the Con
necticut league have signed articles of quali
led admission to the National agreement.
Hie Allegheny club has released R. E. Ms -
Kx-lvey from contract. He will be eligible to
contract April 21.
lhe Butler Connty Corn.
Cixcixxati, Ohio, April 11.—The Butler
county, Kansas', corn for the Ohio river flood
sufferers is formally delivered to the relief
committee appointed by tbc chamber of com
merce. The chamber was decorated with the
signs used on the cars conveying the corn.
Speeches were made by members of the relief
committee, and of the party accompanying
tbe train. The 6ale is announced for to
The McDevitt Assault.
New Lexixgtox, O., April 11.—William
Haunegan, John Dorran, Robert Dorran and
Wm. Blakely, on a trial for assault with in
tent to kill A. J. McDevitt, druggist, recently
mobbed and maltreated, were declared not
guilty as charged, but guilty of assault and
battery. Blakely's sentence was reserved,
as he was already convicted of manslaughter
for lynching Hlckey. The others were sen
tenced to 120 days "in jail, and fine of §200.
Loxdox, April 11.—Renter's correspon
dent at Rome, referring to the report that
the Italian transport Comte de Cavour, had
arrived at Port au Prince to seek satisfaction
from the Haytcins, who seized and shot two
insurgents found on board an Italian bark
at Petit Goave says, direct advices from
Port au Prince deny that the Comte de
Cavour is instructed to demand redress.
The two insurgents were released ou the
request ofthe Italian consul.
Creek Indian Troubles Ended.
Exfalla, Indian Territory, April 11.—Thc
Creek troubles are virtually settled. Chiote
and Spieche have concluded to abide by tbe
decision of the secretary of the interior and
advise Upper to do the same. They were
both Creek delegates to Washington under
Perryman's administration and have finally
accepted the situation.
Political Crisis at Pekin.
Loxdox, April 11.—The latest advices
from Shanghai report a serious political crisis
at Pekin. The empress has publicly degraded
Prince Kung and four members of the privy
council. They were stripped of all their
honors because of tbe dilatory manner in
which they have dealt with Tonquin affairs.
Las Vegas, N. IL, April 11.—Juan B.
Patron, a wealthy and highly respected ex
speaker of tbe territorial legislature, was
assassinated by Mitch Mancy, a cowboy.
There will probably be a lynching.
New York, April 11.—Specific engage
ments for shipments to Europe to-morrow is
§1,000,000. To-day is observed as a half
holiday in Wall street, and exchanges were
Mexican Stamp Act Modified.
St. Louis, April 11. —Latest advices from
the City of Mexico say the trouble over tbe
stamp act is practically settled, the govern
ment having agreed to a modification of the
act, so that only goods actually sold shall be
New York Dry Goods.
New York, April 11. —The wholesale trade
and business with agents was 'very moderate.
Agents have advanced Clifton sheetings and
drills Vic Cotton warps are scarce and higher.
The market was strong and higher in nil depart
New York, April 11.—The business fail
ures of the past week, as reported by R. G.
Dun & Co., are United States 175, Canada
39, Compared to 212 for the previous week.
LONG AND FAVORABLY KNOWN AS AN
FOR CONSTIPATION, DYSPEPSIA, RHEUMA
TIC AND GOCTY AFFECTIONS, DURING
COLD WEATHER IT MAY BE TAKEN IN
HOT WATER ONE HOUR BEFORE MEALS
WITH MOST BENEFICIAL RESULTS.
Notice to Creditors.
State of Minnesota, County of Eanuey, sa. In Pro
In the matter of thc estate of Eichard C. Macknbin,
Hottea il hereby given to all persona having c:.i!nn
and demands against the estate of Richard C. Mac
ate of the county of Ramsey, in said state,
'. Prolate of said cunty
r. examine and ac l ud demands
ai,-.i_....-r said estate, at his ijHTTce In Saint Panl, in said
county, cn the flrst Munday of the month of July,
A. D. lbS4, at ten o'clock a. v.... -v.,i tbst six u
from tho •>?_) clay of March, tss 1. have been limit
ed and allowed by said probate court for creditors to
Dated this 20th day of Marrh. A. D. 18M.
MAHLOV J). MILLER.
Administrator of the estate of Richard C. Macknbin.
deceased. tnarJl i.v-irl
STATE OF MINNESOTA. COUNTY OF RAMfcKV
—as. In Probate Court, special term, March 19.
In thematterof the estate of Adam Gotzian, deceased.
