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A JKAI.OUS MAX'S CRIME.
Shooting a Divorced Wife's Lover.
Lapokte, Pa., April 21.
James C. Grubb, awell-known farmer, re
aiding here, married a girl namedFannie May
about four years ago. Miss May was a hand
some blonde, who came here hve years ago
from Philadelphia. She opened a school and
became a favorite with the male population,
but her name became mixed up in several
scandals and she gradually fell into disre
pute. All sorts of rumors were afloat as to
her character. One was to the effect that
she had been the leader of a minstrel troupe,
Bliss May always maintained a persistent si
lence when questioned as to her past life.
She linally lost the friendship of all in the
village with the exception of of a Mrs. Mabel
Higbee and vouiil' Grubb, who married her.
They lived together happily until about two
years ago, when they removed to Chicago,
where, he had secured work in a stock yard.
One child was born to them, but a few
mouths after its birth.
A CHICAGO DIVORCE.
Trouble was engendered between the
couple and both took advantage of the loose
divorce laws of Illinois and separated. The
divorced wife .as^umod her maiden name
and came back to this place about two
months ago. Grubb remained in the West
until month, when he resolved to come East
on a visit to his parents. He was ignorant
of the whereabouts of his wife since they
separated and apparently took no interest in
her. Upon his arrival he was informed that
h\> divorced wife had taken up her abode in
the village. Yesterday afternoon, while
passing tne door of the house occupied by
her, he saw Miss May sitting in the room
with John .Sillagau, a young man residing in
PKIMING HIM-i;i.r WITH WHISKY.
The sight enraged Grubb. He entered a
Saloon and in no very good humor demand
ed a drink, He drank five glasses of whis
ky. He then left the saloon and returned
to Miss May's house. Without knocking he
entered the room and stood before the aston
ished couple. Miss May saw the condition
lie was in aud in a trembling voice asked
him what he wanted. He commenced to
curse her and asked her what that thing was
doing there, pointing to Sillagan. The lat
ter an.se and told Grubb to get out of the
room as quick as possible. Grubb laughed
at him and .-pat in his face. Sillagan then
struck Grubb in the face with his clenched
list knocking him to the floor.
A HAND-TO-HAND STRUGGLE.
A hand-to-hand struggle followed, in
which Sillagan badly thrashed the divorced
husband. Miss May pleaded with her lover
to spare the husband and Sillagan com
plied. As soon as Grubb regained bis feet ho
drew a revolver and tired point blank at Sil
lagan, the ball lodging in the left breast.
Sillagan fell to the floor, and when Grubb
Baw his divorced wife fall on her knee- be
side the apparently dead body of her lover
the pistol dropped from his trembling hand.
The noise of the -hot had drawn a crowd of
men and boys, who, having observed
Grubb's actions ami being conversant with
the history of all the parties, suspected foul
piay aud rushed into the room.
THE BHOOTEB AT BAT.
CJriibb ran into the adjoining room and
placed his back against the door. Upon see
ingthe unconscious body of Sillagan the
crowd grew boisterous and' noisy and some
of the boys cried out that the best way would
be to lynch Grubb.
The hitter had managed to bolt the door,
which for a time resisted the efforts ofthe
crowd to lirii.st it open, but at last it yielded
and the croud surged into the rear room and
found Grubb lying on the floor, blood oozing
from a knife wound near the heart. It is
supposed that, fearing immediate punish
ment and horror-stricken at the act ho had
committed, lie had stabbed himself to avoid
falling into their hands alive. A largo
bladed jack-knife was found at his side.
The wounds of both men were examined.
Both were found to be fatally injured.
A WONDEBFUI, FIND.
A Relic of the Chivalry of Spain Deep in an
From the Arizona Aimer.
Since thee establishment of permanent
white settlements in Northern Arizona dis
coveries have been occasionally made of rel
ics of prehistoric settlers, whose identity has
been heretofore considered irretrievably lost.
Iv the majority of such instances the discov
eries were made In reopening old mining
claims from which iv ages gone another race
had sought to wrest the treasures of the
earth. This has been especially the feature
in the working of the Chrome mine of the
United Verde group iv the Black Hills, and
the discoveries which have been made it in
would indeed warrant an incredulous recep
tion were it no, for the reputation and stand
ing of the men who stand ready to vouch for
them. While many of these discoveries
lhive been made public, through the agency
of the local press, but oue has heretofore
elicited any considerable discussion among
scientists, that being the unexpected opening
of an old funnel so opened presented the ap
pearance of having been worked many years
ago, in a style still common among miners
in isolated portions of Mexico and Spanish
America. Throughout its entire length tim
bers had been placed lo support the walls for
the greater security of the workmen. Scat
tered along the floor of the tunnel lay a
number of stone hatchets with well worked
edges showing hard service in the hands
which once wielded them. In the center of
the apartment when it was first opened stood
a stake about four feet high, and six inches
square, on which was painted in a pigment
obtained from red oxide of copper, a cross.
While the astonished men were still regard
ing with amazement the wonders of their
discovery, one of them more inquisitive
and perhaps possessed of more avarice than
the rest, seized the stake so rudely that it
dwindled to dust in his hand, as did also the
more heavy timbers of the mine on beiugex
posed to the air. At the time two theories
were advanced to explain the strange occur
rcnei—one being that the mine had been
previously worked by ancient aborigines in
search of the red oxide of copper for paint,
aud that the presence of the stake and cross
was but the result of chance; the other was
that the mine had been worked for the cop
per and silver, in which it is very rich, by-
Indian peons under the directionof Jesuit
fathers, and the ore obtained shipped to ec
clesiastical coffers in Mexico. This last
theory was apparently sustained by the pres
ence of a large quautity of slag near the
mine, but was also apparently refuted by the
abandonment of the mine at a point where
the ledge was showing remarkably rich. Both
theories were warmly discussed pro and con
by their respective supporters, but that the
last one was the correct one is now establish
ed beyond cavil. Since the date of the dis
covery the miners, under the directionof
Superintendent Thomas, have been ensrasred
in carefully reopening the shafts and tun
nels made by the prior workers. While this
work has been done with the utmost care, it
has also been done with such rapidity that a
depth of 283 feet was obtained on Sunday
last Early on Monday, while James Dillon
and Johnny Bright were working at the ex
treme end of the tunnel, they wore surprised
to find an iron article, which they at first sup
posed to be some household utensil, and to
gether with the prize they immediately re
ported the occurrence to Superintendent
Thomas, who was overjoyed to discover in it
an ancient helmet of fine
Milan manufactured, superb in fi
nish and temper. Hastily returninc with
them, he at once placed at work a large
force of men, and hi less than an hour had
exhumed two complete suits of armor in
which still remained the illium femur and
tibia of warriors who long had borne their
weight in weary marches and fierce fi>hts.
