Newspaper Page Text
The Minneapolis office of the Daily Globe has
«n removed to 213 Hennepin avenue.
The Daily Globe
-.t a be found on sale every morning at the fol
lowing news stands :
Nicollet Hoase news stand, St. James Hotel
news stand, J. W. Ayers, South Third street
between Nicollet and Hennepins avenne, W. E.
Gerrish, (301 South Washington avenue, W. H.
Stickney, 517 Cedar avenue, H.J. Worth, oppo
site Manitoba depot. Geo. A. Morse, 206 Central
avenue, E. A. Taylor, 226 Hennepin avenue, C.
lt. ilurphy, 206 Hennepin avenue, H. Hoeffner,
XSSI Washington avenue north, and Hedderly &
Co,, 55 Central avenue.
George Neehan says foot pads held him up
for $13 on Saturday night.
Tiie Crusaders T. A. society will meet in
Catholic Association hall this evening.
L. Fiannigan, a vagof the old school, was
yesterday sentenced to thirty days in the
The Ames Zouaves will hold a drill meet
ing at their armory, 214 Nicollet avenue,
"Man in cell 11 for working the $2 racket"
is the entry against one of the occupants of
the city lock up last evening.
Clara Mahoney was found guilty of drunk
enness by bis honor yesterday. She was
committed thirty days.
The saloon of E. V. Williams, 46 Tenth
street south, was yesterday shut up by tbe
foreclosure of a mortgage.
Despite tbe iron clad "general order No.
7," the usual number of plaiu drunks were
arraigned before his honor yesterday.
Miunie Vizner and Julian Lemias, occu
pying apartments for immoral purposes,
were both sent up for a term of thirty days.
An adjourned meeting of the city council
will be held this evening tor the purpose of
transacting business connected with the city
Christ. Hammond, who w r as arrested from
the Paeilie house upon the charge of firing
off his revolver without discrimination, was
yesterday discharged by the court.
The executive committee of the G. A. R.
will hold another meeting this evening, when
all the sub-committees which have not yet
wound up their busiuess, will report.
Mrs. Dorrenson who was killed by the
Manitoba train Saturday evening will be
buried from Conolly„ O'Reilly's undertak-
Ing establishment this afternoon at 1 o'clock.
A house on Second street north, between
Tenth and Eleventh avenues, yesterday
morning caught tire from a defective chim
ney a i>d occasioned an alarm of fire. No
Dr. W. O. Stephen's little twelve year old
daughter died Sunday afternoon and tbe
(an eral will occur from the family residence,
No. 1,915 Fourth avenue south, at 3:80
o'clock this afternoon.
Charles Hicks, the driver of one of Eddy's
bucks, paid a fine iv $5 yesterday for stolidly
refusing to "move on" with his vehicle from
'ii front of tbe Nicollet bouse when ordered
to do so by Oiiicer Mousou.
A barn belonging to Walter Babcock al
930 Fourteenth avenue south, which was re
cently partially destroyed by fire, agaiu
caught lire yesterday and burned to tbe
ground The loss was small. -
Mrs. Hanson, living on Fourth avenue
south, last evening saw a negro stealing
clothes which were banging up in her back
yard. She informed Officer Bradley and the
result is a gloomy cell in the lockup.
S. H. Wood & Co., have brought a libel
suit against tbe P. P. to collect $25,000 dam
ages. The suit grows out of an attack upon
Wm ul ft Co. several months ago, charging
them with running a bucket shop, etc.
<»v Sunday afternoon Patrick Gibbons,
■geo 15, and Daniel Leo, aged 7, were, play
inir at the house of the former, on Ramsey
street, when Gibbons shot the other boy
through the lip with v revolver. No arrests
have been made.
In the district court yesterday Eliza Fog
arty commenced a suit for divorce against
.lames Fogarty, alleging desertion for over
three years, drunkenness, profanity and
abuse. Sin- also asks the custody of their
three year old daughter, Geneva.
Mattii- Jones, Lillle Davis and Jessie Gray
yesterday cheerfully gave up $12.50 each to
retain their personal liberty. They natu
rally conclude the rooms over the "House of
David" arc not desirable for a permanent
res teen cc, and have changed quarters.
Olson , the fiend who attempted to outrage
v little girl Saturday on the south side, is
suspected of a similar attempt upon the per
son of ■ live year old girl whose parents live
mi Nicollet island the particulars of which
were narrated in the Globe at the time.
Hans Krogstad and Matilda Mallison, W.
8. Millar and Lillle P. Crosby, Morris O'Con
nor and Elizabeth Hrocke, E. B. Paler aud
Nevada Jefferlea, Jerome Hill and Ida Leigh,
M. 1.. Fagin and Annie Sanderson, John
Holmi r ami Hannah Enbbaur, J. W. Young
and Martha L. Fuller, yesterday received
Detective Qninlan yesterday arrested a
man who grve his name George Edery, who
Will probably be arraigned to-day for horse
stealing, _ horse, wagon and lianu-bs was
stolea from a resident of Excelsior a few
days ago. Edery a few days ago sold the
harness to a second-hand dealer in this city,
and it is presumed that he knows where the
rest of tin- property is.
The coroner's ifhry which was empan
nelled to inquire into the cause of the death
"f Mrs Annie Sorrenssn, killed by the cars,
listened to the testimony of the husband of
the deceased. Hans Sorronsan, through an
Interpreter, he being unable to speak Eng
lish, lie merely identified the remains, as
he saw nothing- of the accident. The in
quest then adjourned until 4 o'clock this
The examination of Turner, the alleged
rapist, waa heard yesterday aj the office of
Justice of the Peace Bishop at Excelsior.
