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title: 'St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 05, 1884, Page 2, Image 2',
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s?. Paul m
THEY WON'T FIGHT.
Qnibbles, Quirks and Dodges Ke
sorted to to Avoid the Mill
According to an agreement mutually en
tered into by the parties concerned, Billy
Wilson and C. A. C. Smith, the colored
pugilists, and their representatives, met at
Mr. Barnes' saloon yesterday at 3 o'clock to
make arrangements for a match. There was
a desire on the part of Wilson to go in for a
hard glove, Marquis of Queensbury rules,
fight to a finitsb. Smith and his backers
would not agree to this, but wanted a four
round mill. After a great deal of quibbling
and unnecessary talk an agreement was
finally come to that it should be an eight
round fight, the supposition being that would
be equal to a fight to a finish. It is but jus
tice to Wilton to say that he was eager
for a fight to the finish, as he
claimed that wag the only way to 6ettle
who the best man is. Smith's crowd did not
want the mutch made for a finish for some
cause. When this was nil settled, then came
the war over the articles of agreement There j
seemed to be a disposition on the part of the
managers of the two men to be somewhat
bull beaded, and to try to pick up a disagree
ment on every occasion no matter how small.
First there was a dispute over the second de
posit. Smith's backer found out Wilson's :
man was not prepared to put up the money :
on the spot, and consequently wanted to ;
call the fight oft. This was finally settled
and the young man who was drawing up the
articles of agreement went ahead until be I
came to who should be tbe final ttake holder. I
Here again there was trouble. Several par- ;
ties were mentioned, but an agreement could
not be reached. Smith's backers would not '
agree to any one but their man, and Wilson 1
would not accept him, consequently the flint i
was declared off for the present, although
the principals declared a match would be
made before long.
Smith's backer claims the reason he held j
out so strongly for bis man for stakeholder
was that there seemed to be a disposition on I
the part of McAipine to object on account of j
his being a colored man .
Late last evening Mr. Smith and bis
backer called at the Globe office and with
drew his preliminary deposit of twenty-five
Ed. McKeown, who fousht at Winnipeg
some weeks ago with T. A. C. Smith, of St.
Paul, arrived in St. Paul last nittbt. H^ has
conic here for the ptirpOM <>: training for a
tiiitil be has on haud with F. C. K. Fullerton.
The terms are that the two shall Bpar to a
finish with soft gloves, for $500 a6ide, and
the receipts of the house, Police Qaj/dte rules
to govern. The fight is to take place in the
lily of Wiu n i p <: in 6ixty days from Nov. 25,
1884. Mr. McKeown called upon Mr. Barnes
last evening, and accompanied the latter
to the Olympic 1 theatre where Barnes sparred
with Paddy Norton . Mr. MeKeuwn will
probably go iuto traiuinc: here.
Opinion by Attorney (reneral Halm.
Attorney General Hahn replied as follows
yesterday to several questions concerning
bridges and highways, propounded to
him by A- Q. Eaton, attorney of Wright
First— Are tdjoining counties obliged to
build bridges over streams dividing: them in
the town* adjoining in each county refuse to
Answer — I think not. lam not aware of
any law compelling them to do bo.
Second — Arc towns obliged to build over
such dividing streams)
Answer — They are not. in my opinion.
Third — Are the several towns in any
county obliged to build and keep in repair
ccunty roads end bridges?
Answer — They are obliged to keep such
roads in repair, but not to build the same,
(See section 56, chapter 18.)
Fourth — Is a county liable for damages
sustained by reason of a defective or broken
Answer— lf the defect is in the construc
tion of the bridge and the bridge is a
county bridge or part of a county road, then
the county is liable. If such work is under
taken by the county it must be done in a
workmanlike and suitable manner — Wharton
on negiligence, section 960, Clemeoci &
Aubuorn 66 New York, 534, If however the
defect is a latent defect and the
county has taken due care in the con
struction of the bridge it is not liable,—
Rapbler & Moore, 68 Pennsylvania statutes
404. If the damage is caused by want of re
pair the town whose duty it is to keep such
portion of the county road in repair is liable.
The liability lies where the duty lies.
Mr. Smith and Maj. RiddelL
St. Paul, Nov. 4, 1884.— 1n the Day of
last evening it is evident that "Veritas" is
ashamed of his dirty work, or he would write
over his own name. We remark:
1. It is an evidence and a matter of rec
ord that "the newspaper accounts of Mr.
Riddcll's war record" were written or in
spired by a man who obtained bis informa
tion from "conversation with Mr. Riddell"
and correspondence with bis friend 6, thus
making Mr. Riddell morally responsible for
2. It is a remarkable and significant fact
that all the letters I ever received favoring
the pretensions of Major Riddell were pub
lished in my pamphlet. I never received a
letter from Fort Snelling in which Maj. Rid
dell was referred to, either directly or indi
rectly. I will publish all omissions and
omitted letters if "Vtritas" will pay the ex
3. "Mr. Smith was not rebuked by Dr.
Riddell for impertinence." A third party,
himself a clergyman, was present at that in
terview, and bis written statement differs
materially from that of Major Riddell.
4. Some months ago we were sufficiently
notified that the first Baptist church was
able to take care of i*s owu affairs, and do
not know why we should be notified again,
and in this public manner.
5. We fail to see what connection our
business affairs have with Mr. Riddell'6 case.
He has to deal with "public records and cer
tain reputable gentlemen." To ring the
changes on "an excellent member" will not
relieve his case. The records of the
war department show that Mr. Riddell
entered the ai-my in October, 1861, and that
for the entire period of his service he was
marked on the company rolls as "present for
duty," except for a few weeks in 1862, when
he was detailed as waiter in a hospital at
Frederic, Md. How could he have been
present for duty with his company and at the
Bame time been for weeks in Gen. E well's
At the meeting in the chapel last Monday
evening, when Mr. Riddell presented what
was expected to be a vindication, if his state
ment justified the name, it seems to me that
instead of closed doors aud rigorously ex
cluding all outsiders, the house would have
been open to all and the widest publicity in
vited. Instead of this, we are only served
with auother vote of "confidence."
The following is from a prominent Baptist
clergyman, referring to this case. "I have it
in my heart to be tender and lenient towards
any man who is severely tempted, and in
an hour of evil surprise and overwuelmninp
passion fives way. But for. this premeditated
and studied effort to build one's self up into
favor and prosperity by unequivocal falsify
ing, I have a contempt which has little or
none of brotherly sorrow.