Of the armor, one—the first discovered—was
exquisite make of Milan steel, so much prized
by the soldiers of the sixteenth century, and
consisted of helmet, breast-plate and back
piece with gussets reaching to the knees aud
jambes, while the other was of allcret armor,
much famed iv the middle ages for its defen
sive qualities and a favorite with light cavalry.
Besides the armor were found two swords,
one of renowned Toledo make, bearing a
legend in Spanish, which, on being transla
ted to English leads: "Draw me not with
out cause; shield me not without honor. All
the articles found were to-day sent in by
Superintendent Thomas to Governor Tritle,
who will, with the permission of the other
members of the United Verde Company, pre
sent them to the Smithsonian Institute.
The arrival created the greatest curiosity
among the few who knew of It, and In con
sequence the governor has been so bored by
eager sight-seers that he finally determined
this afternoon to satisfy the general desire
by placing them on exhibition in the rooms
of the Chess, Checker and Whist Club dur
ing this evening, where ali who wish are at
bberty to examine them.
From the general condition of the warlike
relics it is generally supposed that those who
one time wore, them were imprisoned and
starved to death in the mine, either by acci
dent or through the action of rebellious,
A South Atlantic Climate.—While the
work of the international stations was in
progress in the Arctic regions, a German
scientific party was making similar obsorva
•tions in South Georgia, a desolate island con
taining about 1005 square miles and lyin<r,
in latitude 54 degrees south and longitude
37 degrees west, directly east of Cape Horn.
The lowest temperature registered by the
party during a little over a year was 7 de
grees above zero Fahaenheit, and the highest
was 04 degrees, but the usual range of the
thermometer in all seasons was from 23 to
45 degrees, the difference between winter
and summer consisting chiefly in the length
of days. Snow covered tho ground from
April to August, aud several Bnow-storms
occurred in the middle of the summer, as
for instance, at Christmas. The lofty and
inaccessible mountains of the Interior,
were partly covered with glaciers. The land
animals consisted of a few species of birds
and two or throe kinds of insects, and in the
sea were found two mammals, two fishes
and a variety of lower animal forms. Only
about forty species of land and marine plants
were seen, and an attempt to cultivate
northern food-plants failed.
What Fossils Tkach:—ln a recent lecture
L)r. P. 11. Carpenter, of Eton College, men
tioned the case of Greenland as an Illustra
tion of the manner in which the earth's his
tory is read from fossils, those remains of
by-gone life which in the Middle Ages were
regarded as "sports of Nature." Fossils of
four climates, all wanner than the present icy
one, are found in that country. Remains of
the oak and tho maple tell us that the climate
was once very similar to that of England to
day, and the coal, found lower down, shows
that something approaching tropical heat pre
vailed at an earlier period. The fossils of
certain sea creatures appear on the land, and
prove that Greenland once lay beneath the
sea and that its water was temperate, while
tie- coral, obtained still lower down, must
have grown when the waters were still warm
Tkee Feathers. —The famous book of
travels of Marco Polo, the Venitiau traveler
of the thirteenth century, tells of the feath
ers of a monstrous African bird known as
Jie roc, and mentions a specimen sent from
Madagascar to the great Khad as being nine
ty spans In length and having a quill two
spaus in circumference. It is supposed by
Col. Henry Yule that these so-called feath
ers were fronds of the rofia palm. The Brit
ish consul at Zanzibar has lately forwarded
to London four of the mid ribs of this tree,
stripped of their leaflets and with their tips
broken off, and they are said to greatly re
semble enormous feathers from twenty-five
to thirty-five feet long. This palm, called in
Central Africa the Devil's date, is credited
by Capt. R. F. Button with producing the
largest leaf known.
Besides proving that the so-called baccili
of cholera are the actual cause of tho disease,
Dr. Koch has discovered that these germs are
quickly destroyed by drying, and that they
will grow only in akaline solutions. Even
the healthy stomach appears to contain sufli
cient acid to resist their development, Infec
tion with cholera probably taking place dur
ing some gastric disturbance. With a
knowledge of these facts some means of pre
venting cholera ought soon to be found.
Quickly formed ore.—The time required
for the formation of mineral veins appears to
be much less than has generally been sup
posed. A ditch which was filled up two
years ago with common clay containing iron
has just been opened again by Dr. Fleitman,
who has found to his great surprise, that the
clay has become white and is permeated by
cracks filled with compact iron pyrites, these
veins being from a twenty-fifth to a sixth of
an inch in thickness.
To the very abundant and harmless-ap
pearing Mexicau weed toloachi, much re
sembling our northern milkweed, most dan
gerous properties are ascribed. It does not
kill, but if a few drops of its tasteless fluid
be taken the frain is immediately affected,
the results being violent insanity followed
by hopeless idiocy.
The researches of Dr. AB, M. Lancaster
have shown that the life of the astronomer
qniet and regular is conducive of longevity,
the average life term of 1741 astronomers
having beeu found to be 04 years and three
months, while the most diligent of those
students appear to have enjoyed the longest
At a late meeting of the Royal Microscopi
cal society, of London, attention was called
to the existence of two societies containing
only lady mieroscopists. Oue of these was
last year incorporated iv San Francisco as the
California Microscopical society, aud the
of fur comprises students of Wellesley Col
Another astronomical observatory has
been added to the small number in exis
tence iv the southern hemisphere. It has
been established by the government of Nat
al, South Africa, at the capital of the colony,
and a private citizen has donated a telescope
having an eight-inch object glass.
The manufacture of asbestos rope—for
purposes requiring lire-proof qualities—bids
fair to become a thriving industry in Eng
land. Asbestos has about one-fourth of the
strength of hemp, a rope of the former ma
terial an inch aud a half in diameter support
ing about a ton.
Western chemical science is being adopted
in China. A largo sulphuric acid factory
has just been established, and two English
chemical text-books have been translated into
Mr. T. J. Savery has called the attention of
the London Chemical society to a hitherto
unnoticed constituent of tobacco, for which
he proposes the name tabacotaunic acid.
Prof. Reinsch states that copper and sil
ver coins in circulation soon become cover
cd with bacteria aud microscopic algae.
The Queen of Tahiti lately stated in Paris
that deaf-mutes are unknown among the Ta
Incomes of Literary Men.
