Newspaper Page Text
The Minneapolis office of the Dailt Globe has
letn removed to CM Henncpin avenue, S. J.
Clark, business manner or the department.
The Daily Globe
ran lie found on sale every morninjat the fol
lowing news stands:
The West Hotel, the Union Depot, >'ic
oilet House news stand, St. James Hotel
newsstand, J. \V. Avers, South Third street
Ift ween Nicollet and nennepins avenue, W. K.
GcrrißU, 001 South Washington avenue, W. H.
£tlckner, -Mr Cedar avenue. Geo. A.
■Torse, 200 Central avenue. E. A.
Taylor, 223 Heaaepfa avenue, C. 15.
Jturphy, 200 Hennepiiv avenue, 11. Hocffoer,
JSSI Washington avenue north, and Hedderly &
Co,, 63 Central avenue.
For your dinner, go to L'oberbeir's cafe
at 205 Nicollet avenue.
Turkey shoot at the Lake View house, |
Lake Calhoun, Wednesday, Dec. 10, 1 p
The aunual report of the East Side Uni
versalist church, shows that the society has
$275 ou hand.
The Northwestern Hospital association
will hold a public reception at the hospital on
Wednesday and Thursday.
Hans P. Jolenson's restaurant at 251
Second avenue south is one of the ueatest
and best appointed iv the city.
IJComplaints are made because citizens j
spread salt upon the sidewalks to dissipate j
the snow. Salt is injurious to boots.
Prof. North nip will close his course of lec
tures in the Second Congregational church
this evening. Subject, "Home Life:.
The Geo. N. Morgan post fair will open at j
the Armory this morning. Everything is in
readiness and it will be a grand success.
The chief of police announces that he will
insist ou enforcing the ordinance requiring
nil Dorses attached to sleighs to wear bells.
News of the death of Judge C. L. Higber,
of the Illinois appelate court, and father of
Harry Higher, of Minneapolis, has been re
T. D. Wellman's tea store, at the corner of
Nicollet avenue and Fifth street, has been
closed by attachments issued at the instance
of numerous creditors.
The Busy Bees of the Free Baptist church,
corner First avenue south and Seventh
street, will give their first supper and eater
tainment on Wednesday evening.
Frank Frink was arraigned before Judge
Bailey yesterday, charged with stealing au
old coat. Be pleaded not guilty and his trial
was set for this morning. Meanwhile he
will languish in durance.
A literary, musical and social entertain
ment, in the interest of the movement in
the Eighth ward to care for its own poor,
will be held at Chestnut's hall this evening.
Admission 25 cents, children free.
John Brlcksoo and Catherine Peterson,
D. R. Jenkins, of Shakopee, and Hanna E.
Packard, <;<-o. Gander, of Ramsey county,
and Ada Bennett, of O'Brien county, lowa,
yesterday obtained marriage licenses.
Yesterday Mrs. W. P. Roberts almost mi
raculously escaped serious if not fatal injury.
She was driving on Nieollet avenue near
Sixth street, when a stranger drove into her,
his horse springing into her cutter which was
demolished. Fortunately she escaped with
Yesterday Mayor Pillsbury investigated the
charges brought against Herman Priest,
contemplating the revocation of Priest's
liquor license. The mayor listened to the
evidence addressed by the police, and has
taken the matter under consideration, and
it is probable that the license will be re
Articles of incorporation of the Ham's
Fork Coal Mining company, with a capital
stock of 500,000 were yesterday filed
with the register of deeds. The corpor
ators are: C.J.Johnson, Hiram Brintnell,
J. W. Cochran, and P. P. Swenson, Hiram
Church, A. J. Bailey, Isaac C. Winslow, of
Wyoming Territory, and 11. W. Anderson,
The Minneapolis Bar association library,
rooms 90 and 91 Academy of Music block,
received the following new books, viz: Mar
tiu, La., reports 20 volumes: Louisiana re
ports 19 volumes; Robinson's reports 12 vol
umes; Louisiana annual reports, 35 volumes;
ilcGloeu's appeal reports, 1 volume; Penn
sylvania reports, volume Sl, 1 New York
superior court reports, volume 50.
The Marquis de Mores is at the West
C. P. Clark, of Braiue.rd, is at the Nicollet.
J. 11. Ehle and wife, of Fargo, are In the
lion . A. J. Whitoman, of Duluth, was in
the city yesteiday.
Uiv. F. B. Nash, Jr., of Fergus Falls, is in
t be city for a few days.
A. C. Brown, a prominent real estate man
of Fergus Falls, is in the city.
Dr. S. S. Wiltbank, of Philadelphia, is vis
iting Louis ICaish, of this city.
lion. C. F. Kindred aud wife, from Brain
erd, registered at the West yesterday.
E. W. Cooke, the bonanza farmer at Ashby,
was in the city yesterday en route for
Bishop Knlckerbackcr, of Indiana, will be
the recipient of a reception at Gethsemane
church this evening.
Geo. W. Plumer, a prominent capitalist
from Franklin, Pa., who has been in the
city for several days returned home last even
G. King, Philadelphia; Fred Smith, Sauk
Center; C. H. Davis, Duruth, were the vis
itors yesterday on 'change at the chamber of
John Flittie, Mayville; R. D. Taylor,
Fargo; D. P. Kuhn and wife; Keystone, were
Dakota, and J. D. Mclntyre, Dan. R.Brad
ford, Helena, Montana, arrivals at the West
A G. A. K. FAIR
Open* To-night at Armory Hall and Con
tinues Through the Week.
The grest bazaar and fair for the benefit of
the Grand Army of the Republic, which
opens this evening at Armory hall, judging
from the extensive preparations being made.