"Such a tiling drags down the ministry,
kills its influence and spoil? the good and
heroic efforts of a thousand men. .
G. Sidney Smith.
, Three Important Suits Bpj^nu.
In the United States circuit court yester
day suit was begun by the St. Louie River
Dails Improvement company against the St.
Louis Water Power company. The com
plaint sf.s forth hat plaintiffs age an organ
ization whose object la to improve the navi
gation of the St. Louis river and that in
order to do this they desire the tight of way
over the land and dams controlled by
the pcfendane9. The object of th- suit Is to
have the court appoint a commission of three
to fix the compensation of such privileges.
.Suit was be^un in the Unit, State* cir
cuit court yesterday by Oacar Moar and L.
Bsrtlett against James G. Lawrence and
others to enforce payment* of loans made to
the Hlaaewta Elevator company, amount
ing to $48,516.
An action was commenced In the U. 8.
circuit court y«-Merday by H. H. Hodadon
against the Western Union Telegraph com
pany. The plain tin* wag employed by de
fendants to spike cross arms on telegraph
pules and while so enraged on March 23,
1884. he fell twenty-five feet and mangled
his limbs, lie cues for $10,000 damages.
To the Editor of the Globe:
Before the war I was on duly as a captain
of cavalry tn the department of Texas and
often the wild Indian 3 would make forays
upon the frontecr settlement for Uie purpose
of replenishing their stocks. On these occa
sions they never committed murder unless
they found some lone man and in that case
be would be filled with arrows and scalped.
Events of this character were usually reported
promptly to the nearest military siation
when a detachment of mounted men would
be Bent in pursuit. Under such circumstan
ces the Indians would attempt to escape by
routes which would avoid other settle
ments, rendering it necessary for Ha
diers to take provisions with them for none
could be obtained in tb? country they would
have to travtr*e. Often the pursuit would
continue longer thau was expected,
and in conerquexec the supplies wool
; out, and it no frame could br procured It
would become necessary to kill one of the
: animals und subsist on its flesh. B
• neces.-.ity MM not of frequent
occurrence. On one of these trips I came un
| expectc-dly upon a town containing about a
| thousand tenement!*. Previous to this noth
j ing had ever been known of this town and
■ my surprise in tadfag m\>.elf the dl?'
lof this vast (-rttli-nn- nt can be more
i imagined than I can tell it. Al <>v
tided to encamp for the night and lafMtf
gate the haMh and customs of the inhabi
; tants, and when I give the facts con:
! with my researches they may seem to be on
tli'- order of Munchausen, yet 1 assure you
that every word I shall write shall be the
truth, the whole truth, and nothinc but the
: truth. There was not a court bouse or jail
in the town lrom which I readily
infered that it was a peaceable
community — that each member was a law
unto himself or herself, and acting upon the
golden rule no courts or jails were necessary.
There was not a saloon or gambling house in
town, and bom of the inhabitants ever drank
a drop of liquor in their lives. There was not
a church nor a school house in the place.
The streets were not graded and the occu
pants never paid any taxes or assessments.
There never was a carriage or any other ve
hicle employed by any one in the settlement.
Base ball was unknown, as they published
no newspapers and received none from with
out. The males and females dressed
scantily thouirh neatly and modestly.
As there was not a dry goods store in the
village the females did not wear bilk or satin
dri'SM's, and the males never wore claw
hammer coats or tile hats. Not a pintle one
knew who was president of the United SUle6
and did not care to be enlightened. After
acquainting myself thoroughly with this
isolated community, I christened it
Pkajkie Dog Town.
Propo**d Cabin- 1 App >inl tnnnta.
To the Editor of the Globe :
St. Paul, Dec. 3.— -'The mills of the Gods
grind 6low but sure," "Keep your grist in
hand and your turn will inure."
From the appearance of the political at
mosphere in Illinois, at present, the Hon
John A. Logan will be delegate sood to pri
vate life, and thereby reap the reward he so
justly earned for his persistent efforts in at
tempting to prevent justice being done a
fellow citizen and a brave soldier, one who
exclaimed in his defense, "The thousand of
dead rebels in front of my company, now
at Malvern Hill, show whether I was a traitor
to my country or not. " one who has suffered
more than death, and that the incoming ad
ministration will no doubt see that his dis
abilities are removed, and he reinstated ere
'tis too late, to full citizenship. As a partial
atonement for what he has suffered we
would recommend Gen. Fitz John Porter
as a proper person for our next secretary of
war. And next as having been abused by
the same influence, we 6ay erive us for our
next secretary of tbe navy, Gen. Geo. B. Mc-
Lellan. With these two at the bead of
those respective departments, at the end of
four years every American citizen will hold
up his hands and thank God a change was
made in tbe administration of our political
affairs 'ere it was too late. These are the
sentiments of a prophet, but an old Dem
ocrat ana a close observer of events, who
believes in no north nor south, no east nor
west, but a united country embracing every
section alike. Respectfully yours,
A. L. Labpestecb.
How Teachers and Others Should Go
to New Orleans.
The etar trip to the Now Orleans exposition
for. teachers and others tr ho desire to pass the
holidays in the "Paris of America," and
wish to be in season to attend the grand
masses at the cathedral or other splendid
churches, and participate in the afternoon
and evening festivities of Christmas will be
that which leaves on Monday, 'he 22mi
inst., under the management of D. E. Ro
fcelle. It will be found the most attractive
and comfortable route, passing through Chi
cago, Cincinnati, Chattanooga, and all of
the most famous points of the blue grass re
gion and the historical south. The fare for
Urn round trip will be (32.50, and desired ac
commodations at New Orleans for tourists
participating will be encaged by telegraph iv
advance without charge by a special agent.
Further and full information may beobtiined
at the music stores of R. C. Munecr, 106
East Third street, SL Paul, or W. C, Ptnfleld,
corner of Nicollet avenue and Third street
Minneapolitans Seeking: Separation
The case of Mary Adah Vanderworker
against Henry Harrison Vanderworker, for
divorce and the custody of their only child
Ethel, a girl of three years of age, was in
hearing yesterday before Judge Wilkin and
will hardly be concluded to-day. The plain
tiff was married at her lather's residence in
St. Paul in 1879. bring an only child, and
took residence witli her husband at Minne
apolis. The case seems to be one of deser
tion, Cruelty, violence, iutoxk-atiun aud jeal
ousy on the part of the defendant, and the
counsel took the entire day in the examina
tion of the complainant, fee defense seeking
but failing to prove unchaste conduct on her
part. Henry J. Horn is counsel for the
plaintiff, and Col. Hicks, of Minneapolis, for
The Gilbert-Sanford Suit for Damages.