George Augustus Sala does not put in as
much hard work as many of our American
journalists do, but he leaves bis competitors
miles and miles out of sight when it comes
to growling and grumbling. Mr. Sala is paid
$10,000 a year by the London Illustrated
News for a page a week. He gets another
§10,000 a year from the Daily Telegraph for
an occassional column cditoral. Besides
this he has an income from his books and
magazine articles. This is very fair pay—ln
fact, it is remarkably high pay for journalis
tic work. And it will compare favorably
with the remuneration of English literary
men. Mr. Tennyson only makes $20,000 a
year. Mr. Black's novels yield him twice as
much. Mr. Charles Reade averaged $25 a
page. Mr. Herbert Spencer finds it difficult
to earn five shillings a page. An unknown
shoe makers son receives $5,000 a year from
a London publisher for writing comic stories
From these specimens, hastily culled, it will
be seen that Mr. Sala has very little cause
Hoie I'atti was Kissed.
Crittenden, the untamed governor of Mis
souri, has been asserting a privilege hitherto
reserved by Gen. Sherman, and that too,
right in St. Louis. We will let Patti tell the
I had just finished singing -'Home, Sweet
Home," last Thursday evening, when a nice
looking old gentleman, who introduced him
self as Gov. Crittenden, began congratulat
ing me, and all of a sudden leaned down,
put his arms around me, drew me up to him
and kissed me. He said: "MmePatti, I may
never see you again, and I cannot help it,"
and before I knew it he was kissing me. It
wouldn't do to have everybody washing my
face, you know, but when an old gentleman
—and a nice old gentleman too —and a gov
ernor of a great state kisses me so quickly
that one has not time to see and no time to
object what can one do.
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GfLOBE. SATURDAY MORXIXG. APRIL 26. 1884.
A FRI3IITIVE PEOPLE.
The Tribes Lieutenant Ray Found al Point
San Francisco Cor. >"ew York Herald.
Tbe»9oglaamiemeuns are the tribe of na
tives in the immediate vicinity of where the
Signal Service station was at Ooglaamie.
The tribe consists of 130 souls. A few miles
distant is another tribe, the Noowookmeuns,
numbering 140 people, but the relations ex
isting between the two are not so harmonious
as one would be led to believe was due to
neighbors where acquaintances are so few.
There have not been any open outbreaks be
tween the tribes, and they often mingled to
gether near the station, but each eyes the
other suspiciously, and the members of the
two tribes were observed to breathe more
freely when they were surrounded only by
their own people. Neither tribe holds allegi
ance to any chief or ruler. Xo congresses
or legislatures have as yet broken in upon
the rude mode of living. They are anarch
ists in the full sense of the word. Each man
is his own chief, and strange as it may seem
Lieutenant Ray pronounces them the best
governed and happiest people in the world.
There appears to be no clashing of interests
among them, and no bully has ever yet come
to the front and bulldozed the tribe by assert
ing that might made right. Fighting aud
quarreling are unknown. Ray says he nev
er saw a child punished in any form, and
yet he reports the children as well behaved,
modest and honest. As high as twenty-live
children have visited the station at one time,
and their deportment would be such that he
could not help but notice the striking con
trast between them and the children who had
all the advantages of civilization. However
small the child might be it never intruded
itself into uninvited places. No mat
ter how many tools, articles of clothing or
provisions were scattered around, the lieu
tenant never saw them touch a thing, much
less to try to appropriate or steal them. If
anything was given a child, it showed its ap
preciation thereat, sometimes in words, but
more often in smiles, aud by informing its
playfellows that ho or she had been shown
especial favors by the great white captain.
Tho only blow Ray ever saw struck in these
tribes was by a husband who boxed his wife's
ears for supposed infidelity.
Thieving is seldom known among the men
or women of the tribes, and when it docs oc
cur there is no punishment for the crime.
The thief makes no secret of his action and
will deliberately expose the article taken to
the whole tribe a few minutes after appropri
ating to its own use. The pretty thief will
take a hatchet from its owner and in half an
hour loan it to him to some work and the
owner is in honor bound to return it to the
scamp who stole it. A case in point is as fol
lows: One of the tribe stole a tent from an
other one. He "pitched" the tent a few
minutes later, and in half an hour had at his
guest for dinner the original owner. The
owner knew the tent, and yet came within
its folds and partook of the hospitality of the
thief. Possession appears to be nine points
of tho law with them. A police court would
soon become bankrupt there. Neither tribe
appears to have any marriage ceremony. If
tho man is willing and the woman also,there
is no legal impediment and tho twain are as
one. There is but little funeral ceremony.
"When a male dies his body is sewed up In
canvas or a deer skin, placed on a sledge
and moved out on the tundra, whore it re
mains. The deceased's eifects are all broken
up over the body. If a woman died the only
change in form of burial In simply breaking
a bowl over the body. Having no impli
ments to penetrate the hard frozen ground
and there being a scarcity of lumber where
with to build catches, the above manner of
disposing of their dead seems to bo tho only
practicable way. Many persons have accused
these tribes of having no feeling for their
doad, not stopping to censider the difliculties
surrounding them and the almost impossibil
ity of giving them decent sepulchre. Ray
says the memory of the deceased is ever cher
ished with kindliest feelings, and when they
speak of the departed it is with a reverence
ahd charity not surpassed by the white race.
How To Keep the Witches Aivay.
A policeman was searching a negro house
in Campbell's Block yesterday, and turning
over a pillow on the bed found a case-knife
"What is this knife here for?" he asked,
"Gimme dat!" excitedly shouted the ne
gro woman, who was iv the room.
"What is it under here for?" asked the
"Ter keep witches from riden' me."
"Yessur; 'cepin' I has da' knife under my
head do witches rides me all night. I hear
folks say if you put a sifter on de foot of the
bed de witches can't ride yer; but I tried
dat —sifter don't stop no witch. It takes a
6harp knife under yer head ter keep de
witches off. If knife ain't sharp, old witch
lights on yer and she ride yer. If knife is
sharp shi; cau't light on you. Some
times I lay aud hear old witch come in de
winder. She go zing, zing, zip! but she
cau't light on me cause I got de knife un
der my head."
The oilicer was taken back, but began to
understand the situation when the woman
showed him that all the beds iv the house
were supplied with knives to keep the old
witch off. The woman said the white folks
told her the "old witch" was the nisfhtmare,
when her blood did not circulate, but the
colored people did not believe that, but
thought they were ridden in their sleep by
an old witch. An inquiry developed the
fact that the superstition exists to a very
considerable extent among negroes.—Atlan
The Chinese Farmer,
San Francisco Chronicle.
The homestead of the the farmer is usually
sheltered with groves of feathery bamboo and
thick spreading banyans. The walls are of
clay or wood and the interior of the house
consists of one main room extending from
the floor to the tiled roof with closet-looking
apartments in the corners for sleeping-rooms.
