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ST. PAUL NEWS.
THE MARKET HOUSE.
The Best Place in the City to Buy
Provisions, Produce, Poultry,
Egg's, Butter, Etc
In looking over the Market house this week
we found many reasons why housekeepers
should come here to purvey for the table. In
l .he first place a large number of merchants
congregated under the same roof excites
competition and lowers prices. This we
found to be actually the case in a casual ob- j
servation of the premises. Secondly, com
petition begets a desire to please, and thirdly j
each merchant in the building is desirous of j
retaining patronage, so that on the whole a J
purchaser is sure of better treatment up here
than among those who only expect and work
for the almighty dollar.
The market building was erected in Feb- I
ruary, ISSI, and cost $100,000. It was in- |
tended to supply housekeepers with family j
supplies and put a large number of men in J
competition with one another, and the idea '
has been fully carried out. The public gen- j
erally resort to this place not only for prov- J
ender but for amusement. Above the mar
ket quarters one of the finest halls in the
city is located, so that amusements and ne- j
cessities draw the people hitherward. The j
establishment is under the supervision of a j
market master, Mr. P. O" Regan, who dis- j
charges bis duties faithfully and conscien
tiously, and the market is to-day the best
place in the city to purchase goods of a gen
eral nature for the household, and we strongly
recommend householders to make this place
a visit and trade regularly here.
iii the market near the Wabasbaw street en
trance has a Very large stock of teas, coffees
and groceries of all kinds, which, owing to
the smallnes3 of his room, are scattered
about in the main hallway, the store itself
being tilled up to the ceiling. Owing to his i
cramped quarters be will sell off his surplus j
stock at cost until he can find more commo
dious quarters. This is a golden opportunity
for housekeepers to secure their groceries at
very low figures. Mr. Micbaud is an affable,
pleasant gentleman who will courteously at
tend to the want* of his patron**. Westrongly
recommend him, feeling quite' certain that ;
thosejiiho patronize him once will come j
again. We may add that Mr. Michaud has
rented three more stalls en 6uite, which be I
cannot get possession of before next spring.
LECTURE COURSES, ■i \!.< .A., IN MARKET HALL.
The management of the Y. M. C. A. in
forms us that if their star course of lectures
and cone is sufficiently patronized they
Intend to add another popular lecture to the j
course without additional expense to season ■
ticket holders. The course was opened last
Thursday evening with Joseph Cook's lee- '
ture in Marki t ball, and it is expected that j
John B. Gbugb will come next, followed at
Intervals during the winter by "Bob" Hur- ,
dette, the ''Burlington Haykcye" man. •
In [ge Toursee, the Chicago Madrigal club,
and the Red path Lyceum Concert company, :
making the finest course ever presented In
St. Paul. We would recommend those who
desire a treat to si-cure, season tickets for the
balance of the course, as many seats have i
already been taken for the next lecture.
):. i:. conn,
at No. 6 West Seventh street, makes a
specialty of oysters, which come direct to
him from Baltimore daily, and his facilities
enables him to lay before his customers good ■
absolutely fresh and at very low prices. Fish, ;
game and poultry Is another feature to which
he pays particular attention, and be enjoys a
large and growing trade among the house
keepers who desire really choice goods. Fish
and poultry are dressed by him to order for
the table, and delivered free to any part of
MAX M. SMITH
in the Market house, cultivates the luscious,
toothsome grape, and lovers of the fruit pro
nounce his growings as among the best He i
has large fruit gardens over on Dayton's
bluff, and makes a speciality of grapes,
quinces and apples, and in addition handles
l'iiliC'>roi:i' fruits, and produces pure cider
\lnigar which In manufactured under his
own supervision and can be vouched for as
absolutely pure. Parties desiring anything
In this line should not fail to call on Mr.
RBI --I'll .V ZIMMEKMAN,
at 17 and 19 Market house, has long en
joyed a high reputation as dealers in all !
kinds of domestic, Foreign and fancy cheeses
and are in addition extensive dealers in
Staple and fancy groceries of every descrip
tion and we can recommend the purchasing
public to them, confident that all will be
greatly pleased with these gentlemen and
their upright courteous method of conduct
ing business. Low prices, fresh goods and
honest dealing is their motto.
in stall No. 12, public market, have brought
Into their business with them a thorough
knowledge of the demands of the St. Paul
public for table meats, and nothing but
choice, tender, juicy cuts can be found on
their counters. They put down all their own \
tall meats and customers can depend on the
quality of their goods as being second to j
none in this market for variety and selec
tion. One visit to the place will convince
all that the above statements an- founded in
In stalls 9, 11 and 13, arc among the largest !
dealers In the city in their line. They make
a specialty of meat, game and poultry and !
lure the visitor to the market can find an
Immense stock to select from; veal, mutton,
beef, ham, nnd the rich, juicy tenderloin in
vite the appetite of the gourmand. These j
gcutlemcn are deemed the hardest workers
under the roof in this busy hive, working fur
their patrons and .themselves.! Their trade
embraces the best families in the city and
purchasers can depend on this reliable firm.
the gentleman at stall No. 14, can be found
at all time* behind the counter carving
joints, roasts and stow? for the hungry
public, and be has never failed *to
satisfy the most exacting in quantity, quality
OEO. races, JR.,
lias built himself a p .i lasting reputation for
the gentleman who supplies the choicest
and freshest creamer] and dairy butter in
city, which he receives direct from the pro
ducers daily. Give him a call and sample
his choice and delicious goods.
in stall No. 7, lias not been long under the
market roof, but has already gained a host
Of warm friends by giving tine cuts of meat j
for low prices. His lines are fresh and
salted meats of all kinds. [
C. IT. MnrCnrthy's Trick. \
To the Editor of the Globe;
With your kind permission I will say a few
more words in vindication of myself and
the First Regiment band,' in relation to the
present McCarthy and Bohemian band imbrog
'*•*• lao not wish the public who know me
srell. as also the First Regiment band, to
•Jiin k fora mometit that 1 am competing
*c;.ihis* such parties, I consider myself away
above that My charges are against C. M
MdCirthtypot the Bohemian band, whom* I 1
do ne: recognize as flrst-dass musicians or I
«roold have retained them in my band,
besides, if they are such they would "not have
•Mowed tliemse'.ves advertised under an a*.
fuwi-inamo. No first-el*«s musicians or
bund ever allowed that. The card for the
UoLeoiian lund, who is to play for the Em
mctt light artillery ball next Friday Bight, in
vc.-terdsy roomings Globe I do rot ~reeo—
nize. They are beneath my notice, but C
M. McCarthy, who has caused me all the !
troub!c>, I shall bold responsible, as he and
the company will find out in the near fu
lurc - H. Stein.