The case of HeiiriT L. Gilbert suiuc I)<im«l
and M. M. San ford owners of a dwellinn 602
Canada street and J. B. Grimshaw, a con
tractor engaged in repairing the same, for
$3,007 for injuries received from being
thrown out upon her from the building while
she was passing iv the street, was in hearine
before a jury in the district nearly all day
yesterday, S. L. Pierce appearing as counsel
for the defense and U. O. Rutherford for the
plaintiff. A' 4:30 p. m. Judge Brill <•:
the jury and gave them it^tnii'tions to bring
: in a sealed verdict this morning.
A Possible Vein of Gold In the Sixth
An artesian well just completed on the
brewery grounds of Anthony Yoere. Jr., on
the tadb in the Sixth ward and 119 feet in
depth throws up to the surface a heavy
stream of i-xctllcut wnl<r and with it email
pieces of ore about the size of a thimble,
which eeerna to be itnprccuutcd with tine
particles of gold or iron pyrites, wuicb, how
over, will have to be determined by an
A. P. ilke«, Seven Corner*; John Boydeo,
MM East Seventh street: F. H. Hinn«-rt.374 Day
on avenue, and I. C. Luis, the droggietf who
; ure always looking after the Interest* of their
; esjtoMta, have now seemed the sale of Dr. Bo
eauko-'a Cough and Liiusr ijy rap, a remedy tLat
never faito to cure coughs, coldis. pains in the
rbegtaiid Jill leug affection;*. For proof try a
: free i :u.ii-. •i.iue. K« fe'nlar ewe 50c and 51. •
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE. FRIDAY MORXIXG. DECEMBER 5 1884
At yesterday's session of the supreme
court all the justices were present and the
following business was transacted:
John Wafts, respondent, vs. Isaac Atwater,
appellant; argued and submitted.
Arthur N. Jordan, appellant, vs. Charles
C. Secorabe and Emma T. Secombe, respon
dents; argued and submitted.
State of Minnesota ex rel Frederick Laide
kaglc, relator. vs. the Probate Court of Slbley
county, I. F. Kirby and Rote Katz, as guar
dian of B. Frank Diets. Ellen Dietz and
Ernest Dietz, respondent; argued and sub
Adjourned to 9:30 a. m. to-day.
Edward L. Elbrol on presentation of certi
ficates of Uie supreme courta of Miasouri and
lowa, was admitted to practice in the courU
Adjourned to 9 :30 a. m . to-day.
| Before Jod k -e Wllkin.l
Mary Adah Vanderworker vs. Henry Har
rison Vanderworktr; action for divorce- on
Adjourned to 10 a. m. to-day.
Helger L. Gilbert tb. Dan'el and M. M.
Sand ford and J. B. Grimeuaw; piven to jury
with inetrurtiuns to brine in sealed verdict.
JobnGroffvs. the city of St. Paul; on
Adjourned to 9:30 a. m . to- Jay.
[Before Jndee McGrorty.|
Insanity of Tcos. King; examined and
K- rman Onken vs. ItabeUe Redmond;
action to recover $245 alleged to bo due as a
balance due on a piano; affidavit for attach
\V;.;. Me Adam V 6. Wallow <fc Co. ; action
to recover $306 alleged to be due forl.iMof
time and money incurred by a tar
plaintiff under fraudulent representation* t/y
iants as employment agents; papers
tie.l in Minneapolis M«rch 31; order chang
ing place of trial to St. PauL
I Before .lodge Earr. I
T. Norton, assault; fine of $15. pail.
G. P.-tholte, and F. Misbab, disorderly;
E L»mb, larceny; thirty days.
D. Hoar aim E. Murray, vagrancy; sixty
M. Burke, same; thirty days.
I. Doailer, (lruuk>uness; five days.
J. Cim-r, larceny; ImM to Mir graad jury.
J. Jenerich, and J. Nauschel, assault; con
tinued ti> the sth.
G. Soloman, same; continued to the 6th.
Christmas In New Orleans.
It iswiUi tue greatest satisfaction that I am
enabled to announce U> teachers and other*
that I have arranged for an excursion to
New Orleans, to leave Minneapolis at 1 :30 p.
m.on Monday, the 22J inst., and St, Paul at
2 p. m. of the same day, tlie Pullman palace
cars comprising the train to proceed without
chance direct to New Orleans, arriving at
tbe "Paris of America" as the bells chime
out for the early grand maps at tbe famous
old cathedral to usher in holy Christmas a
full day in advance of any other Mm
neaota excursion. By this fortunate
and desirable arrranirement tlie
cars bearing this party will be
connected with a regular through express
train, thus avoiding the excursion rush of
the following two days and enhancing the
comfort and pleasure of the trip, while the
cost will be exactly the same as by more
crowded and slower trains: viz., to Rot
Orleans and return, good for twenty day*,
$32.50, and berth in splendid Pullman sleep
ers, $8. The party will be accompanied by
an experienced passenger excursion agent
of the route, and a resident agent will meet
the party to conduct them to desirable quar
ters in New Orleans. Apartments at Hotel
Royal will be supplied at $1 per day, and
this party has secured earlier selection than
any other from Minnesota. Local
excursions and participation in all
the pleasures of the season,
educational and otherwise, will be arranged
for this party by a resident, and as no out
sider can; but none will be debarred from
participating in any privileges promised by
Prof. B. F. Wright. The fullest information
can be obtained at the music stores of K. C.
Munger, 107 East Third street, St. Paul, or
W. C. Pcnlicld, corner of Third street south
and Nlcollet avenue, Minneapolis, and
tickets and sleeping births at the offices of
the Royal Route, 13 N'icollet house, Minne
apolis, and 159 East Third street, corner of
Jackson, St. Paul, where sleeping car dia
grams are now open. This party is under
the special direction of the Hues form It) c the
route, tbe officers of which are personally re
sponsible for its perfect success.