There is a sliding window ou the roof made
of cut oyster shells arrainged in rows, while
the side windows are mere wooden shutters.
The floor is the bare earth, where at nightfall
there often gathers together a miscellaneous
family of dirty children, fowls, ducks, pige
ons aud a litter of pigs, all living together iv
happy harmony. Iv some districts infested
by marauding bauds houses are strongly forti
fied with high walls, containing apeitures for
lire-arms and protected by a moat crossed by
a rude drawbridge. With grain, swine and
a well under his roof, the farmer and his
men might hold out against a year's siege,
Early in the morning the laborer may be
seen issuing forth with his plow on his shoul
ders aud preceded by one or two buffaloes.
The plow,is a rude implement, consisting of
a small iron share, a wooden stem and a
handle. It speaks volumes for Chinese con
servatism that their implements of husban
dry to-day are precisely the same kind as
were used four thousand years ago.
Flandrau will soon boast of one of the
finest Opera houses and Rolling Rinks in
The stone for the foundation Is already on
the ground, active work will begin at once
and Mr. C. W. Tobiu owner and proprie
tor will personally superintend its building
and bush it rapidly to completion.
The dimensi jus of the building will be suf
ficiently large to allow a skating area of over
1,000 square yards after deducting space for
office, property rooms and etc., aud the in
ternal apartments will be arranged after the
best models of City Rinks. Oue end will be
taken up by a commodious stage and pro
scenium and the Rink cau in short notice be
transformed into a public assembly room at
once spacious and elegant. The rink will
open iv sixty days.
Lieut Ray's Point Barrow station Report.
As far north as this station was it was not
without its signs of civilization iv the spring
and summer. The old fashioned dandelion
was found here in abundance, about the
same iv size and about as strong in growth
as in the Eastern states. Several species of
, thesaxafrage grow in that region, and the
little buttercup is a common thing. The
latter has been found in bloom in early
spring the plant being in some favored place
where the sun protected it from the cold
wind. A bluebell similar to our own grows
on the low lands, while several species of
poppies are found, the most prominent of
which is a small yellow variety, This poppy
blossoms and fades quickly, and while the
flower Is passing away a small yellow butter
fly frequents the bloom and feeds thereon,
The Indians believe the poppy changes Into
the butterfly, and hence both are called
"lueky-tucky-Jackson," A small arctic
willow grows under the surface of the moss,
and one shrub will sometimes cover an area
of several rods, No grass can be found, ex
cept along the seashore, where a small,
coarse, wiry species is found.
CUItIOL'S GOSSIP. J
Coaching sunshades are more substantial
and less gaudy than they were, but come just
Small, not to say tiny, diamonds arc now
the correct thing among ladies Who are sup
posed to set fashions.
Just where is the proper place in a fashion
able house for the spinning wheel is what
bothers many families.
The mourning bonnet of the period is an
expensive as one that represents a light heart
and a taste for gayety.
Conservative swells do not take kindly to
the new spring silk hat, which recalls the
headgear ot the "sport."
Washing one's face in water which oat
meal lias soaked is now recommended to la
dies whose highest ambition is a beautiful
Among champagne pitchers the best are
those with a distiuet compartment for the ice.
In these the wive is cooled but not adultera
ted iv the least.
A story is started that India shawls are go
ing to be very scarce and very eXfH naive.
The story would be more interesting if some
reasons were given.
Puffed sleeves are going out of fashion
rapidity. They made most women look de
termined, and when this was discovered the
fashion was doomed.
Leading tailors laugh at the idea of blue
coats aud brass buttous for evening dress,
and say such a style will never extend be
yond police and military men.
New spring bonnets are certainly very
beautiful, but it would interest horticulturists
to know where the flowers grow that are rep
resented on some of them.
Mr-. J. W. Maekay's much-described dress
of white velvet covered with robin's breast is
entitled to the modeiste's first prize. If this
is not available, it should certainly take the
Four diamonds In a row on a bar of gold
is the BweUest thing just now for ladiesr At
least, this is what tho fashionable jewelers
say, and it is their brilliant business to know
all about it.
Harlequin costumes are among the promi
nent seusatious of the spring. They are
made of five or six different materials, but of
colors and patterns to "hartnouize in the
most effective way."
Jumbo salt cellars are something new.
They are of silver, larger than the owl pat
tern, and the salt comes out of the elephant's
trunk. In the grocery stores table salt al
ways comes out of a box!
Tinted glasses for white wines just im
ported arc very dainty and beautiful. The
old-fashioned shape is retained, but the qual
ity of the glass is liner and the hues and
colors exceedingly "rainbowish."
Travelling bags of leopard skin with solid
silver mounting, and silver initials on the
side, are the latest. It Is thought they will
be most appreciated by young gentlemen
who do not object to attracting attention.
Nobody puts "K. S. V. P, on social invita
tions any more. The style or custom is ob
solete now and when in these modern fash
lonable days the initials are seen, Mrs.
Grundy will exclaim "country" or "com
This season's ribbons are magnificent.
The quality is remarkably line, the colors
beautiful and tbe combinations—different
shades on either side—"just too lovely for
anything," to quote those for whom they are
White gauntlet kid gloves for 'dress occa
sions', as the advertisement says, have
bunches of flowers embroidered on the part
of the glove that lies between the wrist aud
elbow. The flowers are evidently of the kind
that grew in Eden.
The Increased favor with which the fash
ionable young lady of the period regards pe
destrian ism may account for the fact that
French heels are not much seen nowadays.
Probably those who mourn most are physi
icians who make a specialty of spinal trouble.
An astonishing amount of camphor has
been sold by the druggists the last few days
to fashionable ladies who realize that the
time has come for the putting away of their
sealskins and other furs. Whether camphor
or regrets produced the tears Is uot known.
Braid used to be considered good enough
for binding shirts, but at a reception the oth
er evening, a lady present wore a black silk
dress bound with gold bullion. Everybody
said It was worth more than ten dollars a
yard aud ihat she used to take in washing
and her husband worked in a mill.
A PAPAL ENCYCLICAL.
Church and State Warned Against masonry
and Secret Societies.
Rome, April 17. Iv an encyclical letter of
the pope, which will be published next week,
Pope Leo XII lays special stress upon Free
masonry and the means to be employed to
defend "the City of God" against "the City
of Satan." The following is a resume of the
The plan of the secret societies Is no long
er a mystery. It ts a struggle against the
church, and the various popes have very
properly oxcomunicated Freemasonry. For
150 years the secret societies have increased
frightfully. A grave peril thus threatens so
ciety. The socialist has his source of strength
in Masonary. The papacy is placed in an
intolerable situation. Masonry does not
avow its real object; It deceives the innocent
by a vainish of toleration.