Hiring- Teachers With tr Without
Superintendent of public instruction, D i
L. Richie, submitted some laporUat ques
tions relating to Urine school teachers to
Attorney General Ilahn yesterday. The at
torney held that the law relating to common
school districts (section 31) does not apply
to independent school districts, notwith
standing that boards of education cannot
employ teachers not having certificates from
proper examining parties, and teachers not
holding such certificates are not entitled to
their pay (subdivision 6, No. 11, relating to
independent school districts). As to special
school districts it depends upon special pro
visions in the charter of each district about
hiring teachers having or not having certi
ficates. The state high school board has no
power to examine teachers and issue certi
ficates to them.
BLACK JACK'S NAMESAKE
Gets arching Orders from ilizzoner-
Election Enthusiasm Caused
His name was John Logan, and his head
was swelled and his feet were sore, for he
hadn't heard the slogan, for the reason that
Joe Spiel was so disgusted with the Dutch
that he forgot to paste up the election re
turns on the bulletin board of the tramp
room. Illustrious shades of the long-haired
knight, he was up for vagrancy, and what a
fall was there, my countrymen. When
brought before hizzoner yesterday he inti
mated that he had been on his way to Ohio
to keep out the g. o. p. when a vulgar copper
had interrupted his progress by running him
in. He swore by the might of his brogan
that if released he would get outside of the
city limits by noon, and as the presence of
such a man was considered a give away in
such a city as St. Paul he was directed" to
John lS>rting had been out with the boys
sizing up the returns, and he tot into a dis
pute with a Swede over the merits of the
presidential candidates. The latter is a good
Cleveland man, and when lie enunciated
his principles Korting knocked him down
and tramped on him. Yesterday the Cleve
land man wore a porterhouse steak on his
optic and he looked badly broken up. Kort
ing was charged with assault, and the hear
ing was continued until to-day.
Delos Ayer, particulars of whose arrest on
the charge of attempting to burn down bis
photograph gallery appeared in yesterday's
issue of the Globe, was arraigned on the
charge of arson. His bail was fixed at $500
and the hearing was continued until to-day.
Harry Slayton, a small boy, was charged
with breaking the lock of a tool car and he
was soundly lectured and sent home to
Ellen Moranan was charged with calling a
little girl bad names, but as the i lvestiga
tion showed that honors were eaßy, they were
both put under bonds to not speak to or of
each other for six months.
A FRISKY FILLY.
Tears Through the Streets and Makes
Things Red Hot.
About ten o'clok yesterday forenoon the
driver for Mr. Uri Lamprey lett a young
filly attached to a light buggy standing in
front of Michaud's grocery store, corner of
Seventh and Wa bashaw streets. The filly is
a frisky little animal, but ordinarily very
gentle, and durinjr the driver's brief absence
took it into her head to run around the
block, starting out at just a nice trot. The
animal ran down Wabashaw to Sixth street
and Sixth to St. Peter, down St. Peter to
Fourth and then east again. By this time
the yells of the people had increased the
trot to a canter and as the nag reached
Wabashaw street a half dozen pedestrians
rushed out with the intention of stopping the
runaway. But the little nag wasn't to be
stopped so easily, for she had a mission to
perform and she was bent on doing it in
short order. Just as the corner of Fourth
and Wabasbaw streets was reached she got
her windward eye fixed on about a dozen
expressmen who were roosting on the court
house square fence, and, desiring some fun,
she just made a bee line for the group, sent
them scrambling in all directions and went
over the fence buggy and all at one leap.
The fence was demoralized and so was the
harness but the buggy was only slightly
damaged. The horse brought up at the jail
and not liking the prospect turned and com
menced to eat grass. No great harm resulted
from the escapade.
Articles of incorporation of the Day Pub
lishing company were filed yesterday with
the secretary of state for the publishing of a
daily, weekly, semi-weekly and tri-wcckly
newspaper in St. Paul, and doinga job print
ing, lithographing, electrotyping and stereo
typing business. The business is to com
mence October 38, 1884, and to continue
thirty years with a capital stock of $100,000,
divided into 2.000 shares of $50 each, with
the highest amount of allowable indebted
ness placed at |100,0Q0. The ineorporators
are Stanley Waterloo and David Davicson,
of St. Louis, and li. 11. RoggandO. S. Dick
inson] of St. Paul; the first board of direc
tors being Stanley Waterloo, David Davieson
and F. M. Baglcy.
At yesterday's session all the justices were
present and the following business was
J. N. Granger, respondent, vs. Major Hall,
appellant; beard upon the order to show
cause why the order and Judgment of dis
mission heretofore entered should not be va
cated and set aside and cause heard on the
calendar of the court at the present term;
argued and submitted and taken under ad
D. I). (}. Duncan, respondent, vs. Joseph
Menard, Amelia Henard, ins wife, and Wil
liam 11. IngersoU et al., appellants; argued
John A. Brakken, respondent, vs. the
Minneapolis & St. Louts Railway company,
appellant; argued and submitted.
Adjourned to 9:30 a. m. to-day.
[Before Judge Brill.]
John C. Clonan vs. the City of St. Panl;
jury agreed on a verdict to be returned
sealed to the court this morning.
Adjourned to 10 a. m. to-day.
By Judge Simons.]
John W. En right vs. Benjamin G. Grim
»haw; judgment foi plaintiff in the sum of
$347.57, with costs and disbursements of
Win. V. Athey v*. the Board of County
Commissioners of Ramsey county: ordered
that the defendant be perpetually enjoined
from entering upon the plaintiff's premises,
that the same repair damages done thereto,
fill up the excavations made in attempting to
open a highway where no highway was ever
laid out, pay the plaintiff $70 damages for
tearing down fences, etc., aud costs of this
[Before Judee McGrorty.]