On reading and filing the petition of Mons Nelson,
of said county, claiming to be entitled to a convoy
ance ot" "lot number twenty-two (33) of A. Gotrlau's
subdivision of block number eluiity-nlne (89), Lyman
Dayton's additioa to Saint Paul' ln said county."from
tlie executors of said estate, setting forth the
. ages and places of residence of all , -
Interested in sa'd estate to be conveyed and the
upon -.vhich said claim ls predicated;
It Is ordered, that said petition be heard before tha
Judge of this court, on Monday, the fifth day of Mr.-,
A. D. 1S51, at ten o'clock a. m„ at thc Probate ut.'ico
ln the city of Saint Paul, ln said Ramsey county, and :
that all persons Interested in said estate appear then j
and tnere to show MOM (lf any they lmei why a
decree should not be made authorlziair and directing I
thc executors of said estate to make and execute
a conveyance of said premises to the petit!. ■ -. •
It ls further ordered, that notice of the time and j
place of hearing be given to all persons Interest'-1
estate by the publication of this order for four
ice ln each week, the 1
whicii publication! shal! lie a' least fourteen days
-aid dny of hearing, ln the Daily Globe, a
newspaper printed nnd published at Saint Paul, In
said coanty aforesaid, and that a copy of this onler
be 6erved personally on ail persons Interested ln said
esiate residing ln said county, at least fourteen days
before said day of hearing, and on all other persons
Interested, by depositing forthwith a copy of rod)
order in the Postoffice at Saint Paul in said county,
with postage prepaid, directed to them respective iy
at tlieir place of residence, unlets It appears that
their residence is unknown.
Ev thc Court.
[L- s.] WM. B. McGRORTY,
Judge of Probate.
Attest: Frank Robert. Jr., C.erk. mar2i-5w-fri
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COTOTT O* RAMSEY
—ss. In Probate court, Special term, April 9
ln the matter of thc estate of Michael McMahon,
On reading and filing the petition of Maria
MoMahon, of said county, representing, among other
things, that Michael McMahon late of said county,
..- of January, A. D. 1884, at Saint Paul
ln said county, died Intestate, and beiug an Inhabit
ant of thia eonsty at the time of bis death, lea-ring
goods, chattels and estate Within this county, and
thut the said petitioner Is the widow of said deceased,
aud praying that administration tit said estate bcto
Patrick T. Kavanagh granted;
It Is ordered. Thai said petition be heard before
the Judge of thU court, on Friday, the Uth day
A. 1). 1881, at tea o'clock a. m., at the
Office, In Hdd county.
red further. That notice thereof be given to
the heii-, ol Mid deceased, aud to allpersous intere-t
ed, by publishing a eopy ol this order f>.r three »uc-
Ceaslre *reekl prior to said dayof hearing, in tho
In.i.v Gi.fii'.e, a newspaper printed aud published at
Saint Paul, in said county.
Bj the Court,
[L.s.] WM. R. McGRORTY.
Judge of Probate.
Attest: FkaxkRobebt, Jr., Clerk. april-iw frl
STAIE OV MINNESOTA, COUNTYOF RAMSEY
Ig. Iu Probate court. Special term, April S,
In (he matter of the estate of Abraham Werrick, do
On reading and filing the petition of James Werrick
: tenting, among otber I
that on tbe 28tb day ol February, A.D. lbsl. Ma. la
Inger Werrick, the administratrix of Mid estate,
departed this Ufe without Ua\ tug fully admin] tered
M said petitioner lt oneof the heirs of
:. and praying that he be appointed ad
mlnlstrator de bonis non of saldestate;
It Is ordered, That said petition be heard before thc
fudge or thli eourt, oo Monday, the 5th day ot
May, A. D. iv '^i, at ten o'clock a. w. t at tbe Pro-
Bee, in snld county.
lt la ordered further, That notice thereofbe given to
the lielrs of said deceased, und to ail pi
. by publishing a copy ol this order lor three
snccesalre weeks, onoe in each week, in the
Dailt CltonE, a newspaper printed aad publlahed at
Saint Paul, lu 6ald couuty.
By the Court,
Ll. 8.] WM. B. McGRORTY.
Judge of l'robate.
Attest: Frask Robert, Jr., Clerk.
Willis & Willarh. Attorney for Petitioner,
S6.00 PEII YEAR. SG.OO PER TEAR.
ENLARGED ANO IMPROVED.
Tlie Globe Is not a hide-bound but a liberal
progressive democratic newspaper, opposing
monopolies of all descriptions and favoring
the best public Interests upou all occasions.
Tbe (ii.oHE bas purchased a new $30,000 Hoo
Web pei -lecting press, printing both sides ofthe
sheet at once from stereotype plates and ca
pable of producing lu.000 complete copies per
This latest Invention of modern times ls
now beiug put in place in a new building be
ing erected hy tho 01 lobe Company lor its
especial use. When the new press ls started,
which will bo durini; Januaiy, 1884,lbe I
will be printed from new typo and enlarged
, oy the lengthening of Hs columns equivalent
to tbo addition of six of its present columns.
The Globe Is an eight-page paper, ne T<
tban 7 columns to tbe page, and printing 8
i columns to the page when the demand ol" news
or advertising requires.
The Globe has a membership ln the "West
ern Associated Press and receives and prints
the full reports of that association.
The (ii.oiiE has a special telegraph wire,
with telegraph operator and instruments In
its editorial room, running from St. I'aul via
Chicago to Xew York and Washington.