The press, marriage, education, the sover
eignty of the people, the atheism of the
radicalism, communism, all tend to
ward a return of paganism. Masonry flatters
princes in the hope of having them for auxi
liaries. Governments should choose between
Masonry and the Church, which sustains au
thority and inculcates obedience.
The pope thus prescribes to bishops their
duties: First, by pastoral letters unmask
secret societies and make people abhor them;
second, extend Christian education ; third,
urge agriculturists and workingmen to or
ganize Catholic associations aud conferences
of St. Vincent dePaul; fourth, watch schools
and exhort youth never to become members
of auy society without first consulting their
priests. The pope, ends this encyclical by
imploring the aid of the Blessed Virgin.
This encyclical will not be published here
before next week. The Osservatore Romano
will give extracts on Saturday.
An officer of the court of cassation has no
tified ihe congregation of the Propaganda
Fide of the recent decision of the court in
regard to the conversion of the property of
the Propaganda into Italian rents.
Speaker Cart isle's Life.
When Speaker Carlisle first entered con
gress, six year ago, he was so modest and
quiet that Speaker Randall did not know of
his presence and failed to put him on a
single committee. As a congressman on the
floor Mr. Carlisle was attentive to his duties.
He was much interested in the larger ques
tions of legislation aud dealt with them in a
purely scientific spirit. As a speaker bis
absolute fairness and impartiality strike ev
eryone. Of course everybody understands
that the Speaker of the House leads a dog's
life. He is almost deviled to death by office
seekers, politicians and cranks. Mr. Car
lisle manages to keep his head on his shoul
ders, and by working nights and Sundays he
keeps up with bis work. Frequently when
he drives home in the evening he finds Mrs.
Carlisle holding a reception, and he always
goes into help her out, but mt with the
same enthusiasm which he displays in un
tangling a snarl in the House. Tbe social
and business cares of his position are wearing
on him and his face has a look of settled
calm, indicative of had work and boredom.
The Loretto convent was burned at Lind
say, Out., yesterday. Loss $20,000.
tions, such as
Eczema, Psoriasis. Scald
lO Head, Infantile or Birth Hnmors aud every
form, of Itching, Scaly, Pimply, Scrofulous, In
herited, Contagious, and Copper-Colored Diseases
of the Blood, Skin, and Scalp, Vitb Loss of Hair,
are positively cured by the C'cticcra Remedies.
CTJTICUKA RESOLVENT, the new blood
purifier, cleanses the blood and perspiration of
impurities and poisonous elements, aud thus re
moves the conse.
CUTICL'RA, the great Skin Cure, instantly al
lays Itching and Intlamatioa, clears the Skin and
Scalp-, heals Ulcers aud Sores, and restores the
CUTICURA SOAP, an exquisite Skin Beaati
fier and Toilet Requisite, prepared from Ccti
ccra, is indispensable in treating Skin Diseases,
Isa!»y Humors, Skin Blemishes, Rough, Chapped,
or Uily Skiu.
CUTICLRA REMEDIES are absolutely pure,
ai;d the only real Blood Purifiers and Skia Beau
tiiiers. free from mercury, arsenic, lead, zinc, or
any other mineral or vegetable poiton whatso
IT WOULD require this entire paper to do jus
tice to a description of the cares performed by
tbe Ccticcka Resolvent internally, and CUH
o-'iu anil CtraeUßA Soap externally.
ECZEMA of the palms of the hands and of the
ends of the fingers, very difficult to treat and
usually considered iin.-urable; small patches of
tetter and salt rheum on the ears, nose, and
sides of the face.
SCALLED HEADS with loss of hair without
number, heads covered with dandruff and ecaly
eruptions, especially of children and infants,
many of which since birth had been a mass of
ITCHJXG, burning, and scaly tortures that
baffled even relief from ordinary remedies,
soothed aud healed as by magic;
PSORIASIS, leprosy, and other frightful forms
of skin diseases, scrofulous ulcers, old sores, and
discharging wounds, each and all of which have
been speedily, permanently, and economically
cured by the CuriOUBA Remedies,
Sold everywhere. Price; Cutici-ra, 60 cents;
Resolvent. $1,00; Soap, 25 cents. Pottek
Davo and Chemical Co., Boston Mas-.
Send for "How to Cure .Skin Diseases."
BRIEFS OF NEWS.
Floods in Nova Scotia and New Brunswick
have done a vast amount of damage.
By the premature discharge of a blast, at
Morgantowu, Pa., two men were instantiy
George Cressman, assessor and collector of
Salt Lake county, Utah, is a defaulter in
J. I. Voire, saddler, Louisville, Ky., was
run over and killed by a train yesterday near
A fire in Slov «fc Co.'s wholesale saddlery
and harness establishment. New Orleans,
caused a loss of £50,000.
France is still excited over the Egyptian
question and wants its share In the Influence
ou the banks of the Nile.
It is the intention of the British govern
ment to sehd 2,000 Egyptian and 500 British
troops to the relief of Berber.
Richard Currie, who in Boston, on Dec.
27 last, shot and killed his wife, has been
sentenced to states prison for life.
Louisiana has gone 50,000 Democratic,
every oilice in the state being captured. New-
Orleans carries the ticket by 15,000.
At Meridian, Miss., there was a heavy
frost and some ice yesterday morning, and
many farmers will be compelled to replant.
The Oka Indian troubles at Oka, Quebec,
have broken out again. Part of the French
Protkstaut ministers' buildings were torn
Sam Ward is recovering from his attack of
fever in Rome. Efforts to induce him and
his nephew to join the Catholic church have
The steamer Bear, of the Greeley relief
expedition, took her departure from New-
York for the Arctic region at 4 o'clock yes
The amount of stealings by Abbott, the
defaulting bank cashier, at last accounts was
§57,000, and he had borrowed besides
At Monroe, La., Mullican was found guilty
of the murder of John A. Rogers and wife.
His accomplice, Clarke, will be tried to
In the suit of MarkD. Hanover against the
Louisville Courier-Journal company for libel,
a verdict of six cents for the plaintiff was
The Canadian Pacific is about to reduce
its force in the locomotive department, a
hundred men, owing to the depression of
President White, of Cornell University,
Ithaca, N. V., delegate at large, will favor
the candidate who will favor civil reform
freely and faithfully.
At Catasque, Pa., on the Lehigh Valley
railway, two heavy coal trains collided,
and one engine was badly damaged and
fifteen cars shattered.
The Cornellsville coke producers associa.
tion threatens to reduce the price of coke to
75 cents per ton, if the outside producers do
not stop cutting prices.
A gas well of more capacity than any in
the country has been discovered at Wells
burg, W. Va., yesterday, at a depth of 1,285
It rushes through a six-inch pipe.