Estate of James O'Farrell, deceased; final
account filed; hearing November 8 at 10
Estate of Morltl KoppeL deceased: final
account filed; hearing November 10, at 10
IBcfore Jodgc Burr.!
W. Shaw, drunkenness; five days.
-lames Brady and J. W. Flanncy, drunken
ness : fines of $5 paid.
John Logan and John Kenny, vagrancy;
H. Slayton, disorderly; seuU-aee sus
E. Moranan, same; dfaaatsi
John Korting, assault; continued to the
Delos Ayer. arson; same.
ci re fok nun.
The first symptoms of Piles is an intense i
itching at night after getting warm. This
unpleasant sensation is. immediately re
lieved by an application of Dr. BoearV.
Pile Remedy. Piles in all forms. Itch, Salt
R'ucuia andjßiagworm can be permanently
cared by the cse"of this great remedy. Pric*
50 cents. Manufactured by the Dr. Bosanko
Medicine Co., Pivua, O. Sold by A. P.
Wilkes, Seven mess; F. H. Hcinert, 374
Dayton avenue; Sohn Bovden, 323 East
Seventh street; and P. C. I.utx, Wabashaw
street, opposite post office.
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE. THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 16, 1884.
The Minneapolis Branch of the Ladies'
Foreign Missionary Society in ""-f
Session in St. Paul- .
The Work Done at the Three Sessions
Yesterday— W. C. Davis
The first annual meeting of the Minne
apolis branch of the Woman's Foreign Mis
sionary society was begun yesterday morning
at 9 o'clock, at the First M. E. church of St.
Paul. Mrs. Emily Huntingtou Miller, of
this city, presided, and the exercises were
opened In the presence of a goodly number
of delegates and friends of the cause in a
devotional meeting conducted by Mrs. Mary
C. Nind. Mrs. Miller followed with a thought
ful address on the scope of the work of the
society, and closed with the hope ttat the
members would never flag in their enthusi
asm. Reports from the different conference
branches were then made by Mrs. C. S.
Winchell, Mrs. I. N. Hartsough and Miss
Maggie Dreyer, their secretaries. ; Then,:
after the appointment of committees on reso
lutions, credentials, etc., and the singinjr
of a hymn, the meeting adjourned for
dinner. ; v ; " .'': ; ,;' !
The society resumed its labors at 3 o'clock
with an increased attendance. Mrs. I. N.
Hartsough conducted the opening devotional
exercises and spoke at some length on the
conversion of the heathen. ! Mrs. Mary C.
Nind, corresponding secretary, read an ex
haustive report of foreign missionary work
as set forth in letters to her from those sent
to other countries by the society. She read
extracts of a favorable nature fom letters re
ceived from Japan, China, Belgaria, Mexico
and several other places. While some of
the letters expressed a feeling: of fatigue in
the writers from the privitations.of the labor,
there was running through them all a senti- j
ment of cherfulness and hopefulness. Mrs. :
Nind said in closing that the Minneapolis
branch was hardly doing its duty in a finan
cial way, and she hoped this year's report
would make a better showing. She *aid
the membership was constantly Increasing
and that the contents of the treasury should
increase in a corresponding ratio. She said
the Minneapolis branch had a member
ship of 1,565, an increase in the
past year of 541. There were now 141 life
members, an increase of thirteen; nineteen
honorary managers, an increase of four, and
three life patrons, an increase of two. Mrs.
Win. M. Harrison of Minneapolis, treasurer,
followed with the yearly balance sheet, show
ing the places whence aid had come, and the
amounts from each. Following this report
the congregation Bane the benediction. Sev
eral ladies then read letters from missiona- i
ries stationed in Bulgaria, Japan and else
where. Mrs. Harrison paid the last install
ment of money for Foo Chow had not been
forwarded at the regular time on account of
the Franco-Chinese difficulties there, and
that she had since learned that the mission
aries had all been obliged to leave there for
Shanghai. The meeting adjourned with the
singing of "Jesus, Lover of My Soul."
There was quite a goodly attendance at the
evening exercises which were opened with an
address of welcome to the society by Mrs. H.
S. Fairchild, of St. Paul, whose words were
most cordial and who expressed the hope
that this gathering would awaken the Chris
tian ladles of this society in this city to more
earnest, active and wholcsouled endeavor in
its noble interests, and who closed her re
marks with a stirring appeal for them to give
more time from the busy life in which they
were a part and with which they were sur
rounded to the Women's Foreign mission
The response to this welcome was given by
Mrs. J. B. Starkey, of Minneapolis, who, af
ter speaking of her personal experience of
the warm Christian hearts of the ladies of St.
Paul paid a glowing tribute to this commer
cial city of whose wealth and enterprise had
done so much to build up the state and the
northwest, and whose Christian ladies had
done so much to bring into successful session
this first annual meeting of the Minneapolis
branch of the Woman's Foreign Mission so
ciety. The speaker closed with warm thanks
for the ■welcome given and made
a neat allusion to the city as
being the home of the society's first president
Emily Huntington Miller.
The president then introduced Rev. W. C.
Davisson,for seven years a missionary located
at Yokohama, Japan, who lately came home
with his wife who was in poor health, and
who has deceased since his arrival, and who
proposes to return to that promising field of
After some very Interesting remarks to
the effect that the extension of religious
knowledge to these without it, was the duty
of the earnest and faithful men and women
of the church. The speaker paid a warm tribute
to the work of the Woman's Missionary
society, which in the past few years had
proved such a strong ami to forward the mis
sion work in foreign lands as an adjunct to
the present foreign Missionary society of the
Methodist church, and which had proved a
success far beyond what had ever been
dreamed of by the missionaries sent out un
der the auspices of that church.