Is to be a grand affair as well as a Grand
Army fair. A visit to the Armory last evening
elicited the information that the booths and
decorations have been finished, and
that all that remains is to ar
range the numerous articles which have
commenced to arrive already, and the work
of preparation .is done. The hall has
been very handsomely draped and decorated
with patriotic colors and festoonings. The
large portraits of the generals of the army
are huug about the hall, and at the end of
the building is Clauson's alegorical painting
representing "peace." Beginning on the
left is a handsome booth which will be de
voted to the fickle Goddess of Fortune,
next comes the cafe where the -refreshments
will be served, on the other side the booth
for the. sale of domestic articles, the booth
for the fancy articles, the art booth, etc. The
remainder of the hall will be reserved for
dancing. A shooting range is also another
feature which will attract liberal patronage.
To-night a competitive drill of the members
of Company B will be given. The attend
ance promises to be large, as it bhouldbe.
Prof. Blrdßalt'e new musici esson card packet '
contains ten cards representing as many scales !
on the piano from "C" up, «nd gives a reu«on i
for the use of black key? . Every betrinner on I
the organ or piano should have one. Price. $1 j
paid. So. 22 Washington avenue, Mi '
•eapolis, Minn. 257-lmo I
Exhibition of the M i»i,i <ti],oll» Arti»t*' Club j
'About a year n-;o an Artists' club was
formed in this city and a very creditable ex- '
libltton was gtvm. Another exhibition has I
BOW been Inaugurated at Peterson's rooms i
No. 503 Nicollet avenue. Sixty-one paint
ings of Minneapolis artists have been bung
for exhibition and the collection is decidedly
creditable. The people of this city should '
encourage the development of art by a lib- j
eral attendance upon this exhibition.
THE BOARD OF TRADE.
A New Union Fair Ground Scheme
-A State Park to Include
Hut Sot a Word About Those Black
Jiive.r Falls Iron Ore
The meeting of the board of trade yester- |
day was well attended. President Pbelpe oc- j
cupied the chair.
A SEW iaik GROUND SCnEME.
Tim Guam* yesterday predicted that a new
union fair ground's scheme would be .sanc
tioned and presented to the board of trade
yesterday. Sure enough, Mr. Evans, from
the oil committee appointed
to investigate the . matter brought '
up the subject. Hi- stated
that Mr. liiirersoll, of St. Paul, had requested
that the board of trade committee be re- j
newed and the matter thoroughly consid- i
Judge Atwatcr suggested the purchase of j
the Ramsey county poor farm, explaining i
that the property is offered for sale "at $750 i
This project was espoused by J. V Nind. j
He said the property i.- actually a mile nearer
Minneapolis than St. Paul and easily acces- i
Bible from either city, via the Manitoba
railway and also the Northern Pacific whent
that road is completed direct to St. Paul.
Dr. Evans Stated that N. P. Clark, of St. !
Cloud, who has .-.iways taken a lively interest
In our fairs, bad called upon him and urged
the project of holding union fairs. Be held :
that it was not only in the interests of the i
two cities, but the entire slate. He urged
that the two cities !t.suc bonds I rtbe pur
chase of the lands, and that the legislature
make appropriation to erect the buildings.
Mr. Loring brought up the Mian.
6cherae. He urged that section 17 and par
Of section IS be purchased,
which includes both tide* of the
river, and that the buildings
be erected on the east bank. Condemnation
proceedings was his idea of acquiring the
Judge Atwatcr took occasion to endorse
the project. He thought the present condi
tion of the falls a disgrace to the city, and
the new scheme will beautify and preserve
the beautiful and romantic waterfall. If
should be made a state park as well as a
nnion fair grounds. The (alia have national
fame, and are probably visited by more
tourists than any other waterfalls save Ni
'i be matter was finally referred bach to the
old committee with instructions to act, and
C. M. Luring and I. C. Whitney were ap
pointed us alternates.
A communication was received from the
national board of trade, requesting that the
Minneapolis board lead to the secretary euoli
subjects as it wanted discussed at the" next
annual meeting of the national board, which
is to be held In Washington, December 19,
and Messrs. Atwater and Wyman were ap
pointed a committee to propose the required
A communication from the Boston (society
of civil engineers, respecting a proposition
to establish the metric system of weight* and
measures, was referred to the committee on
The proposition to purchase 2,000 copies
of the Xorthwcst was laid on the table.
A. C. Houghton, who is about to remove
his residence to Faribault, tendered his
resignation which was accepted.
TIIK CITY JMSTOKS.
Preparing for the l.nhorx of the Evangelist
.Vooftft—The Week ••/" Prayer, Etc
The weekly meeting of the city pastors was
held yesterday morning. Bishop Foss an
nounced that the Westminster church had
been secured for holding services during the
week of prayer, for which the programme
recommended by the Evangelical alliance
will be carried out.
Rev. E. S. Williams stated that the evan
gelist, Moody, will visit the twin cities for
three nights this week, beginning with Fri
day, and that the following programme had
Friday, at 3 p. m., Saturday, 10 a. m. and
7:30 p. m., Sunday at 11 a. m. All services
will be held at Westminster church except
the Sunday morning services, which will be
held at Market hall. The subject on Satur
day morning will be "Revivals." The meet
ing at Market hall will be especially for non
church goers. The following committees
were appointed to act during Us stay here:
General committee — Bishop Foss,*Rev. Dr.
Campbell and Secretary Elliott
Arrangements— Rev. J. B. Jordan, J. H.
Elliott and Rev. E. S. Williams.
Finance— W. M. Tcnncy, Geo. A. Brackett
and W. W. Huntingtou.
Printing and tickets— W. Y. Williams, C.
E. Wingate and 11. M. Farnham.
i Ushers— M. B. Critcbelt, D. C. Bell and
J. Hyde Monroe.
Rev. Dr. Williams read a paper on "The
Atonemeut," which was discussed by the
It was announced that Rev. Dr. Chase
would read the CEsay at the next session.
Wilson J. Van Dyke vs. McDonald ft !
Hickey; action to recover $2,G76 and interest
on account for goods.
Valentine Blata»vs. Witt, Hartley & Co.;
action to recover $5*48 lor good*.
Mills & Everett vs. W. T. Dickey; action
to recover $1,240.50 on an accepted draft.