Turner is a harness maker about forty years
Ota and has a wife and three children. Eliza
Spenec is a girl It. years old who is em
ployed iv the family. On the night of the
llth she charges that Turner came to her
room, and in spite of her protestations, un
dressed, got into t>ed with her, aud by force
accomplished her ruiu.
(Jailing at the office of Charles 11. Clarke,
secretary of tho Northwestern Industrial as
sociation, we were shown a dispatch from
Boston announcing that Hon. B. F. Butler
would be at the fair and deliver an address
positively. Those who have heard (ieueral
Butler we are sure will not fail to try
and hear bim again; those who have not
heard him will nits< a rich and rare treat if
th.-v permit anything to iuterrere or prevent
them from tn'ing prvseut. Polities aside, he
is. without question, oue among the ablest
men lv the uution.
H. G. Finka?, of Moorhead, a prominent
ait reliant, i- in the city.
tX L. Norton, of Sioux Falls, Is in the city,
sto; ping at the St. James.
Hon. ,1. \Y. Mason, of Fojrus Falls, was in
the city yesterday on legal business.
Sam T. stoles, «>r Alexandria, an old Min
ataap Man is in town visiting friend*
ttre Qleaaoa left bat evening for
Benton Harbor, Mich., after the Plan Row
lev wh iis wanted here for stcalini: a span
of mules and a aragta.
JMge Fish. K. ii. F.vans and Chare- I.
Holmes, under the name of Fish, Kvans oc
11. Imcs. la the tit. i of a new legal firm re
cently farahHwhed iv this city.
(.'. ii. lVßrnler. editor of the Evansville.
lul.. Datrs ■'■.■:■■:: if, wife md child, are the
gu« its of Robert G. Brans, Kaq. They wii'
visit the lake and other reports about the city
durinir their >ta>.
• me 8. H'isb. tlrt |snaHißlt of tho
Natiotral Bank of Cmm roc. owiuir to the
demands tu.ido upon hi* time by tbe re
■■■. n bank, has resigned,
giriug place to some one who can give all of j
his attention to an institution which has al- j
ready shown its aaility to meet the wants
and requirements of a large number of our
S. A. Shellabarger, a prominent lumber
man of Staples, is in tbe city on business.
John J. Howard, of Chicago, representing
the Empire Laundry Machinery company, is
in tbe city, the guest of J. O. Magher.
C. J. Johnson, Evansville; N. T. Clarke,
SUCloud; J. T. Franclscus, Braincrd; E. A.
Burridge, Appleton, were state people at the
Sidney D. Virgo, C. &N. W. passenger
and ticket agent at Cedar Rapids, wife and
two ladies arrived in tbe city yesterday for a
visit to the lake resorts.
Capt. J, D. Forgan, Mitchell, D. T.; Fred
H. Mason, Spokane Falls, W. T. ; A. Stern
berg, Valley City; J. L. Grass, Fargo; B. S.
Leitjis, Waseca; were at the West yesterday.
0: Olmsted, Custer City, D. T. ; M. C. G.
Hanson, L. lehlield, James C. Edson, Glen
coe; F. D. Dibble, Fargo; E. T. Howard,
Red Wing; were northwestern people at the
J. B. Ferguson, Lennox, D. T. ; John
Grant, D. G. Tripp, Wm. Douglass, Red
wood Falls! W. J. Keith, St. Vincent; W.H.
Hen sing, Fargo, were northwestern people at
the St. James yesterday.
THE CORONER'S INQUEST.
No New Facts Developed in the Sliooting
The coroner hela an inquest yesterday to
inquire into the cause of the death of Harry
B. Davids, shot on Saturday night. Tbe
facts elicited were substantially as published
n the Globe on Sunday.
Wm. Fairbairn, who clerks at the Johnson
restaurant, on Fifth avenue south, between
Washington avenue and Third street, ident
ified the remains aud testified to all tbe oc
currences of the tragedy in detail, the fol
lowing being au epitome:
Davids and Mrs. Patch bad been boarding
at the restaurant for some time; I supposed
theyjwyra anil wife; ou Saturday night
tbey comcJin aud took seats at opposite
sides of the table; tbe woman faced the
door and Davids back was towards the door.
Mr. Patch came in while they were eating; am
certain be could not have seen the two before
entering tbe restaurant owing to their po
sition ; Patch bought a cigar; think be looked
around and. smiled to the woman ; Daniels
turned in bis seat and said, "How do you
do?" Patc!b Teplied, "Don't you ever speak
to vie, you'— — ;" f JJavids acted excited and
said, "Don't say that to me;" "Take care,"
I think Davids repeated it twice or more;
Patch then lighted his cigar and walked
quietly from the restaurant; he bad probably
been gone about oue minute when Davids
suddenly jumped up, placed bis hand on his
hip pocket, as though for a revolver: he
darted across the restaurant and grab
bed his hat; he then rushed from
the restaurant with bis right band
on his hip pocket; I thought he meant mis
chief tind asked Mrs. Patch what the trouble
was; she replied they were crazy; I then
started out also; and saw the two men above
Midway and Washington avenue; Patch was
walking towards Washington avenue and
Davids was following him; I think Davids
took hold of Patch's coat; Patch turned
around and pushed Davids back, at tbe same
time crying out "keep back, don't come
near me, I don't want to have anything to
with you." Davids started towards him
again and put bis hand quickly to his hip
pocket; I thought he was trying to pull a re
volver and I started on the ruu to catch bis
arm, when Patch fired; I was in range and
dodged to one side ; Patch fired twice, but
when he fired the third time I held him by
the wrist and threw his baud up so the fourth
shot wont into the air; Davids meanwhile
bad disappeared in the alley; I said
to Patch, 4 '\Vhat does this mean*
What is it all about'" and he re
plied, "That woman who was eating,
with bim is my wife; you don't know how I
have been abused; I asked, "Do you in
tend to ruu away?" be replied "No!" and I
then induced him to go with me to the res
taurant and to return bis revolver to his
pocket; I then turned my attention to
Davids; I found him lying ou the sidewalk
in front of the Chinese laundry; Mrs. Patch
was bathing his head.