D. E. RoSi.ixe, Manager.
Articles of incorporation of the Minne
apolis School Furniture company were filed
with the secretary of state yesterday, for the
manufacture, purchase and sale of school
seats, desks and combined seals and desks
and other school furniture and furnishings.
The capital stock in placed at $30,000. divided
into COO shares of $50 each, $22,500 to be
paid in at the time of commencing business.
The business is to commence Jan. 1, 1885,
for a continuance of twenty years, the high
est amount of indebtedness being limited to
550,000. The first board of directors are
John Paulson, Seymour Peregrine and Clias.
A. Merrill, »vho are also the II corporators.
Supposed to Have Eloped.
A highly respected citizen of St. Cloud
was in the city yesterday endeavoring to pro
curt- some clue to the whereabouts of his
daughter, a young lady of eighteen, who left
her home two weeks ago. She is supposed j
to have eloped and her parents are almost
crazed with grief. She was seen in St. Paul
almost a week ago and is thought to be
now hiding in Minneapolis The photo
graph, as seen by a Globe reporter, shows
her to be a lovely and stylish brunette.
A Long- Shaving: Contract-
Fred Hauck, a tonsorial artist at Bridge
square, and Williamson, the tailor, made a
wager on the general result of the recent
election, the terms being that If the latter
lost he was to provide Hauck with a costly
overcoat, and in case it went the other way
Williamson was to be shaved free of charge
for two years. Hauck lost and has just com
menced the fulfillment of his long contract.
To say that he feels sick is drawing it mild.
We desire to return our sincere thanks to
Messrs. Dayton Brothers, of the Tenth and
Jackson street skating rink, for their kind
aid to our society in the benefit given on the
2nd inst., by which nearly $125 were secured
for relief of our worthy poor, so many of
whom are now needing our aid.
Our thanks are also due to Mrs. Iten and
Mrs. Thayer for their efficient aid in this
matter. Daniel R. Notes,
Treasurer St. Paul Relief Society.
John Gaven, formerly with John Pro
ve neha on Seventh street, will open ' "The
Broadway" Saturday, Dec. 6. in the new
block opposite the Portland, on the corner
of Broadway and Eichth streets. A tempt
ing lunch will be spread all day and in the
evening, and Mr. Gaven invites his friends
and the public to call and participate. H:»
stock of liquors and cigan is of tue very
A Still Alarm Yesterday.
A still alarm was received at Central fire
hall by telephone at 4:57 p.m. jesterdky,
eauftcd by aw» ten man dropping a kerosene
lamp in the basement of the Model laundry,
owned by Dc Co»ter A Clark, on the corner
or Kittson and Fifth streets. The fire was
extinguished before the department arrived
and at a trifling loss.
Ella M. Moore, who recently took a prize of
$500 offered for the best short story for eirls. Is
the author of the popular hymn, ••Hock of Ages."
She was born la Maine, and her home U still
among the "pines of the state of her nativity .
Collected and Forwarded by Telegraph
to the Daily Globe,
Fargo Special Telegram December 4, to th* St
Korth%***teri* Xtf*s. ■
Over 100 muskrats were caught at Long
Lake, near Letcher, in one day.
The artesian well at Ipswich is down 423
feet and the work progressing favorably.
Alex. McKenzie telegraphed to Valley City
from New Orleans for fiUy bushels of Bed
Scotch Fife wheat.
J. M. Tuohy, tbe Argut night editor, has
returned from his respite in southern Min
nesota. His family, however, will spend the
It is said that a large deposit of sulphur
has been discovered under the Presbyterian
church at Pierre. There is thought to be
ing ominous In the fact.
W. G. Judd, a leadinz Fargo merchant
and son of 8. Coroiug Judd, the Illinois
national committee man, is reported dan
g'p.)U*!y sick in Chicago.
Amds that usually visit Dakota
this time of the year have beeu less violent
I than has been known for many
years, and the weather never was so fine.
All owing to the election of Clcveian J.
The Parker Xn> Era tikes this view:
Democratic newspapers arc sprouting all
over the territory. If these papers force the
guerilla*, ntyling themselves Republican
journals, to the rear, their advent will not be
In some sections the fanner* are organ
izing Iqeal mutu.il insurance companies,
like the township companies in Illinois and
j m-d confined to fire they are
■lv.. but a big hail storm wouid ruin
onf o' •.
Two hundred and ninety couples danced at
the ball given by the Democrats at Cham
berlain over the election. Of course the
alleged Republicans helped to make up the
number, and steined as happy as new con
verts. ".- ;
W. J. Murphy, of tbe Grand Forks I'lain
wbo wii recently burned out, bas
gote to Philadelphia u> pntcure a complete
outfit. He intends to have one of the tinest
- and bestdailite in nortu DakoU. Bit
■ nd enu-rprise deserve success.
The Ctsselton Cvur'erls a great improve
ment upon the Sun, which it succeeds.
Under the editorship of tbe bright and
versatile youn^ Ellis, it has evidently entered
upon a prosperous career, if be can resist the
natural inclination to run his thought* in
pot-try and discard prose.
T:k- mild weather of tbe season so far |bas
been a godsend to tbo»o who have to buy
o«l at til and $12 a ton, out of fifty cent
wheat. There is no settler who can recall
such a December. People go without over
coats and sit around on porches in tne
warmer part* uf the day.
Tbos. A. Bones received the unanimous
I the ix-ople of Day county, for the po
sition of clerk of tbe court. This was mainly
due to tbe popularity of his wife,MarrietU M.
Bom s. toe popular author and lecturer, wbo
bas secured means fora library and otber
iD f t:iLtioDs. f .r Webster, in Uie states.
Brokings Sentinel: A irnat many of our
territorial papers are making miftakes in
saying that the musk rats are building no
bout*-* for tbe winter. I* they would travel
through tb«- Sioux bottoms and around tbe
small lakes tbt-y would nml rat houses in
pro.usiou. TUis is a sign of a cold wiuUr.
The Valley City Democrat sirs: Next spring
will in all probability see a large quantity of
flax put id crop in Barnes county This
plant has never yet received the attention it
merits iD this vicinity. It has been demon
strated in South Dakota that it pays better
than wheat. We learn that a more is now
on foot to furnish flax seed to farmers on
advantageous terms. : . ;, •. ■ .
