Newspaper Page Text
The Minneapolis office of the Dailt Globe has
It •ii removed to 213 Henncpin avenue, S. J.
Clark, business manager of the department.
The Daily Globe
can be found on sale every morning at the fol
lowing news stands :
The West Hotel, the Union Depot, >"ic
ollct House news stand, St. .Tames Hotel
news stand, J. W. Ayers, South Third stree t
between Xicollet and Hennepins avenue, W. E.
Gerrieh, 601 South Washington avenue, W. H.
Stickuey, 017 Cedar avenue. Geo. A.
Morse, 206 Central avenue, E. A.
Taylor, 220 Hennepln avenue, C. K.
Murphy, 206 Heunepin avenue, H. Hoeffner,
1221 Washington avenue north, and Hedilerly &
Co,, 55 Central avenue. .
Aid. Coe last night had a fur robe stolen
from his sleigh.
The through trains came in late yesterday
on most of tbe lines.
A meeting of the state Grange was held
yesterday in the city.
The Presbyterian alliance held a meeting at
the Andrew church last night.
For stealing a bolt of . point cloth, John
Mahon was sent down for thirty days.
The Figaro restaurant, open all night,
gives the best satisfaction, 251 Second ave
The thief who stole a fur robe from R. B.
Langdon 's sleigh was last night arrested and
the property recovered.
Plummer post, G. A. R., gives a bean fes
tival and dance this evening at old Masonic
hall, 209 Nicollet avenue.
Henry Hausduth and Boniface Brown
charged with keeping their saloons open on
Sunday, had their cases continued one
Bell Snow, the girl arrested for firing a
spittoon at Tom Healy, was arraigned yester
day and her trial was continued In $100
bond?, which were filed.
R. E. Thompson and Anna Thompson,
C. H. Haupper and Jennie Marsh, Nels Els
burg and Christian Olme, yesterday received
Rudolph Van Hessen, the notorious "Billy
the Kid," and an accomplice who calls him
self John Smith, were bound over to await
tlie action of the grand jury yesterday upon
the charge of robbing Andrew Berg of $040.
Elizabeth R. Beers yesterday commenced
an action for divorce from Alfred Beers, to
whom she was married March 13, 1877. She
asserts that he bus often struck her and used
abusive language towards her. She also asks
the custody of a minor child.
At a tournament at the Twenty-eighth
street roller rink last evening a very interest
ing programme of races and contests was
carried out. The proceeds amounted to
about $250 and are to be donated to the re
lief of the destitute of the Eighth ward.
Pat6y Mellen will be given a grand testi
monial benefit in Market hall on Saturday
night by the leading sporting people of the
city. It will be an athletic carnival, such as
was never before gotten up in this city, and
will include several specialty acts by variety
The Harmenia Binering society at the an
nual meeting elected the following officers:
President, Peter Raven; vice president,
John Scblener; financial secretary, J. W.
Dreger; recording secretary, F. Hille; treas
urer, B. Bachner; sergeant at arms, Charles
Whein ; trustees, George Huhn, Edward
Eichhorn, John Mittwer and F. Metzke; mu
sical director, Richard Stempf.
Minneapolis council No. 2, R. &S. M.,
last evening elected the following officers:
William D. Peet, T. L. M. ; Jacob Breyer,
R. I. D. M.; H. Kirkwood, I. P. C. ofW.;
J. M. Williams, treasurer; George W. Cates,
recorder; I. W. Nash, C. of G. ; F. S. Mc-
Donald, C. ofC. ; T. F. Hurley, marshal;
W. H. Craig, steward; William Cove, sen
Jack Moore was pulled from a house of ill
fame on First avenue south by Officers Kirk
ham and Leonard. Jack had just been re
leased from the county jail, and he straight
way filled up with forty rod whisky. When
the officers found him he had kicked up an
exciting jamboree. He would neither walk
nor allow the officers to carry him. Conse
quently they laid him on along ladder, and
in that way succeeded in landing him in the
jug. Judge Bailey sent him back to the
county jail for ten days.
Hon. J. H, Gray, of Frazee City, is at the
Sam Clifford, of Chicago, was in the city
W. P. Webster, in advance for Frank Mayo,
ie at the Clark.
J. G. Clark, a wholesale merchant from
Bangor, Maine, is in the city.