The dining room girl at the restaurant cor
roborated the statements of Fairbairn re
garding the episode in the restaurant.
Detective Quintan testified that he had in
terrogated the deceased in Drs. Ames &
Moon's office, when Davids acknowledged
that he was entirely to blame for the shoot
Drs. R. Hill and W. P. Spring, who con
ducted the autopsy, testified respecting the
post mortem appearances and the iujury,and
gave itas their opinion that the deceased came
to his death from internal hemorrhage.
The bullet was exhibited aud it was found
that it fitted the shells in the chamber of the
revolver taken by Officer Bradley from Patch.
This was the only material evidence ad
duced, although there were several other wit
The jury brought in a verdict that the de
ceased came to his death from a gun-shot
wound by the hand of Oliver L. Patch.
A >'E\V ENTERPRISE.
The Manufacture of Condensed Milk, In
fant Food aud other Products of
Milk, in Minnesota.
Of the many enterprises we have had the
pleasure of reporting in our column, there
are few that strike us so favorably, in regard
to general Importance and tbe prospect of
being very profitable, as the undertaking
A company is being formed with a capital
of $150,000 to produce the above named
staple articles in Minnesota, and since the
primary conditions required are most ad
vantageous, and consequently tbe the profits
arising from such manufacture undoubtedly
very considerable, we commend the perusal
of apamphlct rcsently issued to the business
community by Mr. Richard F. Schmidt, a
gentleman who has sojourned with us in
Minneapolis for several months and is an
educated, practical expert in the manufactur
ing of the abOVe articles, who after an exper
ience of many years in this particular brauch
of industry has beeu selected to manage the
new enterprise, and his pamphlet explains
all the points of manufacture, profits, etc..
succinctly, so that all interested may become
thoroughly acquainted wtth the process and
requirements. Schmidt is well known to
many business men of the twin cities, a very
agreeable gentleman thoroughly posted and
always found ready at his rt sidence No. 938,
Eighth avenue south. Minneapolis, to talk
tacts and explain various features of the
"Tlie M>rrij War."
The return engagement of tbe Carleton
English Opera company promises to be even
more profitable than was their first season in
the Grand. That is a uaturaljresult, and is
a merited recognition on the part of our
theater-goers of the superior talent of the
company. The Merry War Is really one of
the most entertaining and enjoyable of the
light operas. Tins evening our people will
be afforded their only opportunity to listen to
that sparkling opera "Fra Diavolo." The
management will feel satisfied if the com
pany continues to draw as last night There
will be uo Wednesday matinee.
TTie Attempted tiutraqe.
Christ. Olson, the bestial Norwegian who
entice*! Goat: VVarniciisr.'s little seven year
old daughter into a privy with the hellish de
sign of committing a horrible outrage, but
who was UspOTCred in tune to frustrate him,
was yesterday arraigned in the municipal
court charged with attempted rape. He is
apparently forty 3\v ye irs old and sensnul
iv every feature. Attorney Merrick appeared
for bim and pleaded not guilty. The pre
liminary examination was set for this after
Information was filed in the municipal
court yesterday against thirty saloon keepers
for selling liquor on Sunday, contrary to the
mayor's fiat — "general orders No. 7. current
series."' (The authorities request that
names be withheld for the result.) Princi- \
p&l among them are Jake Barge, whose
Columbia hall is said to hare been running ,
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE. TUESDAY MORNING', AUGUST 12, 1834.
full blast, and Al. Shorfler, propriotor of the
South side garden. The others are small
dealers in spirituous, vinous and malt
liquors. Thecity attorney, it is currently
reported, has conceived a new wrinkle
which will make affairs "more binding," as
the boys say. Just what the scheme is has
not yet trauspired, but it is claimed to be
quite original, if not novel. Chas. Ebert,
the saloon keepers attorney, however, will
exert himself to meet the exigency, and may
succeed, although the "powers that be" are
exceedingly confident of carrying their point
as if by storm. There are many surprises in
store for the public.
19098. North Star Boot and Shoe com
pany vs. Alex W. Crayier et al. ; suit on a
promissory note for $351.60.
19100. Arthur J. Shores vs. Wm. D. But
ton, et al. ; suit to establish a title to real es
1907. Wheeler & Carter vs. Charles
Sjolander; suit for goods sold, amounting to
10102. Lunder Larson vs. John Gloman;
action for injunction against the blockading
of an alley.
19096. Augusta Burschel vs. Caroline
Gluck, guardian ; action to enjoin the fore
closing of a mortgage.
19103— Elija Fogarty Gvs. John Fogarty;
action for divorce and custody of minor
19101— The Evans & Howard Fire Brick
Co. vs. W. S. Tainter; suit for goods sold,
19099— Thos. Wynne vs. Edgar V. Wil
liams: suitonlumber and material, value
IS99s— Chas. J. Elliott, et al., vs. The
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway
company; order to show cause dismissed.
IS469— S. P. Snyder vs. Peter Wolford;
judgment for plaintiff.
17947 — Martin Dahl vs. Peter McKiernan ;
new trial granted.
[Before Judge Ueland."|
Estate of John Piel; petition for letters
filed; hearing Sept. 8.