Mills ft Everett vs. W. T. Dickey, defend
ant, City Bank of Minneapolis, garnishee;
action fpr garnishment
Lin a Hill vs. Hans S. Hill: divorce, gran
Eliza Fogarty vs. Jno. Fogarty; divorce,
Caroline Ginter vs. E. M. Gallagher;
judgment ordered for plaintiff as to certain
| Before Judge Loch re |
B. F. Cole vs. Jas. F. Chaffee; cause con
Nils Johnson, asignee, vs. Foote, Johnson
& Co.; continued.
John Wahlquistvs.Chas. E. Hale; stricken
A. A. Lounsberry vs. Wm. R. Morrison;
stay of proceedings for thirty days ordered.
Wm. A. Gilmore vs. L. S. Caswett; stay of
proceedings for thirty days ordered.
Lewis J. Jordan vs. L. S. Caswell; stay of
thirty days ordered.
Olaf Olson vs. Geo. McMullen ; dismissed
on defendant's motion; 6tay of thirty days
Henry Proehl vs. Huldrica Wagner; dis
A. S. Knight vs. Chas. R. Leonard; no
appearance of defendant; documentary evi
dence introduced by plaintiff and the judge
under instrnction from the court returned a
verdict for the plaintiff.
| Be-fore Judge Koon.l
Jacob Stone vs. E. A. ILannan ; continued.
John J. Rhodes vs. O. A. Pray; jury trial
waived; order to show cause argued.
[Before Judge Young. I
Carry L. Lcnfest vs. Wm. A. Hunter et
al. -["continued to May term. .
Chas, K. Sherburne vs. Erick Larson;
continued to May term.
Cbas. K. Sherburne vs. Ntls Larson; con
tinued to May term.
John M. Cate vs. John H. Haggct; con
tinued to next special term.
[Before Judjre Bailey.]
Alex. Briggb, drunkenness; sentence sus
Harry Johnson and Chris Johnson, com
mitted five days each.
Bartlett Lewis, drunkenness; paid a fine
In 15.50. . ' V
Andrew Johnson, disorderly conduct; paid
a fine iv $7.50.
John Wise, disorderly conduct; committed
OS*. Reid, John Miller. John Larsen and
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE. TUESDAY MORNING. DECEMBER 9 ISS*.
Victor Hoffman : disorderly conduct; paid a
fine in $7.50 each. .
Frank Frink, larceny; committed to await
trial this morning.
District Court tlri-fu.
Louis Johnson yesterday appeared in the
district court to answer to the charge of
assault and battery upon ; John Anderson,
and pave bonds to the amount of $.100 fur
his appearance at the next term of court.
Win. T. Dickey, commission merchant,
yesterday made an assignment to Joseph 1).
Dariinir for the benefit of bis creditors.
Judge Koon yesterday filed a decision in '
the suit of Caroline G inter vs. E. M. Galla- I
pfcer, giving plaintiff pen-session of tbe west
half of lot 12, block 17, Case and others sub
division of Case & Moore * addition la Min
Lina Hill, a^i-J thirty-one yearn, was
granted divorce from Hans S. Hill, to whom j
ebe was married at Cbatfield, Fillmore
county, Dec. 10, IS7I. She was allowed also '
the custody of children, and the priviit tie of •
resuming lit r maiden iiame of Lcua O. j
Howe Eliza Fogarty, aged twenty-six
years, was aba grauU d divorce from John j
X. .par' atred. 31, to wboia the was married
Dee. 2*l, Its at Logansj>ort, Ind. Deser
tion dating from April 1, ISfel, was tLc
cause. The custody of tbe only child was
also given plaiuliff.
• [a the action brought by Albert S. Knight i
in the district court yesterday, against Cbas.
K. Leonard, to obtain possession of the £ : j
of BW \i of Section 33, town lit, range 22,
there being no appearance of lL»c defendant,
tin- jury, by tbe instruction of Judge Loch re
returned a verdict for the plaintiff.
OJaf Olson, a Swede laborer, sued Oco.
McMulle-i:, yesterday, in the district court, to
recover $2, C00 damage*^ alle-giug that be was
working: in a stun** quarry,. April 3, ■ - <.and j
taal while acting according u> orders of bU
employer, tbe defendant, traa beverely in
jured by the falling uf au embauUiiieut.
After ::. introduction ol the testimony by
tiie plaintiff, tbe suit was dlttnlsecd un th<- j
motion of the defendant, upon the ground
that no case bad been made out.
ST. LOUIS ROBBERY.
A Bunrlar Arrested who Confesses to
the l:olil»"ry. Implicating a
Policeman as it PaL
St. Locts, Dec. 8. — On the night of the
Slat of last May, the city ektk*i office of
East St. i. alt v.- broken into, a hole
punched through the wall of the brick vault
and some *?:J'J,UOO in money and $10,000 in
city securities abstracted. Every effort was
made to find the burglars, but without suc
cess. Recently a bind of burglars have op
erated here and in different parts of the
state, and suspicion fell on their leader,
Charles Clark, as being implicate! in tbe
East St. Louis robbery. Clark was arrested
at Springfield, Mo., Saturday la»t,and brought
here, aud hi* confessed to having done the
East St. 1.0ui.« Job. He now states Lieut*
The*. Duffy, of the East St. Louis police,
stood in with him and shared the money, and
that individual has been arrested. Ii is also
6tatcd that two or three other city officials
were implicated in the affair, and that they
wiil be arrested to-day. Clark Vsscrts, how
ever, that nobody but he and Duffy were con
cerned in the robbery, and that no city scrip
was taken from the vault. The affair ba*
created a good deal of comment in East St.
Louis and steps are aalafj Uken
to probe the matter to the bottom.
No further arrests were made to-day, and it
is now said none will be. There is consid
erable talk in East St. Louis, but no city
official is directly implicated in the affair,
and there does not seem to be any evidence
in that direction. It is now positively as
serted that no city scrip was taken from the
vault by the burglars, and the entire loss by
the robbery is placed at a tritle over $3,000.
Clark aad Duffy will have a preliminary ex
amination this afternoon .
Eloped With a Negro.