After saying that a returned missionary
was not so much of a white elephant curios
ity as years ago he gave a fine description of
the Japanese, their beautiful country and j
charming climate.and from their appreciative
qualities and quicknesssof perception charac
terized them as the Yankees of the east. They
were not a miik and water nation in an
sense of the word, but they resembled the
Frenchman in the smiline and rapid manner
in which they seemed to take hold of hn idea,
but they were as slow to adopt it as the Ger
man who must have time to work out an idea
in his mind, and which, when he decides it
is right, not only makes it a law for himself.
but hands it down from generation to gener
ation of his kindred. ~ ~
. The speaker then went on to give a de
scription of the three women's missionary
schools as already established in
Japan for the education of
Japanese girls in the higher
branches of Japanese education, as also in
English branches, into which was incorpor
ated religious training. These girls went
out of the schools as cultured Japanese
women, many to become the wives of native
Japanese ministers and to work with them
in the Christian field, and others to dissem
inate their ideas among the unconverted.'
The speaker described a visit of a Japanese
commission to the United States to investi
gate the school system of the several states.
They decided to adopt the Boston system and
getting all they could of it in their* heads and
carpet baps carried it back to their govern
ment, who adopted it, and as the Yankee
Bchoolmarm led the civilization of the treat I
west so the Yankee school system i
is the forerunner of a new order of thine* in
Japan. In the schools all over the empire is
the Yankee desk and platform, blackboard,
chalk, etc., and children attending these |
schools show a marked intelligence over j
those who do not.
The speaker then went on to show that the
Christian Japanese was in all respects a pro
totype of his American brother in his reli
gious observances and habits, bat in the en
deavor to make the native churches self-sup
porting was a better jriver to the mission
work. Members of these churches who earn
but thirty cents a day (about *100 a
year) give £2.65 per annum to sup- i
port their churches, which should be a lesson |
in giving for Christ and missions, to Christ- !
ians in our republic. He then gave an in- '
teresting account of a church of ninety mem
bers established by native preaching in a
heathen village inside of four month*, and
of the action of the emperor in patting the !
preaching of the gospel on an equal footing
with other religions, which bad opened the i
whole empire to the safe dissemination and !
teaching of the word. In this connection
he asserted thai th- kingdom of Corea, to
the north of Japan, as the only country in
the world la which the gospel "had
not been carried by the "missionary. \
and stated that the King of Corea had In- ;
vited the Japanese misiiouarie* to send the I
Gospel into bis realms, •which when done j
would be an initial step in the evaneeliza
tion of the whole world, and the giving all i
nations and tongues an opportunity to ac- !
cept or reject Christ.
At the conclusion of tis very interesting •
remarks Mr. Davisson read the Apostles'
creed in the Japanese language and sang a
Japanese 6ong to American music as well as
a song to their native music. The latter was
a curiosity both in word, note and harmony.
It was announced that the wife of Prof.
Hayes, of Minneapolis, had given a beautiful
$125 landscape to the society, from the pro
ceeds of contributions tor which, to place it in
the Hamline university the, ladies wished to
raise money to pay for a little paper now
being published under their auspices in
India as an aid to their work in that field.
The sum of $74 had been already contributed
and $54 was wanted to pay for the painting,
and one of the ladies made a good solicitor
for the scheme, raising $30 from the audi
ence. The balance will be made up in the
meetings to-day, and the picture sent up to
Ilamliue and its proceeds to India.
TO day's exercises.
9:00 — Devotional exercises, topic, "Our
Missionaries," Dr. S. N. Wheeler, returned
missionary from China.
7:80 a. m. — Report of committees.
10 :30— Election of officers and delegates.
11:00 — Young Ladies societies, Miss Carrie
Holbrook, St. Paul. "Mite Chests," Mrs. H.
J. Yon Forsen, Richfield.
1:00 p.m. — Devotional exercises, topic,
'•Prayer for Young Ladies," led by Mrs.
Robins of St. Paul.
2:30— "Our Literature," by Mrs. C. llo
3:oo— '.'Aspects of Medical "Work," by Dr.
'3:3o Map exercise, Mrs. Mary Nind.
The meeting will close this evening with a
social to be given at the church, interspersed
with appropriate literary exercises.
The Fight Jletieeen the Pennsylvania Road
and the Baltimore l' Ohio.
The Baltimore & Ohio trains were discon
tinued at midnight Monday night, and Tues
day through passengers between New York
and Chicago, via the Baltimore & Ohio, left
New York by the West Shore road and the
Niagara Short line. This system of rail
roads goes northward to Chicago, along the
shores of the chain of lakes, entering Chi
cago by the Baltimore & Ohio Short line.
The system comprises a trunk line, and i
comes under the ban of the pooling arrange- |
ment The West Shore road is financially i
crippled, and is now in the hands .of a re- j
ceiver. The acquisition, therefore, of the
Baltimore & Ohio company's New York
passenger business, which yielded, during j
the month of September, the amount of j
$70,000, comes as a timely relief. The Bal
timore & Ohio Las secured an ally which
will prove of material assistance in its fight
with the Pennsylvania company. The only I
evidence of the - progress of !
constructing the Baltimore & '
Ohio company's new line to Philadel
phia within the city isan excavation running
between Twenty-third street and the Sehuyf- j
kill river. This is a part of the East Schuyl
kill railroad, and will form one of the con- '
necting links between the Baltimore & Ohio •
company's new line and the Philadelphia &
Reading company's line to New York. The
work is progressing very slowly. In the vi
cinity of Gray's ferry the road will cut j
through the premises of a number of busi
ness concerns. Ground has not yet been
broken on the west bank of the Schuylkill,
but the work on the line through Delaware '
and Maryland is being rapidly pushed for
CCTTIXG Tnn HATES AT CHICAGO.
The Baltimoic & Ohio is openly cutting
passenger rates to New York and Boston via
the Niasrara Falls short line. The rate to |
New York is $13.50 and to Boston $17. !
None of the other lines have as yet met these
rates at the regular ticket office, but the
scalpers are selling tickets over most of the
roads at from §13.50 to $16. It is not prob- j
able that the Niagara Falls short line will be
allowed to enjoy its present advantage very
long, and the indications are that a general '
war in rates will be Inaugurated before the
end of this week.
Organization of a Utah and Colorado Tool
IZast of the Misitouri ICirrr.