Estate of Ambrose Lapelle; same.
[Before Judge Mahoney.]
Clara Mahouey, drunkenness; committed
Mike Foley, drunkenness; paid a fine
James Mahley and Robert Egley, drunk
enness; committed ten days each.
Thomas Kin ney, drunkenness; paid a fine
Richard Clyde, drunkenness; paid a fine
Minnie Visner and Julia Lemias, occupy
ing apartments for purposes of prostitution ;
committed thirty days.
Christ Hammond, disorderly conduct; dis
L. Flannigan, vagrancy; committed ten
M. Williams, Jennie Smith and Anna
Reed, occupying rooms for purposes of
prostitution ; paid fines iv $12.50 each.
Thomas Ryan, drunkenness; committed
John Olson, drunkenness; paid a fine in
Charles Hicks, violating hack ordinance;
paid a fine in $5.
Thomas Cody, vagrancy; committed ten
Christ. Olson, rape; August 13 at 2 p. m. ;
bail in $700.
[Special Correspondence of the Globe. |
Cuatfield, Minn., Aug. 11. — The readers
of the Globe here are glad to see that there
is a Southern Minnesota column in tbe daily
issue. We feel that there ought to be an oc
casional fact or item of interest for it from
this point. This is one of the oldest settled
towns in this part of the state, as well as
among tbe quietest and wealthiest according
to its population. We are not making any
rush, but steadily improving our advantages
which we believe as good as any other sec
tion presents. Our froundry was burned
down a week ago; but we have three flour
mills, a woolen factory, and a creamery
which uses tbe cream from 3,000 cows,
makes a tou of butler a day for an average,
aud sells, besides, from $7,000 to $8,000
worth of hogs a year; aud it has never sus
pended business during the three?' yßfiri ;
since its establishment, on acconnt of the
season or any other cause.
The year's shipments of cattle and hogs
reaches $300,000, besides the cured meats,
grain, etc. These figures are not startling
from their magnitude, but this is only a
small town on a branch of the Chicago &
Northwestern railroad, but it may furnish a
unit by which to measure tbe aggregate
business, and relative importance of this
portion of Minnesota.
Other towns about ue are doing the same
The counties of Fillmore Olm stead and
Goodhue represent as much substantial
prosperity, have as many natural advantages
and as gsod a prospect for healthy future de
velopment In the leading features of material
wealth as any equal portion of the state.
We are not dependent upon the wheat
crop, and destined to co to ruin when it
fails. We have gone through the experience
of an exclusive wheat farming and are safely
ou the other side; arc doiug a mixed farm
ing, and under its advantages paying off
mortgages and putting up better buildings
and making general Improvements.
We have sent from our town 1,200 fat
sheep and lambs this spring to St. Paul, and
there are still 3.500 left of the flock from
wbicb they were selected.
In general, every branch of industry that
can be successfully prosecuted anywhere in
the northwest must be successful here, if in
teliigeutly and faithfully conducted.
Hon. Milo White was in the city on Saturday.
He is very confident of being re-elected.
A child of Robert Hall is dangerously ill.
The Independent band will furnish music for
the southern Minnesota fair.
The persons who were poisoned by the canned
beef, have mostly recovered.
Simonds Jt (loueh announce through the Poet
thai "Hlas Wright" will not trot at the southern
C. 11. Bliss is leading the Methodist choir.
Prof. Leib, of Bt, Paul, will give a concert at
Rommclls hall to-night, a.-sissted by Miss
Charles Beaumont, a traveling correspondent
of the New York Graphic, was in the city over
A few more days or favorable weather will
complete the harvest in this vicinity of the best
crop of small grain since 1877.
Hon. R. A. Jones, of this city, is spoken of as
the prospective Democratic candidate for con
gress in this district. He Is doubtless the most
available candidate in the district, and will give
Mr. White a lively race if nominated.
Third District Convention.
To tbe Editor of the Globe.
Hasting*, Ang. 11. — Will you kindly in
form your readers of the Third congressional
district, that the Chicago, Milwaukee & 8L
Paul Railroad company will carry delegates
and others to the convention at Glencoe,
August 20, for one and one-fifth rate, that
is. full fare to Glencoe and one-fifth fare
back lam told that the same rates apply
to the farmers' alliance, Augnst 19.
Edward C. Stringer,
Chairman Dem. Com. of Third Congres
CHArr at/qua. Aug. 11. — Principal A. N.
Fairborne, president of Airedale college,
Bradford, England, delivered to 3.000 listen
ers the first of a course of lectures on the
history and problem of modern philosophy
In its empirical and specially English form.
This afternoon 500 old soldiers in uniform,
most of them witb the Grand Army badges,
and a number of confederate veterans,
marched into the ampbitbeator.led by a drum
corps and bearing tbe battie flag of the New
York regiment. The veterans were received
by 7.000 persons. A grand concert of war
soncs was given by the Chautauqua choir,
led by C. C. Case, of Akron, O. The exer
cises of tbe day closed with a literary and
musical entertainment Gen. Jobs A. Lo
gan will spend August 13th at Chautauqua.
OLD WORLD NEWS.
The Liberal .Demonstration at Brus
Informer Casey's Confession-Cholera and
THE LI ItEItAL DEMONSTRATION.
Brussels, Aug. 11.— The Liberal demon
stration here yesterday drew out a tremen
dous throng. The procession paraded in
frput of the government offices shouting
"resign" and "long live the king." The
people came to a halt at the bourse, when M.