New Youk. Dec. 8. — The third elopement
within a week, from within a small radius in
Suffolk county, Long Island, took piace yes
terday. The wife of Ephraira Arch, a wealthy
farmer and an earnest church goer of
Swayne, ran away with a negro. Mm, Arch
was not a regular church attendant and ob
jected to her husband's spending so much
time about the church, away from her.
When Mr. Arch return ■■■l from services yes
terday he (band a card on which his wife hod
written that she had heard of •'Dominie
Downs wife's elopement and she saw no rea
son why she should not elope with the man
she loved." Of course. Arch was beside
himself with rage and- mortification, and his
feelings were not eased when told his wife
had gone off with "a nigger." ''It is awful
to think that Mary should have eloped with a
nigger," he said, "but she will be as happy
with him as with a white man. Inevcrwant
to see her again." Mrs. Arch leaves three
children, aged respectively twelve, nine and
Failure of Opdyke & Co.
New Fobs, Dec 8. — The widely known
linn of Opdyke A: Co., baut-crs, made an as
signment to-day, without preferences. A
member of the firm said the failure sur
prised even him, owing to its suddenness,
and was due to the customers who failed to
respond to the call for margins. It is be
lieved the assets will ultimately yield nearly,
if not quite enough to meet the liabilities.
The major portion of the liabilities is secured
and about $200,000 are unsecured. The firm
was founded sixteen years ago by ex-Mayor
George Opdyke, who died in 1880. The firm
suffered a loss of $1,000,000 in the panic of
15 73, 1500,000 beta? drawn from it in one
run. The present firm was formed in ISSI,
with an invested capital of $250,000 and di
posits of about f 1,000,000. They state their
contracts on the stock exchange will not ex
ceed 500 share-, and that neither Individual
ly nor as a firm have they speculated to the
extent of one share. Tue firm was regarded
as a strong concern, and maintained a high
grade of credits.
After "Some Fun."
Cleveland, 0., Dec B.— Saturday
night, at New Philadelphia, August Sprin-rei
led a party of young men, about 10 o'clock
to the house of David Sargent to have some,
? port. In the house at ' this time were
Charles Miller, alias Reuben Day, and Ella
Moore, said to have been the mistress of
Springer whom he left to live with Miller.
Springer knocked at the door and was told
the people of the bouse were nil abed. ;He
continued pounding, when Miller fired two
shots through the top of the door to iriAtt-n
him away. Springer then burst the do* In
and chased Miller into the kitchen, where the
latter turned and tired twice more, sending
two bullets through Springer's body, produc
ing almost instant death. Miller gave him
self into custody.
Collapse of An Elevator.
Chicago, Dec S. — The large grain eleva
tor of Armour, Dale & Co., on Sixteenth
street, partially collapsed this morning, per
mitting 50,000 bushels of wheat to escape,
but which was rapidly secured and stored in
an adjoining warehouse. The total loss will
not exceed $10,000.
Mini us: Kates.
PiTTSncno, Pa., Dec. B.— The railroad coal
trade tribunal met to-day, and after a short
cession it was unanimously decided to con
tinue the present rate of mining, three cents ;
per bushel, at all the mines in this district, I
until further notice. The settlement of the ]
question without recourse to an umpire gives
So Ahi.Unv City.
There is a tribe of about 3,000 Hebrews be
tween Damascus and Jerusalem, where they
have probably lived since the Christian era.
They have neither city nor town, but live in
camps. No person of a different race or tribe
lias ever been admitted among them. Like
the primitive races.they have remained tillers
of the soil. They cultivate the ground armed
from head to foot, always ready to defend
their portion of the earth, from which, with
great difficulty, they draw a meagre suste
nance. Their ordinary language is Hebrew,
but in their intercourse with others they
speak Arabic, but they rather avoid than seek
strangers, living on little and content to thus
live in this sort of native country, which they
have occupied for many centuries.
DAKOTA & MOHTANA
Collected and Forwarded by Telegraph
to the Daily Globe.
flBJi Special Terrains December a, to the St
Paul Globe.* .
Huron has two Democratic papers in pros- '
pect. One will have all it can do to prosper
there at present.
It Is believed that President Cleveland will
recognize the platform of the party in making
appointments from the territories, which
Arthur ha* not done. I
It is stated that after the let of January
there will be fifteen or sixteen counties in :
■OMB. Dakota in which no licenses to sell j
liquor will be granted.
On the 12th there is to be a mortgage sale
of most of the material of the Rri>*blie-tn '
office, and it is probable some change in the
management may ensue.
The Fargo Daily Zktiioerat teem positively
to have come to stay. Under »he manage
ment of Ed. Hall it is becoming worthy the
support of the Democracy, and they bhould
organize club* for ii-
The Milnor /Vru claims that fuilv fifty
poreeat. of the population of that section '
arc voter*. The other towns allege that '
more than 100 per cent, of the resiJeuU \
voted on the county scat question.
Cotnj>eUtiou between rival towns in Bruic
county has become so intense a> to stir up
much bad feeling. At Kimbail the dealers
have beea retailing coal oil at thirteen cents, j
and many other things In proportion.
Ha Democratic territorial central com
mittee will meet in Aberdeen on Wednesday
Doc lTtu. ISS4, at IS o'clock, uoon. It I*
designed to provide for the thoronirb orjranl- |
zatiou of ttie ;>-irty and incidentally for r< ;>
--n-.-i-iHaiiou at Washington.
The doctors are the most enthusiastic I
friend* of the skating rinks. They gather
many a little job in • the way of repairing
broken limt»s tad mashed parts. At Fargo
last week one man bruke a leg and at Wab
p«-ton a girl fractured an arm.
The Huron Ti'mrssaya: Quite a large num
ber of citizens arc arranging their business
and home affairs preparatory to a visit to the
World's Cotton and luduslrial exposition at
New Orleans. aM will not return until
the pralrica are blue with the harebells of
There is hardly anything of which young
men In Dakota towns are as proud as skill
and distinction upon roller %kaU*s. The
young editor of the Wabpeton Time* per
forms seemlu^ly impossible feats and pro
vokes amazement, and his wife last week
took the prize as the most graceful skater.