The general managers of the roads inter
ested in the Colorado and Utah business cast
of the Missouri river held a meeting Tues
day for the purpose of arranging a pool on
Colorado and Utah business cast of the Mis
souri river, to work in conjunction with the
pools on the same business west of the Mis
souri recently agreed upon by the presidents
of those roads. The question of percentages
was first discussed, and finding that there
was no possibility of agreeing upon percent
ages among themselves it was decided to let
Mr. J. F. Tucker fix the percentages in ac
cordance with the original resolution passed
by the general managers a week or two ago.
Mr. J. W. Midgley was chosen commissioner
of the new pool, to whom all reports must be
submitted. Arbitrator Tucker and Com
missioner Midgley were instructed to draw
up a plan for pooling the business and sub
mit it to the general managers as speedily as
possible. Until the new pool can be put in
effect the rates now in effect will prevail,and
all matters of dispute regarding rates, etc.,
will be referred to and decided by Mr. J. C.
McMullin, .chairman, and Commissioner
The Baltimore A- Ohio and the Adnma Ex
Baltimore, Oct. 15. — In the United States
I circuit court to-day the suit of the Baltimore
& Ohio Railroad compauy and the Baltimore
<te Ohio Express company, Judge Morris
granted a restraining order enjoining the j
Adams Express company, its servants and !
agents from refusing to accept from the
Baltimore & Ohio Railroad company and the
Baltimore & Ohio Express company such
express parcels or matter as may be ten- ]
dered to the defendants by either of them j
in the regular course of businecs. The j
-Adams > Express - company is en- i
joined from refusing to pay I
advance charges upon such expresss !
matter or parcels as may be tendered that I
company or its agents by the complaining ;
companies according to the custom hitherto
Tccognizcd by the defendants in its dealing !
with the complainant. The defendant is
also restrained from refusing or fulling to j
afford to the complainant ail express facili
ties to the same extent as accorded any other j
company engaged in other business. The '<
preliminary bearing is set for October 2.
. t Grand Trunk Half Yearly Report.
Toronto, Oct. — The half yearly report \
of the Grand Trunk Railway company is is- j
sued. Net revenue balance for the half
year,£ll4.ir«2. The Great Westerns propor
tion of this is £14.000, which being deducted
leaves £79,000 for division among the Grand i
Trunk's shareholders. This, together with a !
email balance brought over from last year j
will pay in full the five per cent, dividend on
the first preferred stock. There is a debit of
£70,000 against the Great Western reserve ■
fund account. The Great Western directors
are confident that with an excellent harvest j
there will be more traffic and less comptti
lion during the current six months than i
there has been during the half year just
Th* Taitaenger Rate War
Chicago, Oct. 15. — A meeting of the pas- ;
fenger agents of the lines engaged in the
passeneer rate war to Missouri river points
with connecting lines south, southeast and i
east, to the number of twenty-seven, was
held here to-day. The result was to practi
cally extend cut on rates over the states
of Illinois, lows and Obio. It was agreed '
that these connecting lines should be al ■
lowed to sell ticket* on the basis of $5 from ;
Chicago to the Missouri river, that is, the ■
rate from the point of departure is to be the
rate from that point to Chicago plus $5, as j
through rates to points on the Missouri river.
Rail \ ••«.
The Northern Pacific road delivered at the I
Minnesota transfer yesterday S2 cars of I
The Northern Pacific road officials deny :
tie statement that any of their conductors !
have been discharged.
Messrs. Cakes, Odell. Haunaford ana Lain- ;
born, of the Northern Pacific road, were yes
terday inspecting the Fergus Falls and Black l
Hills line, and to-day they will inspect the
Marvin Hughitt, president of the Chicago,
St. Paul & Omaha, who baa been in the city
for a day or two, left yesterday on the north
ern part of the line in company with General
There is no change in the Missouri River
and St. Louis passenger rate wars. The
rates to the various Missouri River points
continue at $1. St. Louis tickets are being
sold at the railroad offices at $5. but the
scalpers continue to sell them at from $2.50
Mr. C. M. Wickey, at present commis
sioner of the Chicago Freight bureau, has
been offered the position of general eastern
agent of the Missouri Pacific at New York.
Although a handsome salary has been offered
to Mr. Wicker, he has not yet determined
whether to accept this position or not, as he
does not like to leave Chicago.
THE SECOND WARD C. AND H. CLUB.
Not Discouraged by the Outcome of
the Ohio Election.
The Cleveland and Hendricks club of the
Second ward held a large meeting in the
Workingmen's hall on Robert street last
evening, which was addressed by Mr. Muc-
Kay, Mr. Willis and Mr. Stackmann. .
Mr. Mac-Kay was the first speaker and he
commenced by declaring that at that mo
ment there were 100,000 Democratic voters
in Brooklyn greeting Cleveland, and 10,000
men in procession bearing torches in his
honor. In regard to the Ohio election he
said that the matter of carrying Ohio by the
Republicans was simply a question
of how much the Republicans would have to
pay for carrying it. The campaign has been
a fraud in Ohio and has not been mac aired
at all on the principles of justice. West Vir
ginia came nobly up for the Democracy and
if the Democracy of Ramsey county will only
do its duty the victory would be a splendid
one. The Republicans claimed the state of
West Virginia, but they got left. This cam
paign has been managed on the ground of
fraud and money. The speaker felt just as
con tide at of victory now as he did before
the Ohio election. I tell you, he
said, Jim Blame will never be
elected. The Republicans have resorted to
all manner of frauds. These Republicans
have invaded the sacred Roman Catholic
church and attempted to bribe the priest
hood. The speaker exploded the preten- j
tious of Blame being the champion of the
Irish, and explained the corrupt course of
Blame and showed how he had always been
found on the side of monopolies and bank
ers, and that all the time he has been in pol
itics he has been growing richer and richer.
Of all the most sordid and penurious men
in the country, Blame is the worst. He
never touched anything in politics that he
did not get money. He is corrupt
nil the way through. He. counselled the
Democrats in Ramsey county to take hold
and fight vigorously to the end, and if this is
done the county, he said, would so all right.