George Mangan, a St. Paul & Manitoba
machinist, riding on a hand car at Emerson
last night, was struck by an engine and in
stantly kllied. His parents live at Aurora,
Navigation ou tbe Canadian canals opens
the first of May. Freight rates on lumber
are reduced 10 per cent. The rate to Alba
ny is §3.25 per 1,000, and to New York
The unveiling of a monument at Frank
fort, Ky., erected to the memory of Judge
Elliott, killed by Col. Buford for giving an
adverse decision, took place yesterday in the
presence of thousands.
Chas. Barthwaith, of Philadelphia, who
confessed to setting fire to the stable of
James Young in 1880, which occasioned the
loss of §100,000 of property, has been tried
and found guilty. Sentence wras deferred.
At Troy, N. V., Chas. McAverv was bitten
by a dog six months ago. Last niirbt symp
toms of hydrophobia appeared. He barked
like a dog, snapped and scratched all who
came near him. He was but recently mar
In the case of Francis J. Fogg, of New-
York, against General Clinton B. Fisk, the
latter was adjudged guilty of contempt to
court for refusing to submit to an examina
tion as a party before the trial, fined $500
and ordered into custody.
Twelve business places and two dwellings
in West Salem, were destroyed by fire yes
terday morning. It was supposed to be in
cendiary, as ten days ago the saloon keepers
in the neighborhood received anonymous
letters telling them that their places would be
burned before long.
The Sagamore cotton mill, No. 1, Fall
River, Mass., was totally consumed with its
contents last night. It was the work of an
incendiary, as when the fire was first discov
ered,the cotton iv the basement was on tire in
three several places. The mill employed 500
hands, and notwithstanding the strike was
running full time. Loss. $600,000, nsured
for £500,000 in fourteen companies.
Gen. Forrest was once approached by an
Arkansaw man, who asked:
"General when do you reckin we're goin'
to get somethin' to caM"
"Eat!" exclaimed the general. "Did
you join the army merely to get something
"Wall, that's about the size of it."
"Here," calling an officer, give this man
something to eat, and then have him shot."
The officer understood the joke and re
"Bile me a ham, cap'n: stew up a couple
o' chickens, bake two or three hoe-cakes,
fetch a gallon o' so o' buttermilk, and load
yer guns. With such inducements, the man
what wouldn't be willin' to die is a blame
A hearty meal waß prepared for the soldier,
but he still lives.
By virtue of an execution Issued out of the District
court of Hennepin county, state of Minnesota, In
which Gus Ludwtg, A. E. Ludwlg and Henry R.
Hlggins are plaintiffs and H. Plcard Is defendant,
■a hich execution Is directed and delivered to me for
sendee, I have levied upon the real estate herein
after described, and will sell the same at public auc
tion to the highest bidder, for' cash, to satisfy said
execution and costs, a*, the Sheriff's office in the city
of Saint Paul. la said county of Ramsey, on Monday,
the 9th day of June. A D. ISSi, at 10 o'clock la tho
forenoon of that day.
Said property being described as follows, to-wlt:
That part of the east lialf 'Vjiof section five (3),
township twenty-nine (291, range twenty-two (22) In
Ramsey county, state of Minnesota, described as fol
lows, to-wlt: "Beginning on township line between
townships 29 and 30. range 22. twelve and 30-100
chains east of the northwest corner of northeast
quarter of section five (51 aforesaid; thence due
south to the shore of Gervals Lake; thence along
said shore easterly to the west line of land conveyed
by B. Gervals to J. P. Musson by dcci recorded In
Book "L" of Deeds, pages 23 and 30; thence north
along the line of the laud deeded to said Musson as
aforesaid, to said township line; thence due west
on said line to place of beginning.
Dated St. Paul, this 23 day of April. A. D. ISB4.
Sheriff Ramsey County, Minn.
Tlesbt R. Hiogiss, Plaintiff's Attorney, Minne
apolis, Minn. apr26-6w-sat
STATE OF MIVN'ESOTA, COUXTT OF RAMSET.
—ss. In Probate Court, special term .tiprll 25.
In the matter of the estate of Michael Skelly, de
On reading and filing the petition of Sarah Skelly,
of said county, representing, among other things,
that MU-liHcl skelly. late of said county, on tha Sth
day of April, A. D," ISS-t. at Saint Paul In said county,
died intestate, and being an inhabitant of this county
at the time of his death, leaving goods, chattels and
estate within this county, and that thesald petitioner
is the widow of said deceased, and praying that ad
ministration of said estate be to Henry B. Farwell
It is ordered that said petition be heard before the
Judge of this court on Wednesday, the 21st day of
May, A. D. ISS4, at ten o'clock a. ni., at the Probate
Office lv said county.
Ordered further. That notice thereof be given to
the heirs of said deceased, and to all persons Inter
ested, by publishing a copy of this order for three
successive weeks prior to said day of bearing. In the
Daily Globe, a newspaper printed and published at
Saint Paul, In said county.
liy the Court.
[L. s.l WM. B. MeGRORTY,
Judge of Probate.
Attest: Tkask Robert, Jr., Clerk.
liKisiiix ifc Fa&well, Attorneys for Petitioner.
Notioe to Creditors.
State of Minnesota, County of Ramsey, ss. In Pro
In the matter of the estate of John Casey, deceased.
Notice Is hereby given to all persons having claims
and demands against the estate of John Casey,
late of the county of Ramsey In said state, de
ceased, that the Judge of Probate of said county will
hear, examine and adjust claims and demands against
said estate, at his office In Saint Paul, in said county,
on the nrst Monday of the month of July, A. D. ls-< t,
at ten o'clock a.m.; and that six months from the
2.'iili day of April. 1884, havo been limited and
allowed by said Probate court for creditors to present
Dated this 25th day of April. A. D. 1884.
Administrator of the estate of John Casey, deceased
□TATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OK KAMSKV
O ss. In Probate Court, special term, April 2:1, 1884,
In the matter of the estate of Gilbert Pottgleser, de-
Wln-rea". an Instrument In writing, purporting to
ho tbe last will and testament of (illliert Pottgleser,
deceased, late of said county, has been delivered to
And whereas. Nicholas Pottgleser has filed there
with his petition, representing among other things
that said Gilbert Pottgleser died In said county, on
the 16th day Of April, 1884, testate, and that said
petitioner is the sole executor named in said last
will and testament, and pruylug that the said Instru
ment may be admitted lo probate, and that letters
tdstamentary be to him Issued thereon;
It Is ordered, that the proofs of said Instrument,
and the said petition, be heard before this court, at
the Probate office In said County, on the 20th day of
Hay, A. D. 1884, at ten| o'clock in the forenoon,
when nil concerned may appear and contest the pro
bate of said Instrument;
And it is further ordered, that public notice of the
time and place of said hearing be given to all persons
Interested, by publication of these orders for three
week* successively previous to said day of hearing,
!n tbe DAILY GLOBS, a newspaper printed and pub
lished at Saint Paul lv said county.