Janson delivered an address. He made a
violdnt attack upon the ministry and educa
tion bill. A resolution was demand
ing tbe withdrawal of the obnoxious bill and
the dissolution of the chamber. The pro
cession of Independents was fairly large,
but was received with hoots and hisses along
the streets. Both parades presented ad
dresses to the ministry, the Liberals oppos
ing, the Independents favoring the bill.
The streets were crowded, but, except for a
'few scuffles, good order was maintained and
tho crowds quietly dispersed.
Dublin, Aug. 11. — Informer Casoy has
repeated his coufession in the presence of
the Parish Priest Corbet and a reporter of
the Dublin Freeman's Journal. He declares
that neither Myles Joyce nor the four men
now serving out sentences, were present at
the Mantrasna murder. He asserts that he
was compelled to swear falsely by Brown
Solicitor Bolton. Bolton told him if he did
not swear as be did be would be tried him
self and surely be banged. A brotber-in
law of Casey, Phllbin by name, corroborated
Casey's statements, and declared Bol
ton induced him to perjure himself.
THEY WANT PAY FOR IT.
Alexandria, Aug. 11. — A deputation of
citizens numbering 400 appeared at the
British consulate yesterday to protest against
the non-payment of indemnities for losses
6nstained by the British bombardment. The
consul promised to telegraph tbe government
in regard to the matter.
FRANCE STILL BLUSTERING.
Paris, Aug. 11. — Barrere the French dip
lomatic agent in Egypt, who has been away
from bis post a few weeks, returns August
31. He goes under instructions to hasten a
settlement of ibe indemnity demanded for
losses by Frenchmen by the bombardment
ANOTHER ATTEMPT TO RELIEVE GORDON.
London, Aug. 11. — The British forces in
Egypt, now numbering 8,000 men, will be
raised to 10,000, in view of the intention to
send an expedition to Khartoum to relieve
Gordon. According to late South African
advices the capital of the government has
annexed Wallfish bay and adjacent terri
Marseilles, Aug. 11. — In the two past
days four deaths from cholera at Bacelonetta,
department of Basses Alpo, eleven at Aubig
narin Ardiche; at Vogue, the same time,
nine deaths; at Carcassone four; at Cette
three; at Lunell 1.
Toulon, Aug. 11. — Threo deaths here
from cholera last night. The heat has in
creased the severity of the attacks.
Ro.me, Aug. 11, — Since last reports, one
death from cholera each, at Montenalle, Min
ucciano and Oalss, two at Pancaleri and
three at Castilunavo.
Glasgow, Aug. 11. — Arrived: Nebraska
from New York.
Alexandria, Axis. 11. — The steamship
pjjmnah of Marseilles, for China, had one
ili-ath of cholera. She was refused imme
diate transit through the Suez canal and will
be held in quarantine ten days.
Rome, Aug. 11. — In the two days just
passed there has been four deaths from
cholera in the province of Touron.
Marseilles, Aug. 11. — Three deaths from
cholera last night.
Eimnburg, Aug. 11. — Arthur Elliot, a
Liberal member of parliament from Rox
burgshlre, has written a letter to Scotsman
maintaining that a reform of the commons
is more important than a reform of the lords.
He says the worst fifty lords Is not worse
than the worst fifty members of the com
- London, Aug. 11. — The four sailors be
longing to tbe British steamer Elizabeth, ar-
I rested at Otten sen, charged with being an
archists, were members of the "International
Communistic Workingmen's Bulding so
ciety." at Hull. This society has long been
watched by the police, but the members
stoutly deny they are anarchists.
Prague, Aug.ll. — A monument to Joseph
11, of Germany, was unveiled at Leitmentz,
Bohemia, yesterday. Twenty thousand
Germans, wearing black, red and yellow col
ors, joined in the demonstration and sang
"Die Wacht am Ituciu" with great enthusi
London, Aug. 11. A Times despatch from
Foo Chow this date says: "Keluog is not
actually taken by the French. They de
stroyed the forts and retired. The losses by
the French are unknown. The Chinese are
daily becoming more emboldened by the in
action of the French.
Berlin, Aug. 11. — The corvette Ariadne
is ordered from Wlldhelmhaveu to aid tbe
Cyclops in pursuit of the English fishing
smacks said to have pillaged the supply boat
Caiko, Aug.ll. — Madir Dongola continues
to ask for guns and munitions.
Berlin, Aug. 11. — Tue National Gazette at
tempts to dissuade the people from investing
in colonial enterprises in Africa.
Paris. Aug. 11. — The statue of George
Sand was unveiled yesterday at La Chatre,
the nearest town to bis birth place.
Pestii, Au;:. 11. — A terrible storm raged
here and throughout upper Hungary yester
day. Streams were raised to floods, villages
swept away aud many persons drowned.
Pahis, Aug. 11. — Tho congress of the two
houses of parliament at Versailles, resumed
their labors on the revision of the constitu
tion to-day. The final article of the scheme
of revision was adopted by 523 to 139.
Brussels, Aug. 11. — The deputies to-day,
sixty six to tbirty-five, rejected the liberal
motion to poslpouc the consideration of the
education bill. The debate on tbe measure
Election Prospects in lowa.
[Special correspondence of the Globe. l
Emmetsbukg, lowa, Aug. 0. — I notice a
special telegram from Judge W. C. James in
Globe of Bth inst, which while hi 9 senti
ment and predictions are correct, he is
slightly off in figures. Let me correct the
judge. Buren R. Sherman was elected gov
ernor last fall instead of two years ago; we
elect governors odd years. His majority over
all was 1909, instead of 15,005, as stated,
tha Greenbackers polling about 18,000.
It is doubtful if tbe Prohibition people will
poll 10,000, if indeed they are not frightened
and bullied out of putting up an electoral
ticket even by Republican "ring masters."