There are in the langc between Edmunds,
3mv.n and MePherjon counties eight town
ship* which, by some oversight, nave not
be< n included in any county. Tbe residents
of this strip last week held a meeting to de
cide which county, Brown or Eamunds, they
should apply for admission to. A committee
was appointed to investigate tbe financial
condition of those counties.
One of the sad incidents last week was the
death by typhoid fever after a few daya' Ill
ness of 3lon_'»n Lvon, n :ar Port Emma, in
Dickey county. He came out frara New York
state two years ago, bad secured a fine claim,
built a house and was realizing the dresm of
his ambition, his wife and little child bavin e
lately come out, where she is left a widow
alone and remote from all her kindred. Such
is life, even in Dakota.
The Grand Forks Herald records this acci
dent which it, likely to prove fatal: Yester
day Z. M. Ilolt, brother-in-law of M. T. Cas
veil, met with a terrible accident. Be lives
on the Red Lake river, East Grand Fork*,
and near the woods where rabbits are plenty.
He took bis shot gun yesterday to kill a rab
bit and while standing on a log watching,
with I .ie gun resting on the log, the gun
slipped and went oil, the muzzle beinz bat a
foul fmm his It-it thigh. The whole charge
of duck snot entered his leg about six Inches
from the body and almost penetrated it. The
unfortunate man suffered intense agony last
The It*rilt iMkf Land Office.
Parti?* proving up on homesteads, pre
emptions and tree claims must advertise in
the newspaper published nearest to the land
of claimant This is the written law; conn
ties have nothing to do with the matter, it is
distance only. The Devils Lake land office
has totally disregarded the law in this matter
and required all the notices to be published
in a nap t run in their interest by the post
master and charging doable the rates asked
by other papers. It is generally believed that
the government officers have ■ share In the
profits. If they do not they- make fools of
themselves for little profit There is a ring
of them running all the- offices with the ap
parent purpose of making all possible in the
shortest time and regardless of the rights of
the people. One of the first acts of the new
administration should be to clean out the
In I' a Ilrmrdtj?
A fanner in Barnes county states In this
his view of what is needed: At present the
iarmers are wholly at the mercy of tlie
elevator companies, and have no re
dress whatever against any injustice the
elevator agent may inflict. If the farmer
enjoyed the privilege of shipping his grain
iv bulk be need nut necessarily accept the
erode, or suffer tbe dockage to which the ele
vator agent may feel disposed to subject bis
wheat. What is wanted to remedy the evilf
It is a law requiring the railroads to give
facilities for loading cars with all kinds of
grain in bulk on side tracks to ail applicants,
at tb.- same rates of freight as they give ele
vator companies. No one can question tbe
justice of this demand. If an act of tbe
above nature waa passed by the legislature it
wouid create an open market, and instead of
the farmers being under a one-man power
as they now we, aud have been in the past,
outside buyers would establish grain ware
houses in this and other wheat centers, and
healthful competition would prevail.
-The last legislature attempted to cover this
ground, but iv legislation ' has not proved
effective. : The corn mission it created has
done & good deal uf traveling and manifested
much interest .in the affairs of the farmers,
bat has afforded no relief. The wheat men
insist upon equality with tit* elevators in
in dealings with the railroads.
l'arao lirpuMlenn'* Comment*.
The Fargo J2rpi&!ican, Id noting an article
that appeared in this department in reference
to statehood;' expresses the opinion that in
the next eight Tears, If the Democrats control
cousrress, as they are almost certain to do,
there can be no admission of Dakota except
as one Hate, and that all Effort at division
will be futile. It is possible that it would not
put on sack cloth and asbes If 1t afarmld re
main undivided. In view of tbe one sided
voting it thinks that it will be two years be
fore the Democrats will even consent to ad
mit it as one state. There are many who
agree with it as regards unity who do not
think it politic or popular to aaj so.
There is rightful kicking in Dakota over
tbe fact that while wheat a>d nearly every*
thing else has fallen from 25 to 100 percent.,
eo*J, the chief article of fuel, has not been
affected at all. Greed and monopoly are
charged as tbe cause of this oppressive ex
action. Tbe farmers and those working with
them, which includes pretty much everybody,
are becoming thoroughly stirred op over
what they regard as their wrongs. Organi
zations have been formed and tbe past week
meetings held in numerous localities, one at
Valley City and one at Fargo. They aim to
operate somewhat quietly but effectively.
The chief purpose is to devise means to secure
what they believe they are justly entitled to
for their wheat. They are fully convinced
that they hay« been systematically defrauded
by monopolies. One of them relates that his
wheat was trraded as rejected at home, but
he was allowed to ship it himself by using
sacks, and it was found to be No. 1 hard.
Tbe legislature will be used so far as possible,
and then other agencies.
.'/*■ r r 1/ W'Aii » n ff .
The marriage of Jacob Dobmeir, the owner
: of the Grand Forks brewenr, tbe chief insti
tatioo of the kind north of Fargo, was one of
tbe most lively incident* of a social character
known in that region. AH tbe people who
almire the flowing beverage, which left out a
few of the preachers and others, inarched to
the residence with bads, and Geo. H. P
the member ot the legislature, acted as ora
tor, and presrntid fine present? from various
combinations and congratulations, an ■'.
flowed like a river. Turn there was a |
banquet and tbe dance and more beer filled
the night. Tbe mayor and all the county
and city officials, with hundreds of lifca
aud i: nt.eiii^u of all ranks and conditions
bhan.il tue johity. It was tLe unanimous
wish that Jacob might marry often.
The Ellendale .Wir.t has this mention of &
rerftut Dakota contributor to the Globe: "C.
W. Hail, of Grand Rapids, has a reputation
as an author which any one might envy,
having written four complete books, among
the rest is tbe popular work entitled "Drift
ins: Around the Work*," published by Lee
& ;>ard, Boston."
These election Incidents are recorded by
the Ell.'ndaie .Vast:
The Democratic jollification committee
found themselves with a balance of *14 on
band when they settK-d up. Beinir Republi
can money they ooald not use. iv so they ap
pointed a committee to hunt up a poor
widow and make ber a pre»ent of it.
One of tbe leading Democrat* of Ellendale
got so excited over Uie election of Cleveland
that when be went out to water bis cow be
pumped tbe trough full of water and went
back u> the house, leaving the cow tied in
tbe stab'.e. dry as a Prohibition ballot box.