By the Court, WM. li. MrORORTY,
[l.s.] Judge of Probate.
Attest: Frank Robert, Jr., Clerk. ap2«-4w-sat
OTATE OF M 1 \\I—ITA, CI >l NTY OF BAMSBY
kJ —ss. lv Probute Court, special term, April 17,
lv the matter of the estate of George B. Wilson, de
On reading and filing the petition of narrls
Gleason, executor of the estate of George B. Wil
son, deceased, representing among other things,
that he has fully administered said estate, and
praying that a time and place be fixed for examining
and allowing his account of administration, and for
such other and further relief as this court lv Its
discretion may deem proper;
It is ordered, that said account be examined, nnd
petition heard, by the Judge of this court, on Monday
the 13th day of May A. I). 1884, at two o'clock p. m.,
at the Probate office, In said county.
And it Is further ordered, that notice thereof be
given to all persons luterested, by publishing a copy
of this order for three successive weeks prior to said
day of hearing. In tbe Daily Globe, a newspaper
printed and published at Saint Paul, lv said county.
By the Court,
[L.B.] WM. B. MeGRORTY,
Judge of Probate.
Attest: Frank Rorert, Jr., Clerk.
Wm. S. MOOBX, Attorney for Executor.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF RAMSEY
—ss. In Probate Court, Special Term, April
In the matter of the estate of John Smith, deceased.
On reading and tiling the petition of Hannah M.
Gove, of the county of Hennepin, In said state, repre
senting among Other thing* that she Is the owner !n
fee of a certain lot of land situated In said county of
Hennepin, and state aforesaid, described as follows,
to-wlt: Lot eight (8) In Latlin's addition in Minneapo
lis, according to the recorded plat thereof on tile In
the office of the Register of Deeds In and for said
Hennepin county, that said lot Is a part of the estate
left by said deceased whose last will and testament
was duly proved, allowed and admitted to probate In
said court, on the 25th day of October, 1871, that
Catharine s. Smith. Solomon A. Smith and Albert i .
Band, named in said will as the executors thereof,
neglected to qualify as such under said will, and pray
ing that letters of administration with the will an
nexed of said estate be granted to Charles L. Gove of
said county of Hennepin.
It Is ordered, that said petition be heard before the
Judge of this court, on Wednesday, the 30th day of
April. A. !). 1884, al ten o'clock a. m., at the Pro
bai c office in Saint Paul In said county of Ramsey.
It Is further ordered, that notice thereof be given
to all persons Interested in said estate by publishing
a copy of this order for three successive weeks once
iv each week In the Daii.t Globe, a newspaper
printed and published at St. Paul, In said county
By the Court,
[l. s.] WM. B. MeGRORTY,
Judge of Probate.
Attest: Frank Robert, Jr.. Clerk.
BXTSXB & Jameson, Attorneys for petitioner.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF RAMSEY
—ss. In Probate Court, Special term, April 4,
In the matter of the estate of Frank H. Pratt, de
Ou reading and filing the petition of nelcn A. Pratt,
of said county, representing, among other things,
that Frank 11. Pratt, late of said county, on the 25th
day of March, A. D. 1884, at Saint Paul In said county,
died intestate, and being an Inhabitant of this county
at the time of his death, leaving goods, chattels and
estate within this county, and that the said petitioner
is the widow of said deceased, and praying that ad
ministration of said estate be to her and Fred S.
It is ordered, that said petition be heard before the
judge of this court on Wednesday, the 30th day of
April, A. D. 1884, at ten o'clock a. m., at the probate
office In said county.
Ordered further, that notice thereof beglven to the
heirs of said deceased, and to all persons Interested,
by publishing a copy of this orderfor three successive
weeks, prior to said day of hearing. In the Daily
Glob«, a newspaper printed and published at Saint
Paul, In said comity.
By the Court.
[L. s.J WM. B. MeGRORTY,
Judge of Probate.
Attest: Frank Robert, Jr., Clerk.
C. K. Davis, Attorney for Petitioner.
Mortgage Foreclosure Sale.
Notice Is hereby given, that default has been made
in the conditions of a certain mortgage containing a
power of sale made by Julius Klngsley and Bergitte
Kingsley his wife, mortgagors, to Harriet L. Pearce,
mortgagee, dated the first day of June, ISB3, aud re
corded on the 29th day of June, 1383, at 4:45
o'clock p. m. in the office of the Register of Deeds of
the county of Ramsey and state of Minnesota, in
Book G7 of mortgages, on page 94. The real estate
affected and conveyed by said mortgage, Is described
as follows, to-wlt: Situate In the county of Ramsey
and state of Minnesota, and being lot number twenty
seven (27) of block number fifteen (15) of Smith's
subdivision of Stlnsoh's division to St. Paul, accord
ing to the recorded plat thereof, together with all of
the hereditaments and appurtenances thereto belong
ing or in anywise appertaining. Said default being
by reason of non-payment of interest due on said
mortgage and payable December Ist, 1883. whereby
the whole of the moneys with Interest secured by
said mortgage has now become due; the amount now,
at the date of this notice, due aud claimed to be due
on said mortgage Is the sum of $1,065.00, besides 050
attorney's fees stipulated in said mortgage. And
whereas no suit or other proceeding has beeu had or
commenced to recover the money or any part thereof
secured by said mortgage, therefore,
Notice Is hereby given, that ou the sth day of May,
1884, at 10 o'clock a. m., at the south front door of
the county Jail building, In the city of St. Paul, In
said county of Ramsey, the above described real es
tate will be sold at public vendue, for cash, by the
sheriff of said county to foreclose said mortgage and
satisfy the amount due thereon with .attorney's fees
and expenses of sale.
Dated March 22d, 1884.
HARRIET PEARCE, Mortgacee.
W. K. Gaston, Attorney for Mortgagee, St. Paul,
QUINBY & ABBOTT,
(Successors to Stces Bros.),
Corner Third and Minnesota streets.
STATE OF MINNESOTA COUNTY OF RAM9KT
—si. District court.
In the matter of the assignment of Tho Eastern
Fish Packing Company to O. M. Metcalf.
And now. upon reading and filing the petition of
said O. M. Metcalf, said assignee, and upon dne ad.
vtscment and upon motion of James & Warren, attor
neys of said assignee. It is ordered that the creditors
of said Eastern Fish Packing Company and Frank 11.