Frank A. McDonald and Charles Nichols
leave shortly for New Orleans.
Josh H. Murch, of the Nicollet house, left
last evening to meet his family in Cleveland.
He ill return January 1.
P. B. Smith, Fargo; Robert Fairweather,
Argyle; John Paulson, Willmar, were the
visitors at the chamber of commerce yester
W. L. Ross and wife, of Duluth; J. Geetz
miller, Delano; W. H. McQuade, Duluth,
■were among the state arrivals at the Nicollet
C. C. Haupt, attorney; Jay Henry Long,
editor of the Free Press; J. W. Earl, a promi
nent business man, were Fergus Falls people
In the city yesterday.
THE ASSOCIATED CHARITIES.
A. Constitution Adopted and a Board of Di
An adjourned meeting of those interested
in the organization of an association of the
charities of the city was held at the
city council chamber last evening.
The meeting was quite as well attended as
the one held last week,and the interest in the
movement was manifestly great. R. J. Bald
win called the meeting to order, and stated
that at the previous meeting a constitution
and by-laws had been read, but had not been
adopted as the delegates doubted their au
thority to vote upon the question at that
E. A. Harm an was made secretary.
The constitution laid over at the
last meeting, at the ' suggestion of
the chairman was read by sections
and discussed. The different charitable
organizations represented at the first meeting
were then called, nearly all being responded
to by delegates. Several additional societies
were also represented by delegates. ' The
societies represented were : The City Mis
sionary society, the Norwegian and Danish
Lutheran, First Swede Baptist church, Thir
teenth Avenue M. E. church, St. Vincent de
Paul society, Open Door church, Unitarian
church, St. Barnabas hospital, Sisterhood of
Bethany, Plymouth church, Working
board, Woman's Christian associ
ation, Plymouth kindergarten, Ladies'
Aid society of the Church of the Redeemer,
Gethsemane Brotherhood, Franklin Avenue
Relief association, Northwestern Hospital as
sociation. Woman's exchange, Como Avenue
church, Tobitha society, Hahneman Ward
association, Homoeopathic Hospital and Free
A vote was then taken viva voce upon the
adoption of the constitution, resulting unan
imously in itß favor.
On motion of Rev. Gjersten it was decided
to elect a board of nine directors. A com
mittee consisting of Rev. Gjertsen, Father
nicGolrick, Mrs. Lindley, Mrs. Carpenter and
Dr. Leonard was appointed to prepare and
present to the meeting a list of names from
which the directors should be chosen.
The committee reported the following
Dames: Anthony Kelly, Prof. • Oftedahl,
Hiss Emily J. Gray, Jno. De Laittre. O. A.
Pray, Mrs. Van Cleve, J. T. Wvman, Geo
Huhu, Mrs. T. B. Wells.
• As several of the names reported were
those of gentlemen who do not belong; to any
of the charitable organizations, a discussion
arose as to whether this was constitutional.
5. W. Searl objected to anyone being elected
i director who is not a member of some
haritahle organization represented in the
association. O. A. Pray raised the same ob
jection Rev.'Gjerstcn replied that the
constitution did not specify that the directors
should necessarily belong to any society.
Geo. A. Brackett also thought that member
ship should not come into the question.
A vote by ballot was taken, it being under
stood that the first three named are to serve
for three years, the next three for two years
and tbe remaining three for one year. Tbe j
names returned by the committee were !
unanimously elected, eighteen votes being
The election of president and secretary
was next disposed of. • Father McGolrick
nominated R. J. Baldwin for president Leo
A. Brackett nominated Miss Gray for secre
tary. On motion tbe secretary was instructed
to cast the entire vote for these nominees.
TRE FRIENDLY IXX.
Rev. Gjertsen callled upon Geo. A. Brack
ett to present to tbe meeting the plan lor re
lict of the worthy poor which bad been de
cided upon at a meeting of gentlemen held
Monday. Mr. Brackett stated that it bad
been agreed upon at the meeting referred to
establish a friendly inn where food and lodg
ing can be furnished the poor and to provide
a woodyard where work can be given those
who desire it. A building has been
already secured which can accommodate
from one to one hundred men, and arrange
ments made for 1,000 cords of wood to be
sawed. The building: is known as Pacific
block, on Washington avenue, and has three
floors and a basement. The object is to do
away with the tramp nuisance, and tickets
will be distributed which can be given to the
applicants for alms.