All the Democrats of Ellendale are signing
this tribute to one of the most popular citl—
ens and active Democrats in the territory,
who is a special personal friend of Hon.
Thos. A. Hendrlcks: We, the undertime.!
Democratic citizens of Ellendale, Dickey
county, D. T.. take this opportunity to atUst
our appreciation of the Hon . Wm. 11. Becker,
our fellow townsman and Democratic leader,
and bestow upon him the "reward of merit"
be so richly deserves and has so creditably
won, during bis earnest work in the cam
paign lust closed, in bio position as secretary
of the Dcinoctatic territorial committee. As
a true Democrat, a worthy citizen, and an
acknowledged leader Mr. Becker has won list
highest esteem of all who know him and es
pecially that of his Democratic friends all
over the land and we believe him worthy and
entitled to the highest esteem and honor in
the gift of, bis party and assure him of our
earnest and best wishes in bis passage
Montana * Vote.
The total vote of Montana at the election
last month was 26,977, an increase of 3,655
over two years years ago. The Democratic
majority of two years ago of 1,484 is reduced
to 207. The vote of Dakota is more than
three times as large, and if Montana is big
enough for a state there should be a good
show for south r>akoU with 50,000 voters. It
may be unfortunate that Montana just now
seems to be doubtful for the Democrats and
has chosen a Republican legislature. . It is
asking a good deal of Democrats as partisans
to admit three or four states that are likely
to send all Republicans to the United States
Utah Priced Fodder.
The Keystone Commercial reports incidents
like this to excite the envy of people at the
plethora of money among rural editors,
leaving pocket* full for cows to feed on.
Probably the seal skin coat was too high
priced or the bovine would have taken that
down also: E. O. Blair, of the Koto Xm>,
while visiting near Ellen dale, went out to the
barn to help do the chores, and bunt? his coat
containing $115 on a peg near by, and while
bis back was turned, a cow standing therein
gobbled money and pocket book.
As showing. the profit in hogs in North
Dakota, the Valley City Democrat relates that
a man bought two pigs last spring and they
now weigh 250 pounds and are worth $30.
It says: "About two weeks azo he purchased
at the mill 300 pounds of feed. Of this he
has used about 100 pounds And now be
reports the bogs as weighing 250 pounds
each. This, at six cents a pound, would be
$30. The young pigs cost Lim $4 each,- the
feed $1.25 a hundred, a clear profit of over
$20 on hi- Investment. Fresh pork retails
here at twelve and a half cents and salt pork
at about the same. Farmers, do you see any
money in raising pork
Jtt<lg* Gifford'a Information. ,
Jndce Gifford writes to a gentleman in
Fargo that be has recently had information
from Delegate Maginnls, of Montana and
other influential Democrats, to tbe effect tbat
there may be a chance for Dakota and Mon
tana to be admitted together as states, but
little hope for division of Dakota. The judge
seems to be inclined to tbe view that it wimkl
be belter to come in as one big state, If there
appears no hope for division, rather than
continue as one territory six, eight or ten
years. He will spend most of the winter at
Washington, studying the situation and co
operating with Maginnis and others.
A BrUjht futur*.
Tbe Sioux Falls Pro* says that tbe recent
movement so energetically inaugerated there
looking to the building of tbe Rock Rapids,
Sioux Falls and Northern railroad from a
connection with the Burlington, Cmlar
Rapids &. Fortbern to tbat city, bas had the
effect of already attracting tbe attention of
many business men and manufacturers to
Sioux Falls. Tbe progress of the movement
has been watched by hundreds of men, on
the alert in different sections of the west, for
an opening to engage in commercial and in
dustrial pursuits, and a number who have
become thoroughly convinced of the superior
advantage* offered by Sioux Falls, In view of
the prospect of tbe early completion of tbe
road in question, have made propositions to
locate there. Among tbe new enterprises se
cured are a door and sash factory, a bag and
I twfne mill, soap factory, butter and egg
depots, etc. Probably no city In the terri
tory baa as many natural advantages, and
the place has a bright future.
Nbw Oblkaxs, La., Dec. 4. — Cleared:
' Steamships Federtco and Sculptor for Llver
: pool ; Plymouthlan for Bremen ; ship River
side for Havre. Anlved: Steamship Ash
; ford from dunderland; ships Thomas U.
Hart from Rio Janerio; John Tracy from
London ; bark Tuskar from Liverpool ;
schooners Earl and Mason from Providence.
STOIIATI NEW S.
THK GLOBE AT STILL WATER.
The Globs ha.« established a permanent office
in the city of Stillwater, in charge of Mr. Peter
Beg?, who takes the management of the bn sines 3
interests of the paper, its city circulation, cor
respondence, etc. Communications of local news
and all matter for publication may be left at the
Stillwater Globe office, 110 Main street. Excel
sior block, up stair*, or may be addressed to
Peter Beg;. P. O. »ox 1034. and will receive
' MtUlteaUr .Va'-t.
The Relief society will thankfully receive
donations of clothing: and other things.
The schools are preparing for an extra ex
aminationj for promotion at Christinas
Tbe school board met yesterday afternoon,
bat the business before tbe board was simply
Judge McCluer returned yesterday morn
ing from Dubuque, where he has been hav
ing a pleasant vbtt with his brother.
An abusive language case was before the
municipal court yesterday, when the case was
dismissed, the defendant getting a good lec
ture from Judge Netheway.
The total school attcudauce for the month
of November was 1,298, and the average
daily attendance 1,175. The number of pu
pils not absent nor tardy was 536. This is a
We are pleased to hear that a gentleman
in this city vis just received tehect
nice iittle sum. btins the amount of a
left by an ml iv the e3st. We would have
b*"i-n pleased Lad the amount been i.»~
The school flag at the Central school build
ing was hanging ytstcrday at half mast, and
was appropriately draped in black, as a tribute
of respect to the memory of Sammy Bersey,
who was a general favorite among scholars
A beautiful floral tribute, consisting of a
pillow of white flowers bordered with tea
roses, with the initials S. H. in delicate for
pet-me-nots in the center, was sent to Mr.
U. Kersey's Wednesday evening by Sammy's
intimate Iriends and 6cboul mates.