The spoakcr then proceeded to defend him
self against what he said were false charges
against, him. He read from some paper
charges that he had abused the Irish and de
nied them. He had abused no one. He
did not select out any particular one except
when he had selected a star. They had in
vited him (Mr. Mac-Kay) to appear before the
Irish-American club, and declared that
he would accept the invitation
and would appear before that
club. All he wanted was fair play, but h i
knew he would not get that. He counseled
all to support the local as well as the na
tional ticket. The result in Ohio is not dis
couraging. We must buckle on the armor
and fight all the stronger. If you do that we
shall succeed, and here in Ramsey county
will carry everything before us. He urged
all to stand by the party nominations, and
do everything in their power to produce har
Mr. J. W. Willis referred in opening to
the Ohio election and argued that the major
ity that was first claimed had shrunken
a good deal, and would be still
further shrunken in November next. Mr.
Willis then proceeded to puncture the pro
tective tariff swindle and s:iid that when the
government was first founded our manufac
tures were new and they needed to be as
sisted at first and till they could stand alone
without the aid of tariff laws. That period
had long since passed. A protective tariff
he argued was very bad for the country. The
speaker closed with a word or two for the
local ticket, and urged all to support Mr.
Mitsch for sheriff and James O'Brien for
auditor, together with all the balance of the
ticket. If all would do that there could not
be any doubt of success. He then closed by
calling for Dr. Stackraann.
Dr. Stackmann declared that he felt a lit
tle embarrassed at being called before such an
audience. He had been in the habit of
speaking in the German language, and he
could hardly do justice in the English. He
explained the absence of Mr. Lienau by
stating that he was kept away by an engage
ment. The speaker then referred to the
Ohio election. He did not regard it as a de
feat, and had no doubt whatever that in No
vember next the Democracy would be victo
The meeting was full of enthusiasm, and
was not in the least discouraged by the Ohio
Real Estate and Building;
The following transfers of real estate by war
ranty deed were yesterday filed In the register's
office for this conntv:
Chas. C. Macknblu to John 11. McXamara,
north half of lots 1 to 8, Jlacknbin & Jglehart's
oat lot*, $3,350.
Jacob Danz to P J Esch. south half of north
half of lots 11 and 12, block 4, Itice & Irvine's
Elizabeth A Wharton to E A Pcrncll. lot 13,
block 20, Oakville Park addition, $350.
II I Nelson to Carl Hsaaberg et al., lot 27, Mi
chel & liobcrUoa's addition, $180.
Carl Asch to Ed Eisner, lot 28, block 80, Ly
man Dayton's addition, 100.
C F Tnbbesing to F \V Tubbesing, lot 8, block
19, Kittson'6 addition, 000.
B M Marknbin to George II Anne, lots 1 to 9
and lots 21 to 30 (mc), block 1, £ M Macabin's
second addition, *-,■>-•'•.
Crawford Livingston to II C Donnelly, lot 7,
block 2, Whitney's subdivision of Brewer's addi
Geo W Murphy to S D Lord, lots 6 to 10, block
83, West StPaul proper, (q. c. d.), $100.
Chas B Gallager to Geo W Murphy, lots 6to
10. block 85, West St Paul proper, $300.
Rebecca Colter to H C Stone, part of lot 1,
block 13, Summit Park addition, $500.
Wm A Paseavant to Royal McMurren, lots 18,
28, 29 and 30, Lake Como villas. $3,090.
C C Wab»ter to Frank R O'Brien, lot 23, block
23, Mackubm &. Marshall* addition, $575.
Jno M L>nch to Wm T Farwell.lot 16, block 1,
Kittering & Constant addition, $500.
Building Inspector Johason issued the following
permits to build yesterday:
C. E. Keller, one-story frame dwelling on
north side of Division, between Cnatsworth and
Same, Fame, on south »\*. of York, between
Walsh and Welde, $450. !
Chas. Meyer, one-story brick dwelling on south '
side of Gates, between Mount Hope and Harvard,
C. 11. Scbuitfger. two-story frame dwelling on
north aide of Wallace, between Arcade acd Men
J. De«jardins, three-story brick block of stores
and dwellings on south side of st. Anthony, be
tween Kent and Dale, $5,000.
S. W. Yandarwuker, two story frame
dwelling on Marshall, between Mackubin and
Jo«eph Koth«»hi< v M, two-story frame dwelling '
en north aide of Summit, between Wsbashaw and
Si. Peter. $2,900.
John Godkln, two-story frame dwelling on
north side of Yale, between Dale and St. Albans,
W. F. K&uthak, one-story frame dwelling on
east side of GoSe, between Louiiaand Dearborn,
T. W. Inr-- addition on Third, between
Cedar and Wabashaw. $50.
Mr*. Kobt. Cbelliab. one and one-half story j
frame dwelling on south side of Rondo. $955.
alias Gross, one-story frame dwelling on
south side of Tu«carora, between West Seventh
and Bay, 500.
Ch*«. Schmidt, two- story frame dwelling on
east side of West Seventh, between Mcßoal and
Go to "The Shades," 19, East Seventh street.
(Special Telegram to tie Globe.)
Rochester, Minn. Oct. 15. — elevator
at Chester, nine miles east of this city, be
longing to G. W. Van Dawn & Co., was
burned but evening. Loss 6, 000; no in
THE GLOBE AT STILL WATER
The Globe ha* established a permanent office
in the city of Stillwater, in charge of Mr. Peter
Begg, who takes the management of the business
interests of the paper, its city circulation, cor
respondence, etc. Communications of local ncw3
and all matter for publication may be left at tho
Stillwater Globe office, 110 Main street, Excel
sior block, up stairs, or may be addressed to
Peter Begg, P. O. box 1034. and wili receive
SI ill water Xot.«*. ■
Mr. S. R. Stimson is about the same as the
Dickson's Sketch club at the Grand Opera
house on Saturday evening.
The Blame and Logan club whooped her
up last evening. Ohio has given them a
boost. .;'-.*■ 'i ';■
The O'Neal Bros, have about finished their
contract on .Myrtle street, west of Owen, and
have done a first-class job.
. W. J. Stein and daughter left yesterday for
Allentown, Pa., for a month's visit with
friends. Mr. Stein has earned his holiday.