Numerous peripatetic* are flooding this
country with various infalible devices for
extinguishing fires, each of which is the only
sure and reliable expedient. With heat at
fifty cents there is not very lively picking
lor the adventurers and pitcut men who
have bloomed so freely when times were
Hush in th«-» territory. ...V ,
The Jann«to» n CajtUal gathers this project
from some *ourcc: It is now proposed to
call a 'grand ma«s convention of delegates
from Washington, Idaho, New Mexico and
North and South Dakota, to formulate a plan
for calling territorial conventions an l to
make a srand united charge on a Democratic
bouse to mure admission or death.
The retail lumber dealers' association of
northern Minnesota and Dakota will have a
three days' session at Fargo, commencing
on December 9. The local dealers are ex
pected to entertain them and furnish a ban
quet and perhaps a ball. ' One of the busi
ness points before them will probably be to
protest against wholesale men doing a retail
The eastern papers contain an Associated
Press dispatch from St. Paul reporting a
blood curdling affair at Portland, Trail!
county, in which one man was killed and
another thrown by him into a threshing ma
chine just before expiring. The story was
rumored in Dakota about a month previous,
but there was not a shadow of foundation
Most of the Fargo city papers are calling
for the suppression of a class of low variety
theaters in that city. They arc unusually
numerous for a city of the population of
Fargo. The better class of them are as well
conducted as are vaudeville bouses in the
larger cities, and are visited by at out all
of the men who patronize any theatrical per
Civilization was Inaugurated at Dunscith
the pact week by a graud ball, probably the
first ever had in the Turtle mountains.
Parties came to it from St. John's and Bot
tineau, twenty and thirty miles, and forts
mountain belles gyrated to the strains of a
fiddle and French horn. They were mostly
bruuettcs and many of them bad the garbs
of white people and were good dancers and
It is not expected that President Cleveland
will make any change in the governor's
otlice in Dakota for some months after his
accccsion, but at the proper time there will
be a strong effort of the party in the territory
to have Mr. Wilson, the late candidate for
congress, selected for the position. lie, ha*
all the requisites for the post, and is very
popular. The energy with which he made
the utterly hopeless canvass is thought to
The members of the Democratic territorial
committee are arrauging for a meeting to be
held, probably In St. Paul, early in February,
to select a deputation of representative Dem
ocrats to visit Washington about the 4th of
March and assist President Cleveland in In
augurating his administration. It is de
sired to send only those who are not seeking
appointments. Those who are willing to go
would do well to send their names to Hon.
D M. Kelleher at Jamestown.
The Hamlin Times has this weather and
game item : Beautiful weather and wild
ducks, fine and fat, still bless the clime of
Dakota, notwithstanding the fact that the
month of December is rapidly coming to a
close. Last Friday D. O. Parliament shot
eight and a half brace of beautiful ducks. <It
seems that the game birds have also learned
that it Is unwise to emigrate from Dakota
during the months of winter.
The most recent suggestion in regard to
the state matter is for the legislature to pro
vide for. conventions to organize two states
in Dakota, fix up all the machinery and have
the fall panoply of statehood ready to start
off like a locomotive when the lever Is turned
at Washington, with senators chosen and
ready to start to Washington at once, the
special feature to be that the senator for the
longest term, both in North and South Da
kota, to be a Democrat from away — one
always known to be a Democrat, "it is thought
this will relieve the objection of the Demo
crats in congress. Many Republicans are in
favor of the project.
One of Many StJiem*:
Public opinion' is tending in this direction
indicated In the Pierre Signal: We are
elastic like a squeezed rubber— we will come
up again. We have been "downed" in our
efforts of division and admission. The in
dications axe not favorable for admission, as
it promises a long discussion and a pro
tracted argument regarding the feasibility of
cutting up Texas, of admitting Utah, Mon
tana, Washington territory, and the best
manner of handling Dakota, whether to
admit as a whole or divide. In view of such
facts it is probably best to ask at once for
division without admission. This will not
be opposed by the factions of Dakota,- and
congress would readily grant ns this, well
satis fled to rest for the time the vexatious
Merely* Drrntn. .
One of the papers has evolved the theory
.that the Democrats will favor the division of
Dakota, because It will furnish additional
offices for Democrats to fill. It says: This
will make a vacancy without lopping off any
old beads among the present territorial of
ficials; give the opportunity of appointing a
dcv set ; this would give a new judge of the
U. S. court, U. S. marshal, collector of in
ternal revenue, U. S. attorney, surveyor
general, and perhaps a custom bouse officer.
In spite of the cramp caused by the unex
pected price of wheat, this statement by the
Graf ton Jftrald i* applicable to all part-* of the
north. The machine men at Fargo report
that payments have been made quite as
readily and generally as in any former
season : We have it from parties that ought
to know, that collections this year are far
ahead of what they were la«t, and that th •
farmer* are meeting their indebtedness .with
fur more promptness than was to be ex
pected, considering the low price of wheat.
Over $30,000 was paid in Grafton last Mon
day, which represents a goodly number of
bushels of w at .
Mm ' omt-ut With the Inevitable.
• The Alexandria Herald represents a preva
lent sentiment in the south in this: Is south
Dakota to stand idly by and fa into the
Union is a whole! Thi* I* the present pros>
peat Work la that direction li rapidly and
silently going forward. Some of the great
men of* the north, aid d by a few south
doughfaces, are poshing the scheme. This
part of the territory is the creator in popula
tion, wealth and productiveness. It does not
wan: the northern millstone hung to its neck.
Either section will go well enough alone, but
united there would always be bickering and
a lack of harmony, which would retard the
advancement of bulb. Let us have division,
or let us forever remain a territory. 1: an
attempt is mado to admit the territory us a
whole there is but oofl tbinc left to do, ami
that Is for the south to vote.Uown any con
If the north is less earnest than the south
in favcr of division, it sbows no indications
of tryiug to perpetuate union with the uu
willing south. If there U a disposition to ac
quiesce in the admission of iv- whole a- one
staU\ it crows out of the conviction that di
vision is hopeless and i: is preferable to ex
clusion from the Union. T:.i- feeling has il3
chief streusrth iv the central regions, but is
found in i .irts of the »outb as well a> north.