Yesterday was a busy one at the court
house, as the war pensioners were out in
force bavins their applications forwarded to
quarters, and certificates made out that
they were (-till able to draw all the money
that Uncle Sum so gru lingly gives them.
Company K. is to make m etl>irt to raise
funds lor overcoats, as the state dot - not
supply any. They bave the fear of the winter
fore them, and tue suffering thtrj endured on
duty when the fire occund at the prison last
winter, and do not wish to be eaagttt in the
sami* fix again.
Dr. Carroll having gone to Northfi.ld, we
are unable to furnish any statement a.-, to the
reported call to a Congregational church in
Washington city. We ( ,i:. Ibe exceedingly
sorry to lose Dr. Carroll from the city, at
he lift power for good. All denominations
would regret his departure.
Owing to the amount of work entaited by
tbe transfer of the cams a>_".iu*t the Trans
fer company \ 11. 1 lar anas, pan J an extra
(a*M had to !>e put on by County Clerk 8.-u
--nett, and will require aaa large
bozra totakeall the papera to St. I'aul la
the United States circuit court. Tue costs
will be heavy.
Parson Talboy of the steamer Cleon, who
expected to take the roa.l for the winter as
salesman torW. S. Conrad, the tohai 1
has been sick ail week and until he gem
fully restored will he unable to start. Be
left for his home in QacßOla. U'is., for a few
days. Fred will make a j_ r ood salesman as
he is a thorough eentleman. and is accus
tomed to meet the public in a pleasant man
ner. We congratulate friend Con on his se
Young Bantz, who was held to the district
court for having Win. M. Capron's money In
his possession, exhibited during the trial the
greatest nonchalance and appeared to think
that his bavins: the money w.i^ ail right. It
apppcars an effort is being made to get him
off, and for Mr. Capron not to appear against
him. If such Is the case it is too bad that
the police force nis to i).' mil: a catspaw
for the public, and mi^ht be said to deserve
censure for arresting criminals. The law
sboujd take its course and have some light
punishment meted out to him.
The Relief society al it- alerting Wednes
day afternoon did a considerable amount of
htjatoees, un<i stands in good shape, making
provisions for several of those tht y
Obm family has l> en struck off, as the niein-
I it arc at>ie to help themselves, hut arc
not inclined to work. Mr. Foster, the treas
urer, will be plea- Itc any donations
either c!othin_', prov:si. us or money, and
the committee w.ll see thai it is fait fully
applied. The objects are good, and it is.
tiope.l that all who can will .-
The district ourt will have business this
morninirat'J o'clock. It would be well for
parties to attend better than they have been
so ■£. aa evesj the beet tatared fsjdgia will
show that I..rl,earance will cease to be a
virtue, and tuat when ttiey tjo on the bench
they mean bu-ines*. loose of the lesral t;«*n
t.i in. n ir.^v awake some morning and when
they arrive at tbe court 111.iv find the f»ses in
which they are int • niss.-d, ad
-' time is fuiiy :<s valuable as that of
- Bhonid sack tedone, it will be found
that tbe dilly dally proc< ?s in man-,
will be pushed to a verdict, and not lost for
n on -attention.
As soon as Andrew Peterson arrived at
tbe county jail yesterday he a-ke.l DepQtJ
Sheriff Adam Marty for some undcrcinth. a,
as be claimed there were more inhabitants
at the city hall cells than were pleasant to
those wbo bad to lodge there over Bight.
Adam says be bad enough to rapplj a dosmi
families, and the clothes were condemned to
tbe flirnes. We do not tuink the cells are
tuat bad, although the tramps and lodgers
they have had there looked as if tiny cat ri.-d
full blooded stock, and if each tenant left
only a few, the supp y must be bmtj. The
cells should h-tve a good cleaning out at the
city hall, and some buij exterminator liber
■The little excitement of the previous day
was cooled down yesterday in reference to
the change in tbe Car company matters, and
a hopeful feeling has sprung up that work
will be driven for all that it is worth, as the
stockholders cannot afford to let so much
money be idle, and to pay 7 per cent . buni
ness will require to be larger than at any
previous time. The gMVtag of the head of
fice to St. Paul is viewed in a favorable lteht
by many, as it will put an end to the clamor
of having the works removed to St. Paul.
Most of the stock here is preferred stock and
comes under the 7 per cent, arrangement,
and whatever there is of ordinary stock is
in no worse- a position than formerly. Taken
all in all, the cbansre is tbe best that could be
made under the crippled condition in which
the company waa. The new concern wiil
have an unlimited supply of money, which
was the ouly thing required to tide the old
company over the hard times. We predict
a time of prosperity for the city in the near
future should tbe present arranirenri' nt in
relation to the Car company be carried out,
which we trust it will be.
Yesterday afternoon the mortal remains of
Sammy Aersey were dep sited in the family
burying place in Lakeview cemetery. Every
thing that willing hands and loving hearts
could do was shown in the manner in which
the plot of ground was decorated, evergreens
covering the whole surface, while the grave
was a mass of green and beautiful flowers.
Daring the day the residence of Col. Hersey
was crowded with friends who came to take
the last look of one whom they all loved, and
the esteem in which he was held was shown
in a small manner by the variety and num
ber of the handsome floral offerings, the
In which the body was lying being filled to
overflowing. As the funeral was expected
to be strictly, private, only a few besides the
immediate friends accompanied the remains
to the cemetery, but here a large. concourse
bad assembled, and . the bowed heads and
tearful eyes showed . that they all mourned
the loss of a friend, and their tears mingled
•ft*****- 1 * VsJvPUtffisC7 >^J 2
|M=B % BESTTwFc. ?
M w BESTTQNIC. ?
This medicine, combining Iron with pure
vegetable tonic* quickly and cnmrletelv
lurriDnpep , lndi«r,Ti.,n. Wrnki<i"«s
Bluod, .>Xaiaria,CUilUaudl even*
It is an un»!''r:sr remedy for Diseases of the
Kidneys nod t,ivcr.
It is Invaluable for Diseases peculiar to
Women, and all who lead sedentary lives.
It doe* not injun the teeth. cause headache.or
produce constip; ion — Iran mtdiema do.
It enriches ami unifies the blood, stimulates
the appetite, aid* the assimilation of food, re
lieves Heartbnrr und Icbing, and strength
ens the muscles and nerves.
For Intermittent Fevers, lassitude, Lack of
Energy, Ac it has no equal.