Sbonld tbey, however, make up a ticket, they
wonld cast from 5,000 to 10,000 votes, which
would come almost entirely ont of Republi
can ranks, bnt we can lick the Republicans
without the help of the Prohibitionists — just
wait and see.
Now, a word about the fusion vote for elec
tors. Every detail is settled. It only waits
for ratification at the Greenback and Demo
cratic state conventions, which are to meet
the same day (Sept 3,) at the city of Daven
The Democrats have performed their part
of tbe contract by nominating Gen. Weaver
for congress in tbe Sixth district, which act
ensures his nomination by from 3.000 to
4,000 majority, providing always, that the
Greenback party stand in line for the fusion,
if not — c still have fame to '"bounce" the
general and pot an unterrified Democrat in
The terms of the fnsion are something like
this, each party put on one man for elector
at large, then divide tbe bal ance,four Green
backers and ssven Democrats.
Tbe judge is correct in saying we shall
have 10,000 German recruits from tbe Re
publicans and it may double that number if
we count in tbe whisky drinking Republicans.
Then there are the druggists of the state, who
number upwards of 40,000 and who hare al
ways voted the Republican ticket, almost to a
mau, their Btocka of goods are lying almost
idle, because, by the terms of their infamous
prohibition law, they are not allowed to ship
in a drop of spirits, not even a sufficient
quantities to make their tinctures or com
pound their medicines to fill a doctor's pre
scription, or even wine to sell for sacramen
tal purposes. Is it natural to suppose that
these druggists will vote again with the luna
tics who have brought ruin on their business!
They say not. Even the brewers, who have
thrown up their hats and yelled with the Re
publican dndes for twenty-eight years, arc
coming to their senses now and are working
with the Democrats as they never worked
before; they begin to grasp the truth of tho
old adage, "If you lie down with dogs you
shall rise up with fleas." Wait a few mouths
only and we'll show you a state redeemed
from the misrule of cranks and crank preach
ers. Very truly yours,
David De Shields.
WHY HE WITHDREW.
Mark Twain As a Candidate Encount
ers The Same Experience.
That Governor Cleveland is Having-Hls
Troubles With The Newspapers and
Concerning tbe recent dirty attack on the
private character of Governor Cleveland, and
the disreputable mode of warfare inaugurated
against bim by the Republicans, nothing
more severe can be said than is contained iv
the following rich satire written by Mark
Twain, the popular humorist. Mark relates
how he was induced to run for Governor
against Mr. John T. Smith on the regular
ticket, and Mr. Blank J. Blank on an Inde
pendent ticket. He was congratulating him
self on having, as he thought, a much better
reputation than either of bis opponents and
had received a testimonial to that e3ect from
his grandmother, when, as he was looking
over the newspapers at the breakfast tabic,
he was confounded by the following para
Perjury. — Perhaps, now that Mr. Mark
Twain is before the people as a candidate for
Governor, he will condescend to explain how he
came to be convicted of perjury by thirty-four
witnesses in Wakawak, Cochin China, in 1883,
the intent of which perjury being to rob a poor
native widow and her helpless family of a
meagre plantain-patch, their only stay and sup
port in their bereavement and desolation. Mr.
Twain owes it to himself, as well as to the great
people whose suftrage he asks to clear this mat
ter up. Will he do it?"
I thought I should have burst, continues
Mark in his narative.
Such a cruel, heartless charge. I never
had seen Cochin China! I never had heard
of Wakawak! I didn't know a plantain
patch from a kangaroo ! I didn't know what
to do. I was crazed and helpless. I let the
day slip without doing anything at all. The
next morning the same paper had this —
"Significant— Mr. Twain, it will he observed
is suggestively silent about the Cochin China
Man: — During the rest of the campaign
this paper never referred to me in any
other way than as the infamous perjurer
Later came another newspaper with the
"The Lie Nailed!— By the sworn affidavits
of Michael O' Flanagan, Esq.. of the Five
Points, and Mr. Snub Rafferty and Mr. Catty
Mulligan, of Water street, is it established that
Mr. Mark Twain's vile statement that the la
mented grandfather of our noble standard bearer
Blank J. Blank, was hanged for highway rob
bery, is a brutal and gratuitous lie, without a
shadow of foil :idation in fact. It is dishearten
ing to virtuous men to see such shameful means
resorted to to achieve political success as the at
tacking of the dead in their graves, and defiling
their honest names with slander. When we
think of the anguish this miserable falsehood
must cause the innocent relatives and lawful
vengeance upon the traJticer. But no ! let ub
leave him to the agony of a lacerated conscience
(though if passion should get the better of the
public, and in the blind fury they should do the
traducer bodily injury, it is but too obvious that
no jury could convict and no court punish the
perpetrators of the deed)."
The ingenious closing sentence had the
effect of moving me out of bed with des
patch that night, and out at the back door
also, while the "outraged and insulted pub
lic" surged in the front way, breaking furni
ture and windows in their righteous indigna
tion as they came, and taking off such prop
erty as they could carry as they went. And
yet I can lay my hand upon the Book aud
say that I never slandered Mr. Blank's
grandfather. More, I had never even heard
of him or mentioned him up to that day and
[I will state, ln passing, that the journal
above quoted from, always referred to me
afterwards as "Twain, the Body Suatchcr."]
The next newspaper article that attracted
attention was the following:
A Sweet Candidate.— Mr. Mark Twain, who
was to make such a blighting speech at the mass
meeting of the Independents last night, didn't
come to time ! A telegram from his physician
stated that he had been knocked down by a
runaway team, and his leg broken in two places
— sufferer lying- in great agony, and so forth,
and so forth, and a lot more bosh of the same
sort. And the Independauts tried hard to swal
low the wretched subterfuge, and pretended that
they did not know what was the real reasou of
the absence of the abandoned creature whom
they denominate their standard bearer. A cer
tain man was seen to reel into Mr, Twain's hotel
last night in a state of beastly intoxication. It
is the imperative duty of the Independents to
prove that this besotted brute was not Mr.