. Grain is coming in more plentifully, and
although the prices are low, the large yield I
makes a pretty fair return for the labor ex
Considerable grain is being taken at the
Florence mills, and Bridgetender McLen is
reaping a harvest from the Wisconsin
The water has only fallen a couple of
inches in the past twenty-four hours, aud it
looks as though we would have no more low
water this fall.
Yesterday was pay day of the Northwestern
Manufacturing & Car company men and
they were getting their cash as rapidly as
hey could go to the wicket.
There were quite a number of additions to
the society, which now numbers sixty-five.
They are determined to make the society a
success, and from the membership, a good
programme can always be ensured.
Bjonson & Folsom have just made the fol
lowing sales of logs: To the Lyons Lumber
company 1,200,000 feet, to the St. Croix
Lumber company 1,500,000 feet, and to
Chan. Betcher, of Red Wing, 1,000,000 feet.
Francis Dinney's room was the center of
attraction on election night, as he had placed |
it at the service of the citizens so that they j
might receive the news. Elmon Chase at
the Omaha depot had also a crowd around
him getting the news.
The elections of Tuesday were good natur
edly talked of by the different parties in this
city yesterday,and only a few appear to think
it will make much difference in the Novem
ber elections. The Republicans are well
pleased with the result.
At the municipal court yesterday, there
were several cases tried by the judge. One
case of drunk got 87.50, a vagrant was
I ordered to leave the city, and the case of
Sinclair for assaulting the Rev. D. B. Cheney
was continued until Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Yorks left yesterday for
Brownstown on a fortnight's visit to their
daughter, Mrs. Snere. Mr. Yorks has his
dog and gun along, and intends to do some
big shooting, but he won't meet any of the
bears that were thick where he was all sum
In probate court yesterday, before Judge
Lehmicke, the case of the estate of Chas.
Brust, deceased, was taken up, and a peti
tion for letters of administration tiled, to bo
heard on November 17. This is done to
bring suit against the owners of the wharf in
rear of the Duluth office where young Brust
was drowned some short time ago.
Mr. George M. Brush returned yesterday
from his flying trip to Grafton and Minto,
D. T. He reports that at his elevators at
these points they are purchasing 3,000 bush
els of No. 1 hard daily. He reports also that
owing to rain and other causes, there is con
siderable damaged grain in that section of
Dakota, but they allow others to buy that
sort of grain.
The Rev. I. McCiary, who has been ap
pointed presiding elder of the Fergus FalU
district was in the city yesterday, and left in
the afternoon for Minneapolis where he will
reside. The Rev. Mr. Dunn will arrive here
on Saturday, and will occupy his pulpit here
for the first time on Sunday next. He
comes well recommended as a good worker
and eloquent preacher.
We understand that yesterday a bona fide
challenge was received by a gentlemen in
this city, who the challenger supposes is the
champion wrestler of this state. We have
not learned whether the challenge has been
accepted or not, and if it has, when the
match is to come off. We will try and be on
band should the affair come ofF, and give a
faithful description of the several bouts.
Ira Stockwell, of Lyons, la., bought yes
terday the remainder of the Hatch logs,
amounting to 000,000 feet. He informed a
reporter of the Globe that he had bought all
the logs their mills have used this year, with
the exception of one raft on the St. Croix,
and at Stillwater. They only buy a raft or
two at a time, as having the steamer Nina
they can get their logs just where they want
Mr. S. P. Richardson has left for Wild
wood, where he takes charge of the books of
the St. Croix Land & Lumber company, for
Receiver Brown, of the Northwestern Manu
facturing & Car company, a new set of
books being required, owing to the new re
lation of the car company, to the St. Croix
Laud & Lumber company. Mr. E. S. Aus
tin still continues manager and president of
At the wood working department of the
Northwestern Manufacturing & Car com v
• we yesterday saw the finishing piece of carv
i ing for the residence of Mr. Finch in St.
Paul. It is a beautifully carved cap for one
of the pillars, and is a fitting completion to
the first class workmanship of the building
throughout. The work on Mr. Finch's resi
dence Is very fine, and the inside architect
ure is chaste in eveiy part.
A few days ago a hen party composed of a
baker's dozen of our well known ladies con
gregated at the residence of Mrs. French,
where they had a very pleasant visit, Mrs.
French's well known hospitality being liber
ally extended. Towards evening a bird
from another flock got In among them, which
was the cause of a good deal of clucking, and
was not allowed to roost on the same
perch with them. There will be another
party soon, and strange birds had better
i keep aloof.
At the district court yesterday Judge Mc-
C!u«*r heard arguments, and the cages of
Hammond and Chestly vs. Durant, Wheeler
«fc Co. were submitted. As they have occu- i
pied a goodly number of days, the judge will
!no doubt be glad that he is so far through
' with them. Judge Crosby was also engaged
; here yesterday hearing the case of John '
! Glaspie vs. James and Samuel Mathews. j
| McCluer & Marsh appeared for plaintiff, and
J. N. & I. W. Castle for James Mathcw3 and j
Gregory & Comfort for Samuel Mathews. I
Thi* is a log case also.
At the meeting of the members of the boat I
club on Tuesday evening at the Sawyer !
bouse the showing of money collected was !
most satisfactory, and to-day every liability, '
with one small exception, will be liquidated.
I The boy 3 pat their shoulder to the financial
j difficulty with 3 will, and the burden is cone.
i Those at a distance will chip in their share.
The boat bouse has been sold to Mr. George
Muiler, boat builder, and there will be left j
after paying all indebtedness two four-oared j
I ebells, which cost upwards of $400. Thi3 '
will be a good Beaelea* for another year.
We were yesterday shown some fine speci- i
mens of wood which are being made up by
Mr.Sargent, of the Northwestern Manufac- '■
i turing & Car company, at their sash and
door factory, for the Hon. E. W. Durant, to
be taken to the World's exposition at New
Orleans, as samples of the woods of Minne
sota. The wood is being worked into panels, j
and the contrast of ihe birds' eye maple and '
other woods is finely shown. Mr. Sargent's !
i designs are cL&ste, and the woods an shown j
PSmgfl lil I
' EESTTOIIiS. ?