£3- The genuine has above trade nark and
crossed red lines on wrapper. Take no other.
HiJ» oi'li b» BROWS CHIXICAL CO- Barium', »a
with the sorrowing and heartbroken parents.
The scene was one that will never be forgot
ten, ami as the clods fell on the coffin, it ap
peared as ii each sound was a further crush
ing of bope. Heartfelt sympathy was freely
expressed, and the retail Tea of the deceased
may feel assured that many sorrow with
them the death of Sammy Honey. The pall
bear, were David Bronson, Ed". Hersey, R.
F. Bereej and Jacob Bean.
The current number of the Railway Ga
zette reports 3,433 miles of track laid in the
United States to date for the current year.
The total track reported laid to the corres
ponding date for thirteen years past is as
1?3» 8,433 ! 1877 1,964
IS 8 !i.?17 ,<>:<; 2,153
18-* ;t,CJS I 1f!75 ; 1,17<
l' s SI 6.Hs:i | IST4 1,731
I^o 5, 14) 1878 3.458
IS7& 8,36* 1871 6,556
IS7S 1,188 |
These statements include main track only,
no account bciu;r takiii of second tracks oi
other additional tracks or sidings.
.li'ofhrr Cut 1,,, the \Y«- York Central.
New Yoitk, Dee. 4.— The New York Cen
tral railroad to-day reduced its rat' to
Cleveland aud Detroit to $7. Tin- was done
to meet the last rot made by the West Shore.
The railroad managers are in session today
at tie office of Commissioner' Fink, where
the question of percentage* on freight out
ol Chicago is under discussion before Judge
Coolcy as arbitrator.
Another 1t,,-,. II <n- in Chicaf/n.
Chicago, Dee. 4. The war on passengei
ratea has been resumed through scalpers t>j
the Oliio river lines. Brokers were to-.
■citing tickets over all north and south line*
at the following rates:, Cincinnati, &>; reg
ular rate 18.85; Louisville, $6; regular
rate $9; Indianapolis $8.76, regular rate $7. 50.
P. 11. Gilmore, of the Cincinnati South
ern, is in St. Paul.
The earnings of the Northern Pacific road
for the month of November, 1884, are
The stations of Hazzart, on the Dakota
division of the Northern Pacific road, . and
Dazey on the Sanborn and CoopentOinß
have been closed.
The mercury marks from twenty-Ore to
thirty degrees above all along the whole .
length of the Northern Pacific road, and on
Wednesday nitjbt it rained in Montana. •"'■ '•
The rate on flour from East St. Louis tc
Means via barge lin.-,-, baa been ad
vanced to 33c per barrel, which is an advance
of be, so that now the rate is 74c per barrel
from St. Paul, instead of 69c.
Heretofore the Chicago lines operating be
tween Chicago and Missouri river points,and
Chicago and St. Paul have paid a higher rate
of commission on Pacific coast business vi.i
Omaha then was paid via St. Paul.
The passenger department of the North
ern Pacific received notice yesterday that
the line in question had equalized the rates
by St. Paul, thereby placing the Northern
Pacific on same footing as lines leading west
fn i«* Missouri points.
A. C. Bird, genera] freight agent of the
! Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul road has is
sued a circular to all the agents on the -lines
lof that road, notifying them that all special
I billing rat> s in effect from their stations will
expire December 81, 1884, unless sooner
: withdrawn, and asking them to furnish him
without delay a compile list of all special
Tilling rates which in the opinion of the
agent should remain in force after that time.
All who desire to make rates should see to it
Real Estate and Building:.
The following transfers of real estate by war
anty deed were yesterday filed in me register*
dffice : •
Mary A E Day to Eliza Carey et al., part ol
lots 3, 9, 10 and 11, block 1, Kern's addition
It B Wheeler et al. to John D Moran, lota 11
and I-, blo;k Sl', Window's addition, $4,400.
Chas L Chase to X i; Wheeler, lot* 1 and 13,
block 21, Winlow'B addition, |^,BSO.
I W Pinska to V 11 Pinska, lota 15 and •16
blo<k 8, Anns I Ramsey's addition, $795.
A F Man her to John P JohnHon, lot 26, bloci
17, Arlln.ton Hills uddition' $4:>5.
Win iMwmin to Carl > Olson, lot 4, block 5
Oliver addition, J350. '
Michael Nickl to T C Doeiler, lot 9, block 121,
West St. Paul Proper, $300.
Went side Land & Cottage Co to F E Bryant.
lot 19, bloc). 3;.', Brown & Jackson's addition.
Same to Joseph Anstcll, lot 18, block 32,
Brown & Jackson** addition, 5350.
Michael XI. kt et al. to Henry Klemann, lot 10,
block 121, West St. Paul Proper, $450.
E C Varnoy et al. to E II Kaitz. lots 9 and 18,
block 26, Brown & Jackson's addition, §550.
Building Inspector John-ion issued the follow
ing permits to build yesterday: .
A M Bartlett, one and a half story frame
doable dwelling on the west side of Eva, between
Indiana and Chicago, §1,000.
Atitoine Patient, two »tory brick veneered
double »tore and dwelling on the south side of
Fairfield. between Daeai in i Ilni)trt. $2,000.
J B Cook, frame carriage platform to barn on
the east side of Jackson, bstWiS) a Jackson and
Temperance. $30. . . ; .
DeCoster <fc Clark, one story coal shed on the
north side of East Fifth, between Kittson and
• arrie J Taft, one and a half story frame
dwelling on the west side of Mohawk, between
Morton and Baker, $l,suO.
P H Beckendorf, two frame additions to dwell
in? on the north side of Fauquier, betweec
Walsh and Greenbrier. $*SOO.
D .1 Hennessy, extension back to store on the
north side of East Fourth, between Wacouta and
' Rosabel, $400.
CURES ' •
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica,
lumbajo. Backache. Headache, Toothache.
Bore riii'oni.<iM<-liliu«. *»i>mln«.llrul>M,
Burn*. N«»l<ls. Froal Kite*,
ISO ILL .rTltlK HUUiLT PIISB -4KB ACHES.
Solifcy DfJMUM»BJD«:er.«T»r»wh»re. Fifty Cuui botti*
• ' THE CR4RLE« A. VOCELKR CO.
. <*> hi a. roe ii »«».>. lUlUatwn. at. C. 8. A. -