The platform adopted by the Democrats at
Sioux Falls favors division without reference
to admission. It is evidently the judicious
potter to lijrht on that line, when division is
effected either section can t..k>- its own time
and method to get in among the states.
TmckiM'j to th. Hind.
This Is a little extravagant, but the thor
ough organization of the party, with the
inspiration and patronage from Washington,
will show a wonderful change at the next
election. The Mandan i'i-w r ? ays: A local
Democrat claims that two-thirds of th- voters
of north Dakota are in reality Democrat*.
Alex. McKeuzlc was well known to be a
Democrat before he came to Bismarck and
found that he had to train with the powers
that were. Our own mayor of Mandan, it is
averred, was a Democrat of the right sort
before he struck the west Missouri elope.
There is no great harm in a, man changing
his opinions, and probably aM of the Da
kota Republicans of to-day have changed
their views ouce 01 twice. They may change
again before Ions:. It i- always well for a
passenger by an ocean steamer to stand in
with the steward, and for MM men it is
wise to stand in with the government.
The Roscoc M-vjnri is a handsome, enter
prising sheet, eight pages and seven columns,
representing the six months old town fifteen
miles west of Ipswich, the present cud of
the Hastings & Dakota branch. It wants
this said to eastern people, which may be
made to apply to many new districts: Tell
them a Dakota winter is not near as severe
or unpleasant as those ii: the cast. Tell them
there is a vast quantity of government land
yet remaining in Edmunds county. Tell
them that cereals of all kinds are sure and
large crops. Tell them that the finest graz
ing lands in the world are to be had about
here. Tell them that there is not a more
healthy climate on God's green earth than
this. Tell them to leave their worn out farms
of the cast, where there is nothing but poor
crops, disappointments and debts, and come
to Edmnuds county. Tell them that hon
esty, energy and perseverance are all that a
man requires in this country; possessed of
these qualifications, success will surely crown
bis efforts. Tell them about Koscoe, its
rapid growth and development, how from the
barren prairie in a few brief months a stir
ring, progressive town has sprung up. peo
pled with active, intelligent and energetic
business men and citizens. Tell them that
the railroad is sure to be built to this point,
and that Roscoe, from its excellent geograph
ical location, will certainly be one of the best
business points In central Dakota.
Kicked Against th- Prtek*.
The La Grace Courier bus this in regard to
the difficulty between the editors of the
Plankinton Aurora and the Kirov Comedy
company, the lady members of which were
offended at remarks of the paper: The edi
tors refused to retract, whereupon the pcrsou
of Mr. Miracle, one of the editors, was kid
napped, with the intention of taking him be
fore the ladies and compelling him to apolo
gize. On the way the sheriff interrupted the
party, arrested the kidnappers and released
the editor. The next scene WM the justices'
court, where the Elroy people were arraigned
for committing a riot, and held to bail in the
sum of $500. Two hundred of the elite of
Plankinton, headed by a brass band, accom
panied the offending Thespians to trie depot
when they left town, assuring them of the
sympathies of the community. The next will
be the trial scene.
In the vicinity of Pierre much interest is
taken in evidence of an early and dense
population of that country, recently dis
covered. In one place stones and boulders
have been found arranged in the form of a
mammoth turtle; in another a serpent 350
feet lone. Of the latter, the county surveyor
says: Different colored stones have been
used to designate the nose and eyes, a large
white boulder about two feet in size making
the former, and pinkish stonc3, about the
size of one's fist, the latter. The proportions
of the serpent are said to be very perfect, the
lines of smaller stones make the outline fol
lowing the form of a serpent very closely in
all the proportions; the line is well denned
and swelling from a narrow point at the
neck to the renter, which is about twelve
feet wide, then "gradually taperiug oft to a
point forming the uil.
One day last week there were 2 14 deer and
antelope shipped from a small station in the
Bad Lands. ' The Mandan Pioneer deprecates
the wanton destruction of this choice game
in that section. It says: A young man came
from New York a short time ago and in a
short hunt in the Bad Lands slaughtered
twenty-seven deer. We say slaughtered be
cause we cannot conceive of a more appro
priate term. In a few years, at this rate of
slaughter, we shall have no game. Then
anothct cause of the destruction and disap
pearance of game is the rapid development
of the cattle business. In the rich pasture
along the Little Missouri where a few years
ago buffalo, antelope and deer roamed un
disturbed by the thousands, there are to-day
more than 300.000 cattle grazing — less than
a year ago there were not over 20,000 cattle
in that section. Thus does the denizen
of the prairie disappear before the advance
of his rival, the beef steer and the rapacious
Restive Under Civilization.
The new judge, who is now holding his
first term at Bismarck, is evidently groins: to
make his mark. The Valley City Times says
"Judge Francis, the new appointee for this
judicial district, is a strict adherent to form,
and is a regular martinet regarding proper
conduct in the court room. The Tribune has
noticed this in the Magill trial at Bismarck,
the first to bring the new judge into much
prominence, and says that the strictest quiet
Is enforced and the allies are kept clear,
while such a thing as smoking and "back
talk" is no longer attempted by the most
venturesome. The district seems to have in
toe new judge a man with plenty of convic
tions and a in.- of more than usual stiff
Parties in attendance relate many Inci-
nt« of the general character referred to
above. i An aecd witness who sat in an aisle
was given «-onjc plain talk. The lawyers in
cline to the view of judicial crankiness, and
are not quite pleased at the want of reverence
for technicalities. They claim that ruling*
are made that will allow setting a.-rldc of
conclusions in important trial*. Personally
the judge is well liked, but he, perhaps,
doesn't remember the distance to Boston.
lie brings the attorneys to time and don't
propose to have any foolishness.
FAILURE AT RACINE.