This medicine, combining Iron with pure
Vegetable tomes, quickly and completely
Cures Dysppi) IndfgMtlon, Weakness
mpiire Blood, -<iaiaria,C bills and I even,
It is an DnJUMns remedy for Disease? Of th«
Knlney* nnrt Uver.
It is invaluable for Diseases peculiar to
Women, and all who lead sedentary lives.
It does not injure the teeth, cause headache.ox
produce constipn ton— r Iron medicines do.
It enriches and purifies the Mood, stimulates
the appetite, aids the assimilation of food, re
lieves Heartburn and Belching, and strength
ens the muscles und nerves.
For Intermittent Fevers, Lassitude Lack
Energy, &c. it has no equal.
&3~ The genuine has above trade nark end
crossed red lines on wrapper. Take no other.
Have only by BBOWB CHUICU. CO- Ualtisoue, an.
o the best advantage. This will be one of
t! c beat possible ways in drawing attention
to the lumber capacity of our country. The
work may be said to be only begun, but
when finished will reflect the greatest credit
on Mr. Sargent as a designer.
The Blainc and Logan club marched out
last night, fort: -six in uniform and about
the same number in mufti. There was a
great crowd on the streets. The speakers ex
pected did not come to time. After the pro
cession was over a go d y numbjr of the
electors assembled in Music hall, and on
motion the meeting was organized with E.
L. llospes in the chair. Senator Sabin ad
dressed the meeting in a short speech,taking
a favorable view of the Ohio election and ex
tolling the character of James G. Blame. He
repudiated the attacks upon the private char
acter of the candidate and trusted that the
good work done in Ohio would be continued.
The Hon. Sam Harriman, of Somerset, also
addressed the meeting. Cheers wore given
for Blame and Logan.
Politics, as far as local matters ere con
cerned, are very flat, even rumor is not busy.
But now that the Ohio election is past, the
electors will appear in a better frame to look
around and see whom they will choose. Mr.
George M. Seymour, who was spoken of as a
probable candidate in the Second and Third
wards district for the legislature, is, wa
learn, out of the race, and we think wisely,
although he would make a capital representa
tive, as he has a cautious head and seldom
makes a miss. Hon. E. W. Durant is so far
the only one spoken of in connection with
the First ward and the other part of that dis
trict, but the conventions of both parties
meet next week, when no doubt a host of
candidates will crop up, ready to run for
whatever is open for them.
On Tuesday evening there was a numer.
onsly attended meeting of this society in the
school board room for the purpose of election
of officers and a reorganization of work for
the season of 1884-5. Prof. Curtis occupied
the chair with Mr. J. F. Burke secretary.
The first business was the election of officers
with the following result:
President— G. V. Curtis.
Vice President — Fayette Marsh.
Secretary — J. F. Burke.
Treasurer — Miss Julia Minor.
The following chairmen of the different
departments were appointed: Literary, Prof.
Curtis; scientific, Mr. Frank Wilson; art,
Mrs. Dr. T. C. Clark.
The retiring treasurer, Mr. Dr. Donald, re
ported cash on hand $25.,05. , „ ...
It was decided to hold mixed meetings,
and not meetings for a single subject for a
night's discussion a^ formerly, but that dif
ferent subjects would be ■ taken Up in the.
evening, aloting a specified time lor each.
Prof. Curtis announced the line he was to
pursue and the order in which the subjects
would be taken up in the literary department.
He takes the origin, history and growth of
American literature, oratory mid orators,
theologies, poets and poetry, prose writers,
essayists, authors of fiction, humorists, his
torians and miscellaneous writers.
Prof. Wilson also gave an outline of hia
work beginning with physiological subjects,
two evenings to geology, electrical experi
ments, astronomical experiments and vege
The next meeting will be on the second
Tuesday In November, when final arrange
ments will be made for the winter with two
BOARDERS can find a good home ami excel
lent fare at 413 Cherry street. Chn3. 11.
HOUSE TO RENT— Corner of Myrtle and
Owen streets, 8 rooms, well finished, $15
per mouth. Apply on the premises to li. Olson.
fSpecial Correspondence to the Globe.]
Granite Falls, Oct. — It seems that
Granite Falls is destined to be a metropoli
tan city of the northwest. W. M. Pinny &
Son, the well known millers here, are putting
their mill dams in No. 1 shape, employing
on the lower dam twenty-five men to get
ready before the freezing to build another
flour mill of 150 barrels capacity per day.
The carpenters have commenced work on
the new Catholic church, which gives Gran
ite Falls six churches.
Mr. Balsein was quite surprised the other
morning to find in the Globb an account of
his heroic deed in saving the life of Fireman
Larson. Mr. B. is a modest man, as all
brave fellows arc, and be wants no more
said about it, so we won't mention it.
Politics are 0. K. in this neck o' the
woods, Cleveland and Hendricka . going
strong In our county. Hon. Ignatius Don
nelly is to be here in a few days. There is
great Interest in the citizen's ticket and in
Mr. Donnelly, whom we hope will carry the
Tljfi Red Star Line Sold.
Philadelphia, Oct. 15.— Peter Wright <S
Sons, general agents of the Red star line,
state the American boats have been sold to
the International Navigation eompany,which
has undertaken to continue and develop the
Philadelphia and Liverpool service under iti
present title of the American line. It maj
be necessary to do this under a foreign flag.
The gent* consider it a matter of coogratn.
lation that the enterprise will be taken up
and continued by a corporation composed al
most entirely of American importation
men who have already successfciiy estab
lished the Red Star line between Antwerp
and New York and Antwerp and Philadel
phia. The line consists of ten flrst-clasa
steamers. The efficient British steamer*
bow running in the American line will be
continued as heretofore.
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica,
Lumbago. Backache. Headache. Toothache.
Bore Th roat. rl!in«>,*ipi"il m. Brulwt,
Barns. *rnld*. Trim* Kite*.
asd all <rr:iui bovilt him **•> miss.
Bollky Oru«l*U »O-J H»«-»r<*r«rr «rbtr». Titlj Cum beilUk
•...«,uo<>« la II l.»n iiipl.
THE CHARLES A. VOKEI.EU CO.
ilnnmm f A. To^l U. * W.j ftuUavr*, -Be, 1.3./*.