Twain himself. We have them at last! This is
a case that admits of no shirking. The voice
of the people demands in thunder-tones, 'Who
was that man?"
It was incredible, absolutely incredible,
for a moment, tiiat it was really my name
that was coupled with this disgraceful sus
picion. Three long years had passed over
my head since I had tasted ale, beer, wine,
or liquor of any kind.
[It shows what effect the times were hav
ing on me when I say that I saw^^self con
fidently dubbed "Mr. Delirium Tremens
Twain" in the next Issue of that journal
without a pang — notwithstanding I knew
hat with monotonous fidelity the paper would
goon calling me so to the very end.]
By this time anonymous letters were get
ting to be an important part of my mail
matter. This form was common —
"How about that old woman you kiked off
your premisers which was beging?
And this —
"There is things which you have done
which is unbeknowens to anybody but me.
Yout better trot out a few dols. to yours
truly, or you'll hear thro' the papers from
*• Handy Andt."
Thi9 is about the idea. I could continue
them until the reader was surfeited, if desir
Shortly the principal Republican journal
"eonvlcttd" me of wholesale bribery, and
the leading Democrat paper "nailed" an ag
gravated case of blackmailing to me.
[In this I acquired two additional names:
"Twain, the filthy Corruptioniet," and
"Twain, tbe Loathesome Embracer.]
By this this time there had grown such a
clamor for "answers" to all the dreadful
charges that were laid to me that the editors
and leaders of my party 9aid It would be po
litical ruin for me tn remain silent any
longer. As if to make their appeal more
impressive, the following appeared in one
of the papers the very next day.
"Behold the Max! — The Independent
candidate still maintains silence. Because
he dare not speak. Every accusation against
him has been amply proved, and they have
been endorsed and re-endorsed by his own
elegant 9ilence till at this day he stands for
ever convicted. Look upon your candidate,
independents! Look upon tbe infamous,
perjured the Montana thief! the body
snatcher! Contemplate your incarnate de
lirium tremens! your filthy eorruptionist !
yonr loathsome embracer! Gaze upon him
— ponder him well — and then say If you can
give your honest votes to a creature who has
earned this dismal array of titles by his hid
eous crimes, and dares not open his mouth
in denial of any of them."
There was no possible way of getting ont
of it and so in deep humiliation I set about
preparing to "answer" a mass of baseless
charges and wicked falsehoods. Bnt I never
finished tbe task, for the very next morning
a paper came out with a new horror, a fresh
malignity, and seriousiy charged me with
burning a lunatic asylum with all its in
mates, because it obstructed tbe view from
my bouse. This threw me into aaort of
panic. Then came tbe charge of poisoning
my uncle to get his property, with an Im
perative demand that the grave should be
opened. This drove to the verge of distrac
tion. On the top of this I was accused of
employing toothless aud Incompetent old
relatives to prepare the food for the found
ling hospital when I was warden. I was
wavering — wavering' And at last as a due
aud fitting climax to the shameless persecu
iou that party rancour had Inflicted upon
me, nine little toddling children, of all
shades of color and degrees of raggedness,
were taught to rush on to the platform at a
public meeting, and clasp me around the
legs and call Pa!
I gave it up. I hauled down my colors
and surrendered. I was not equal to the re
quirements of a gubernatorial campaign in
the state of New York, and so I sent in my
withdrawal from the candidacy, and in bit
terness of spirit signed It, "Truly yours,
once a decent man. but now Mark Twain, I.
P., M. T., B. S., D. T., F. C, aud L. E.
Mrs. Gebhard of Chaska, aged 72 years
was found dejjd under a • tree near her dwel
ling tbe other day, where she had lain for
some 24 hours. She was living alone.
The Merchants Hotel at Carver was en
tered by burglars the other night, but only a
small amount of booty was obtained.
Mrs. Anne Olson,. wife of Henry Olson of
Martin township, Rush county, left her home
mysteriously the other morning. Her hus
band professes to have no knowledge of the
cause of ber disappearance. Search has beeu
made in vain for ber.
Edward I'.rannon aged 15 years, was shot
and instantly killed, July 28, by the acciden
tal discharge of a gun in a shooting gallery
Prairie chickens are reported to be very
numerous this year. It is not lawful to shoot
them till the 15th of August,and yet "sports
men" as is usual every year, are playing the
sneak, aud are hunting and shooting "wood
cocks." The good law is an absurdity, un
less enforced against law breakers.
The round house at Morris was destroyed
by fire the other day, and a locomotive in
the building much damaged but not beyond
The Anoka Union says: "it is a fact, that
now, in this so-called temperance city there
are no less than thirty places where liquor is
sold almost openly, and that any one minor
or habitual drunkard can get anything he
By a runaway in Long Prairie the other
day, Mrs. Oscar Weickert was thrown from
a wagon and badly, but fatally injured. She
was unconscious for several hours. The
wagon was wrecked.