The J. I- Case Plow Company make
Racixe, Wls., Dec. S. — The J. I. Case
Plow company of this city executed this
morning and filed with the clerk of the cir- |
cuit conrt an assignment to Chas. 11. Lee,
foi the benefit of i:s creditors. This course
was rendered necessary on account of for- !
cipn attachments being levied apaiust the '
company's property, und because of similar
action being threatened at home. For these
reasons there was no other way open to the
directors to protect the assets fir the benefit
of all creditors accrued. No preference is i
made in t.i- assignment except for vacjes
siucu November, and the nominal value of
assets Is JCSS.OOO. Total liabilities estimated
at about S;."iO, 000 to $M) 0,000. It is hoped
arracs«nieutd may be made hereafter for dis- ;
charging the assignment an. l allowing the
company toco on with its business aud a
meeting of direct is being held to-day to
see what can be done. Except the indebted
ness to Mr. Case individually, and a few
small secured claims, the debts of the com
pany do not amount to more than $ GO, 000 to
$70,C00. The failure will not effect any of
the other iv ? titutions v.ifj wliich Mr. Case's
name la connected. The. bank 3 are secured
for all advances made, and Mr. Case is un
doubtedly worth, in available property, up
wards of $2,000,000, and the assignee has
lied loud.- in the sum of $675,000, with J. i
I. Case and Stephen Bull as sureties.
Chicago, Dec. S.— The Transcontinental
Railway association freight department met
here to-day, to consider the question of
through rates from seaboard to seaboard, for
next year. To-day's business was confined
to that portion of territory directly covered
by the lines of the association, t«>-wit- Be
tween tU- Pacific coast and the Missouri
river. To-morrow a consultation will be held
with roads between the Missouri river and
Chicago, and Wednesday they will leave for
New York to consult wiili the* roads between
Chicago and the Atlantic seaboard. Arbi
trator Tucker, of the Transcontinental asso
ciation, to-day annouuei'd bis award of per
centage^ both passenger and freight, as fol
Nsmeofroad Percentage. Percentage.
Central Pacific t\A iy,s
Union Psciflc.'..'. vM.tj ig.o
Southern PacLic 17. 3 n.i
Ati -hi-nii, Topeka & Santa
Ke 10..', 14.0
Atlantic A Pacific 9.0 9.H
Dearer A 1;. Grande 4.0 3.2
Burliii^'tnii ,v Missouri 3.8 4.3
Texas & Pacific 3.5 5.0 j
Gahreston. HarrUOur;; a San
AuU>:.u '. .'i.l 6.0
#/. 11. llilauil, of the Omaha, Accept.* thr
Appo in tin '■nt.
Chicago, Dec. B.— lt is reliably stated that
J. 11. Hiiand, general freight agent of the
Chicago, Minneapolis ft Omaha road, has
accepted the position of referee and arbi
trator of the new Missouri river passenger
Train Robbers Captured.
Little Bock, Ark., Dec. B—The8 — The robber)
of the train on the Little Rock, Mississippi
River »v Texas railroad Saturday night hat,
continued to be the all absorbing topic of
conversation. The names of the captured
parties reported yesterday with the exception
of CafnpU-11, were those of the robbers.
Cook, the leader, to-day made a full con
fession aud cays bis associates -:.• Clifford,
Klingand Adolpaoa Parker, a boy of sixteen.
Ten watches and about $500 of the stolen
money have been recovered. All have been cap
tured except Frank Kline, lie was former!}
a citizen of Memphis, and was employed In
the shops of the Yanee Street Railway line.
It is not believed all of the property has been
LEIBIO'S OWLS RKMOVER.
Every bottle warranted to cure hard corns,
soft com*, bunion.*, warts, caUonses, mole*, etc.,
without pain. Sold by all druggists at 50c per
CKOSMAX * PLUMMER, dieulsla. Minne
apolis. originators, sole manufacturers ami pro
prietors of the only genuine LniW'l Cons
Haaovcu in America. Look out for frauds.
Situated in the center of the city, convenient to
all railroad station, mercantile Louses,
the Mills etc.
Has rooms en-rait with Bath and Closets.
Paiseuger and Baggage Elevators and
All modern improvements?
Table and attendance first-class. Special rates to
Theatrical and Eicuri>iun parties.
JCHX T. WEST, - PnorriETon.
MINNEAPOLIS, - - MINN.'
This ma;niacent FIRE POOP HOTEL was !
open to the traveling public in July last. It has
every convenience known to modern hotels
130 Chambers with Bath, '
Electric Lights, etc. !
Table and attendance unsurpassed, and rates
as low as any first-class hotel in the United State?.
S3 PER DAY. and upwards, according to 1
location of rooms.
JOHN T. WEST, Proprietor.
Ohas. W. SnEPitEKo, Manager.
A. L. BILLINGS •£ CC
Wholesale Dealers in
TJULK 4 SHELL OYSTERS A SPECIALTY,
GAME, POULTRY, ETC
/Cortbwestern Agents for the Mammoth Celery. :
214 i 210 Vtaai avesuk Socth. HonsMoaai
THE BANKERS' LIFE ASSOCIATION,
. I)KS MOIN'ES, IOWA.
Organized by bankers of lowa and Illinois, and '
incorporated July 1. 15*79, as a benevolent organi
zatlon in the state of lowa, for furnishing life
protection to bankers, merchants and professional
men of the Northwest.
Aiming to provide a sound security for the .
payment of its certificates of membership at the '
lowest possible cost, and managed in the interest
of its members.
Experience baa demonstrated the full accom- j
plishment of the*e aims. To intelligent, think- j
ii._ men, aiming la provide ajrainst cuntinsencie*
for the protection 0/ their families, its feature*
are well worthy of careful consideration. -
We shall be pleased to correspond or call on
any. to fully explain its plans and purposes, as
we offer in this association, taking into con
sideration the management, class of member- i
ship, security and cost, an opportunity for life
protection not equaled in this country.
• Experienced solicitors and local agents, who
can give tank references as to character and
ability, wanted throughout the state
- TUE BANKERS 1 LIFE ASSOCIATION
114 Washington Av^zne South.
--" 2linneapoll», Minn
MxHExrous, Dee. t.