Cha«e and Lemuel Dyer, who composed said Arm,
■how cause If any they bare before this court at •
special term thereof to be held at the Court house In
I tbe city of St. Paul in said county, on the 10th day of
May, 1334, at 10 o'clock a. m., or aa soon thereafter
as counsel can be heard, why aatd assignee, O. M.
Metcalf, should not be empowered and authorized by
this court to sell tbe stock, uncoUected book ac
counts, fixtures and all unconverted assets of said
estate at public auction to the highest bidder, either
in bulk or in such parcel* a* may seem to sold
assignee most Ukely to realize the greatest amount;
And, ordered that this order be served up >n each
of the creditors of said estate, and upon said Frank
H. Chase and Lemuel Dyer, who composed said firm,
by depositing In the postofflcc In St. Paul a copy of
this order duly enveloped, postpaid and directed to
each of said creditor* and to said Frank H. Chase
and Lemuel Dyer, at their reputed places of rest.
dence, at least 3 days before said May 10th. H-4.
Ordered further, that this order be further serred
on the creditors of »ald estate, and upon said Frank
H. Chase and Lemuel Dyer, former partners aa Tha
Eastern Fish Packing Company, by publishing tho
same three successive days, the lust publication to
be at least 8 days before said hearing. In the Daily
Globe, a newspaper printed and published lv sail
Saint Paul, Minnesota.
Dated April 19, 1- .
HASCAL R. nr. ILL, Judge.
Jaxxs & Wakris, Attorneys for Assignee.
ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION.
ARTICLES OF Ift'ORPORITIOJ
TUB St, Paul and Minneapolis Electric
Manufactory and Haling
The undersigned do hereby organize s corpora
tion pursuing to the provisions of title 2, of chap
ter 34, of the statutes of Minnesota, and adopt
the following articles of incorporation:
The name of this corporation shall be Tiie St.
Paci. am> HonaaTOUa BUMZBM Manlkacttr
i>g axd Platimi Comi-ant.
The general nature of its business shall be to
buy. construct or erect and maintain such appli
ances for the manufacturing of electric bells,
alarms, burglar alarms, gold, silver and nickel
plating, and all other work pertaining to the said
business, that they may deem desirable, to pur
chase or lease such real estate as may be thought
necessary or desirable, for the Carrying out the
purpose of the company, to contract with auy
party person or persons.
Time of the commencement of the said corpo
tiou shall bo April Ist, 1884, and the period of it*
continuance thirty years.
The amount of cnpital stock of sn!d corporation
shall be tweuty-tive thousand dollars (SSS,OOO),
divided into 860 shares of one-hundred dollars
(slooj each, and shall be paid iv when subscribed.
The highest amount of Indebtedness to which
said corporation shall at any time bo subject,
shall bo live thousand dollars £$5,000.)
The names of the persons forming snch asso
ciation for incorporation, ure: A. B. Temple,
chas. 11. Jones, 11. E. Thompson, and the (place
of residence of the said A. S, Temple is the city
of Minneapolis, and the residence of the said
('has. D. Jones ami 11. E. Thompson in the city of
The government of the corporation and the
management of Its affairs shall bo rested iv a
Board of Directors, consisting of three persons.
The board may, from its own number electa
president, vice-president, societal) ami treasurer,
who shall have such authority and perform such
duties as the by-laws may provide. One person
may bold any twoof Miidolli.es.
The names of the llrst board of directors of
said corporation are: A. S. Temple, Chas. D.
Jones, mid 11. EC, Thompson.
In witness whereof said parties have hereunto
set their bands, and seals this 2'Jlh day of March,
A.D. 1884, to duplicates.
A. 8. TEMPLE, fSeal.!
(HAS. 1). JONES, [Sal.l
11. E. THOMPSON, [Seal.]
In presence of—
tii.o. W. Walsh,
J. B. Elleics.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, I
County Of Ramsey, (
On this 2'Jth day of March, IRS-t, before me per
sonally cnine A. S. Temple, (has. 1). Jones and
11. X, Thompson, to me personally known to be
the persons described in, and who executed tha
foregoing Instrument and acknowledged that they
executed the same us their free act and deed
GEO. W. WALSH,
[Notarial seal.] Notary Public, Ramsey County,
STATE OF MINNESOTA I
DEI'ABTMENT of Statk. f
I hereby certify that the within Instrument wm
filed for record In this ottlce, on the I.lth day of
April, A.I). lsH4,Jat 40 O'clock a. in., and was duly
recorded in Book J of lucorporatlous, on pages 417,
418 and 119:
FRED YON BAUMBACH,
Secretary of State.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, I
County of Ramsey. (
Office ok Rkoisteii of Def.t>9.
This Is to certify that the Within Instrument wa»
filed for record In this Office, al SalntPaul, OB the Bth
day of April, A. D. 1884, at i o'clock |>. m., and
that the same was duly recorded lv Hook 11 of Incor
porations pages SS9 aud 540.
LSealj R. C. WILEY,
Register of Deed*.
Change of Street and Alley
Pari Avenue. Aurora Arenne, St. Peter
Street University Avenne. Brewster
ivenne, Alley in Blo&is 2.10 and
13. Mv and Ctinte's Addition, and
Citt Clerk's Omrr, )
St. Paul, Minn., April 8,1884. j
Notice Is hereby given that the Common Coun
cil or the City of Saint Paul will at their regular
meeting to bo held on Tuesday the 6th day of
May, A.I). 1844, at 7:30 o'clock p, m„ at the
Council Chamber in the City Hall, order a chanpo
of grade on the following named streets and al
ley, between the points named, viz:
From Martin Street to Sherburne
Prom Grant to Rice Streets.
SAINT PETER STREET
From University Avenue to a
Point 220 Feet South of Aurora
From Grant to Rice Streets.
From Sherburne Street to Uni
In Blocks Numbered 2, 10 and 13
Ewing and Chute's Addition.
From Andrew Street to Arthur
All in accordance with, and as indicated by the
yellow line on the profiles thereof, and as reported
upon as being necessary and proper by the Board
of Public Works under date of April 1, 1884. Ex
cept Concord street, the proposed grade of which
is indicated by the red line on the profile thereof,
and which was reported upon as being necessary
and proper by the Board of Public Works under
date of March 31, 1884. Both of said reports of
April 1, 1884, and March 31, 1884, were adopted
by the Common Council at its meeting held April
The profiles indicating the proposed changes
are on file and can be seen at this office.
By order of Common Council.
Thos. A. Pkendekuast, City Cleik.
Apr. 0,-Wcd. & Sat. iw.