The < Ilobe has established special news bu
reaus In New York aud Washington, and is
served by a faithful corps of correspondents
who will allow no item of Interest to escape
The O lobe has an elaborate and complete
news bureau in Chicago. Its representative's
upon tbe Hoard of Trade dally and telegraphs
each night a letter giving an entertaining re
view of tho marketa, the gossip ofthe board
and the views and talk of leading operators.
The Globe has appointed correspondents in
all the leading towns and cities of Minnesota,
Northern Wisconsin, Northern Iowa, Iiakota,
Montana, Idaho, and Washington territories.
The Globe has placed upon its staff a com
mercial editor who will devote his entire time
and attention to supplying accurate and com
plete market reports of St. Taul, Minneapolis,
Duluth and the State generally.
The Globe has enlarged aad improved Its
editorial and reportorlal corps of assistants.
The Globe will spend three times more
money for news in 1884 than any paper
The Globe Is issued every day in tho year,
Sundays and holidays Included.
In short tlie Clobe for 1884 will far outstrip
: what lt has been, will Immensely surpass any
j publication In this region, and will bo second
! to no newspaper in the entire United States.
In spite of all of these great expenditures
and marked Improvements, the price ha* been
Six Dollars per Year.
MAIL TEaUCS OF THE GLOBE.
Six issues per week, Postage Paid..
One Year, .... 5.3.00.
Six Months, , 3.50.
Three Months, • • • 2.00..
One Month, - . § 7ft
By Mail, - - $l.SO Extra.
THE WEEKLY OLOBE.
The St. I'aul weekly Globe is published
every Thursday. It isespecially and carefully
edited and whiie Itcontains tho cream of the
matter published iu the daily issues, lt i.s not
ajumbled reprint of extracts from tho Daily
1 Globe, but bas a large amount of valuable
I matter especially prepared for.'t by a compe
■ tent editor who devotes his entire attention to
I that issue. It is au eighUpage sheet, seven
columns to the page, and is sent
Postage Paid one year for 51.15.
Sent on trial Three Months, for ____> cents.
All mail subscriptions to any edition must
be accompanied by tbe cash.
The subscription price ls too low to warrant
the expense of book-keeping or collections.
Remit by express or postal orders and no risk
of loss in transmission will occur. Address,
THE GLOBE, St. Paul, Mimu'
Office of thx Daily Globe, »
April ttth, 1S84, f
A meeting of the stockholders of The 6t. Paul
Globe Printing Company will be held on Saturday,
April l'J, at 11 a. 111., atthe office of lieu. 11. II.
Silihy, Third street, for the purpose of amending the
articles of Incorporation of said tnwufllj,
■li. F. HALL, becretanr.
A TRIUMPH OF SKIU.
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that yield the finest .Flavors.
Have been used for years. Be
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part to Catzes, Puddings, Sauces,
the natural Flavor of the Fruit.
STEELE & PRICE,
Chicago, 111., and St. Louis, Mo.,
Maktn of I.npnlla Ytiut Genu. Dr. I'rltf'i frum U.kU<
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WE MAKE NO SECOND CRADE GOODS.
A ■ • cure for ull dl.-.naes nf tho rtlood. LlTer,
Stomach, Bowell and Kidneys. This medicine Is abso*
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thirty yeara. For all dlscasea orljlniuinj la
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FAPXLLON SKIN CURB
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FAPILLON CATARRH CURE
allays Inflammation, prevents accumulation of matter
and permits froe breathing. It relieves this malady oo
thoroughly, that it 1 1 ■ pit ason t ,
Sold ln this city. Prtcof1.ro per bottle, six for $5.00.
Directions in ten languages accompany every < •■ttie.
PAA'ILJ.ON MFU. CO., CHICAGO.
1$. A B. Zimmerman, ______ p, Wilkes, Clark A l- runt,
A sure euro for Blind, Bleeding, Itching and
Ulci nurd piles, has been discovered by iir. WU«
Ham, (an Indian remedy) called Da, WILLIAM ■•>
INDIAN OINTMENT. A singl ■ box 1
the won I standing. No
t anffer live minutes alter applying this
wonderful soothing medicine. Lotions and iu-
Btrnmenti do more harm I
>rbs the tumors, all
Itching, (partlcujarly at night after getting warm
tn bed,) acts as a ponll at and pain
less relief, and If prepared only fnr Plli
of the Private >r nothing 1
sale by all druggists, and mailed on - I
: ROS. & CUTLERS
Agent St. Paul, .Minn.
■ express!] for
tbe cure of d srai
rhere i- no mial
thh In i:; .
tream of BLEi '-
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street,' blca ->, DL
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GEO. A. CLARKE,
Real Estate. Loan & Insorance Broker
Office under • Beak.
O. It. MATH]
,CONTRACTOR A\!) MILMR,
! Manufacturer ol Bed .indOre.tni Brick, und dealer
i naUkiadsofMankatoStotte. Quarry and Woiks,
Xort i'ruut I
aUKKATO, iU^'N. Vi