On a lale night the house of Father Da
mascus was attempted to be entered by burg
lars. A pistol being fired at them, the
Last week at Eyota, Charles F. West was
instantly killed by lightning. Mr. West was
at work harvesting barley for Geo. Seribner,
four miles northwest of Eyota. He, with
two others was shocking barley, and was put
ting on his last bundle when the lightning
struck him. There was another mau about
ten feet frcs)h him who was knocked down by
the stroke, but be soon recovered and called
to another man some distance off that West
Albert Lea Enterprise: Fred Falk a German
aged about 30 years, living in the town of
London, while driving reaper on Monday,
had tbe extreme misfortune to get before the
sickle and one leg was cut off, between the
knee and the body, before the horses could
Mrs. Booth of Chatfleld attempted to com
mit suicide last week by taking poison. She
took an overdose which produced " violent
vomiting, and she may be saved.
Recently the barn of Mr. Clauson in Min
netristia, Hennepin county was struck by
lightning and burned with two horses, hay,
A man by the name of Millette was
drowned near Crookston the other day, while
out in the river setting a fish net.
Last Monday William W. the youngest
son of T. L. Rosser, died at the summer re
sidence at Lake Park from blood poisoning.
The trouble was traced to a colored stocking
worn over an abrasion.
New Ulm Jicvicw: A man named Ellis,
aged 07 years, living near Lone Tree Luke,
met a violent death on Friday, tbe 25tli ult.,
by tbe wheels of a heavily loaded wagon
passing over his body. The accident was
caused by leaving one tug bitched in detach
ing the team from the wagon.
A stable belonging to Joseph Schneider of
New Dim was destroyed by lire last week.
Loss §150 — insurance §100.
The editor of the Red Lake Falls Messenger
has just buried two children, a boy aged 15
years, and a girl aged 5 years. The first
died July 28th, the second July 30th He
drapes his journal in mourning, and touch
ing]}' writes: "Our hai.d trembles as we
write. Two places at our hearth are vacant,
never to be refilled, while in 'God's Acre'
are two newly made graves. Side by side
they lie, brother and sister, our faithful,
patient first-born, and our darling brown
eyed daughter. Those alone who have simi
larly suffered can tell the anguish we feei,
or the desolutiou that fills our home." Nona
but those who have gone through the fiery
furnace of alllction can truly sympathize
with the anguish of this stricken family.
The Faribault Democrat tells of the shoot
ing of two boys in that city who were steal
ing berries in a neighbors garden. No boys
were seen, but the owner saw the bushes
move and fired to scare them. The Democrat
says many lot owners have given up all at
tempts to raise fruit because of such Inva
sions. The Red Wing Argue says such com
plaints aud also some more in Red Wing.
The Anoka Union says that John Rybug,
while in a state of intoxication last Saturday
night, made a brutal attack upon his wife
and son, the latter being a criple, when the
boy started out for help the brute seized the
lamp and dashed it upon the floor, setting
tbe room on fire. Neighbors came to the re
lief, and carried Mrs. Rybug to a neighbors
house where she was nursed. The boy is
seriously ill from the beating he received from
his father, and the latter has not yet been
P. H. C—RNY.
WISES, UpiS & CIGARS,
Jackson street, bet. Front am Second,
18** MANKATO, MINN.
S. P. MORRISON & CO,
BOILERS, MW mm ami MACUI.VZRY.
Inspirators, Ming, Pocking, Steam Fitting
_ic., — tc.
MANKATO, ----- MI N.N.
GEO. A. CLARKE,
Heal Estate. Loan & Immcj Broier
Office nnder Citizens' National Bank.
O. R. MATHER,
COSniCTOR AMI NHS,
Mannfactnrer of Red and Cream Brick, and dealer
nail kinds of Mankato Stone. Quarry and Work*
Nor: Front street.
MANKATO. MINN. 97
Of WOODAHD & MARSH,
Tbey make 20, 30, 40, 56 aud CO pound tabs,
| sad warrant every one. ju2-l_
The Red Wing Republican sav3: a Norwe
gian, upon whose person was found a revol
ver, a knife, and two sets of naturalization
papers bearing the names of John and An
drew Peterson, was found in a wounded
condition near Scotts Mill Station, Rice Co.,
in the Cannon Valley railroad. Ho had
been put off the train, and had a bleeding
abscess in bis face probably caused by an
old pistol shot. He was taken to the county
poor house where he died.
John Mc Hagre, of Belfast, bad a span of
horses stolen last Friday evening. The
horses were recovered by Mr. Fielder, a
neighbor, but the thieves, who are supposed
to be a couple of boys brought to tbe country
by the catholic orphan society of lowa, es
"Horllek'i Vood for Infants hu
**. A _*__" _r**%- r l!tir, ** .
2ss.sltr%i M ILpvJ att *t~ja. sow by
*fM U£*& /* B 40M''• u -^ -^i " , • K'^"
•amps, f-j ' B«-» »«" 'r<-*e. Borllck'. Food Co., lUclne.n It.
LAURA W. HALL"
MUSIC ROOMS 103 WESTERN AVENUE,
Head of Ashland Avenue, St. Anthony Hill,
THOROUGH INSTRUCTION GUARANTEED.
References: Miss Map.ik Geist, Principal of
Musical Conservatory, No. 127 West Third street,
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Also, Agent for "Brainard's Musical World,'
the oldest and best musical journal published.
Subscription SI. OO per annum.
210, 221, 223 First Aye. South
W.W . BROWN Manager
JAMES WHEELER.. .Bnsiness & Stage Manager
WEEK OF AUG. 14TH, 1884.
ANOTHER SHOWER OP
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Treat all Chronic. Nervous Diseases of
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Piles Cured without Using Knife or lAjjatur
There are many at tbe age from thirty to sixty
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There are many men who die of this difficulty,
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Only one interview required In the majority ot
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All letters or communications strictly confi
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OrsiOS Hocm — 9 to 12 a. m., 1 to 5 and 7 to 8
p. m. Sunday, 9toIU a. m. only. Consultation