Tuesday : Fair weather.
We aim at perfection of qual
ity, finish and fitting in our
make of Clothing. It is not
possible to reach absolute per
fection, but we approach it aa
closely as tailoring ever can.
All our ready made stocks-
Overcoats, Suits, Boys' Cloth
ing, and Gents' Furnishing
Goods— are in their very best
condition of fullness and vari
ety. A choice just now is
Plyiiioiifli Clolliiu^ House,
14 Washington ay. X.
The Finest Furnishings.
519.331. 233 First Aye. South.
W.W. BROWN... „„„„„
JAMES WUEEL£ R ;.Vb,V 'i stagViun^er
WEEK OP DECEMBER 1, 1884
More New Stars.
Tommy and Km..,;. H arris , John and Data
Donaldson, l.ibMe Marietta. hnßartley MolHe
Thompson, Snllivan and Carey. Fran Me Baker
r.»n» Carey, Wande Keville. Vintie VaMesn, Bra
Loss, Sam Yager. Frankie Scott, Lottie I. mere.
•lame* heeler, and the Regular Stock Company.
Matinees Thursday and Saturday afternoon *t
2:30 o clock.
tar popular PRICKS _n
oncer two *******
HI HHI .IN N vorx
iiUi 1 Jjlll U CURB
I Witl Cur*
All kinds hard or »oft corn*, callouses ml hunlia
causicK no pain or soreness; dries instant;?; will ii-»
toil anything, and never falls to effect a cura. Prlca
!sc; by mall. We. The genuine put up la y«Uovr
»rappers»ad manufactured only by Jon. U. ifo'aia,
drueirfat and dealers in all kinds of Patent Medicinal,
Koota, Herbs, Liquors, palnu, OIU. VaruUUui.
Brushes, etc Mluneapolt* Ulna.
AND EEPAIR SHOP.
STRICKLAND a WILSON, Proprietor*,
\». 117 Third Street South.
Have purchased this eatabUahaient of M. '/..
llajOß, aud will do first-class 'work at bottom
P. P. STOSEJ,
100 WasliiDst n Aye. Son ii.
(Under Northwestern National iiaitk.)
MINNEAPOLIS. - MINN.
:•' PI •■:- sold to and from all Foreign port*
also drafts on all the principal cities of Europe.
Lands for tale or exchange in Wisconsin, Miv-
Deseta and Dakota. 155-3ux
— — — — ~
37 T^iid St. Minneapolis, Minn,
Treat all Chronic, Nervous Diseases ol
Men and Women.
Uell known a* the founder of tne Montrea'
(C. E.) Medical I.nstitltu, and having given
bis entire attention for the past twenty years to
the treatment of chronic and special diseases in
cident to both sexes, his success baa produced
astonishing results. By his method of treat
ment, the suffering are fully restored to original
h«-a:th. Re would call the attention of' the
afflicted to the fact of his longstanding and
well earned reputation, as a sufficient assurance
of his skill and success. Thousands who have
been under bis treatment have felt and expressed
emotions of gratitude wellinz up rom hcurU
touched for the flrst time by the silken chord
that whisper of returning health.
Those 9uffriiig from Catarrh or Bronchitis,
can lie as.-ured of a perfect cure by hi* new
method of treatment.
DU. SPINNEY can detect the slightest dla
ra«tc of the Chest, Lvn c j;s or any internal organ
and guarantees acrre in every case he under
It matters nor what your troubles may be,
com.- and let the Doctor examine roar case. If
IT U CUBABLE. ll £ WILL lELL TOO Bo; IV NOT, HI
will tell too that : >r be will not nnderiake
■ case unless he is confident of affecting a cure.
It will cost you nothing fur consultation; so
please call and satisfy yourselves whether the
Doctor understands your case.
Who may be suffering from nervous d ebilit*
will do well to avail themselves of this, the
greatest boon ever laid at the altar of uu&uriag
Dr. SHIN SHY will Guarantee to Forfeit
Five Hcndked Dollars for every case of weak
ness or disease) of any kind or character, which
he undertakes and faiis to cure. He would
therefore say to the unfortunate sufferer who
may. read this notice, that you are treading on
dan^erou* (wound, when yon longer delay in
seeking the proper remedy for your complaint
Yon may be in the flrst stage — remember that
yon are approachiug the last. If you are border
ine on the last, and are suffering some or ail of
its ill effects, remember that if yon obstinately
prc-.-i.-t in procrastination, the time must come
when the most skillful physician can render you
no assistance ; when the door of hope will be
Closed :iL'ain^t you; when no angel of mercy can
bring yon relief. In no case has the doctor failed
of ancceM. Then let not despair work itself
upon yonr imagination, bat avail yourself of the
beneficial results of his treatment before your
case is beyond the reach of medical buM, or be
fore zrirn death buries to a premature grave
fU«»tuxedwithoiitl»iu s ILulieur t,ig<Uur
'i'liciid axe many ai me age lrom thirty 10 sixty
who arc troubled with, frequent evacuations of
the bladder, olten accompanied by a slight
smarting or burning sensation and weakening
the sy»tcm in a manner the patient cannot ac
count for. On examining the Drinary deposlu
a lopj sediment will often be found, and some
tjnes »mall particles of albumen will appear, or
the color will be of a thin, or milkish hue, again
changing to a dark and torpid appearance.
There are many men who die of this difficulty,
ignorant of the cause, which is the second sta»a
of weakness of vital organs. Dr. S. will guarantee
a perfect cure in all such case*, and a health/
restoration of these organs.
Only one interview required in the majority of
cases. Balance of .treatment can be taken at
home without any interruption to ba»iuess.
All letters or communications strictly confi
dential. Medicines packed so as not to excite
cariosity, and lent by express, if full description
of case is given, bat a personal interview in all
Office Horns — 9 to 11 a. m., 1 to 5 and 7 toi
P. m. Sunday, 9tolo a. m. only. Consultation