Father McGolrick stated that at the meet
ing the following officers were elected: Pres
ident, Geo. A. Brackett; vice president,
Rev. J. H. Tuttle; secretary, C. D. Bell;
treasurer, Rev. Jag. McGolrick.
He hoped that the associated charities
would see fit to aid in tbe project of tbe
Friendly Inn. A number of gentlemen had
signified tbelrintention of contributing liber
ally, and several had offered to furnish
rooms. The idea is that food will be pro
vided only to those who are willing to work.
When a needy person applies for charity be
is to be directed to tbe Friendly Inn, where
he can be assured of getting a lodging
and food if be is willing to work.
Another object which will be accomplished
is that immediate relief can be given. Per
sons who have been in the city less than one
year cannot get aid from the superintendent
of the poor, an d there are many destitute
families who have only been here for a few
days or months, who can obtain no help
from the authorities, no matter how worthy
their case may be,
Geo. A. Brackptt explained still further
tbe details of the plan, and stated that the
work is to be begun at once.
0. J. Griffiths was elected vice president of
the council and the following names were
proposed as auxiliary director*, to be voted
upon at the next meeting: George A. Brac
kett, John De Laittre, R. J. Baldwin. John
S. Pillsbury, Thomas Lowry, O. A. Pray, J.
i'be meeting then adjourned to the brst
Monday in January. It was announced that
the directors will have a meeting at the West
hotel Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Fox Bros. vs. Joseph W. Ladd, defendant,
the Equitable Fire and Marine Insurance
company, pirn is bee; action for garnishment.
Ball <fe Naylor vs. G. W. Lyon ; action to
recover $251 with interest.
Elizabeth R. Beers vs. Alfred Beers; action
for divorce and custody of child.
James B. Clow & Son vs. G. W. Lyon ;
action to recover $425 for goods.
E. H. Higgins vs. W. 11. Thurmond; ac
tion to recover 114.58 for goods.
German Savings bank vs. Jeremiah Spear,
el al. ; $300.02.
A. L. Billings vs. Amos C. Berry; $52.21.
Wm. Deeringvs. R. J. Anderson, $131.31.
Mike A. Buckley vs. Felix Brennan, et al. ;
(Before Jndce Locbrcn.)
Harry S. Pell, assignee, vs. The Northern
Pacific Refrigerator Car company; continued
Alexander Brysen vs. M. B. Austin, de
fendant, Langdon, Shepherd & Co., gar
nishee, and Merrick & Merrick, claimants;
continued by consent.
H. L. Magoen vs. the Minnesota Transfer
& Packing company.
| Before Jndge Soon. I
Berkey & Tallmage vs. Jno. Foster; jury
trial waived; beard by court and submitted.
Howe Paige vs. Michael Pierro et al. :
stricken from calendar, there being no ap
pearance of parties.
[Before Judge Young.]
Deborah Gordon vs. Gustavus Rees; set
H. W. Gibson vs. E. M. Willson; settled.
Millc Lacs Improvement company vs.
Reed & Sherwood ; . (three actions) settled.
Mille Lacs Improvement company vs.
C. H. Rines; (three actions) settled.
Mille Lacs Improvement company vs.
George W. Sherwood; settled.
Mille Lacs Improvement company vs.
Ke?fca & Co. ; (two actions) settled,
[Before Judge Bailey.
Mark Johnson and Mary Brown, drunken
ness; committed five days each.
John Moore, found in a bouse of ill fame;
committed ten days.
Dennis Hollcran, disorderly conduct; paid
a fine in $7.50.
Henry Hanschild and Boniface Brown,
keeping saloons open on Sunday; continued
until January 16 in $200 bonds each.
Charles Callimore, larceny from the dwell
ing of Lewis M. Shigley; held to the grand
jury in $500 bonds.
John Lewis, larceny of a saw from Chas.
H. Haywood; committed twenty days.
Louis P. Hudson, forgery; continued until
Edward Fanning, larceny; dismissed.
John Mahan, larceny; committed thirty
Chas. Scheig, malicious mischief; contin
ued until December 23.
Jennie Baker, Fannie Schaffer, Maud Darl
ing and Annie Harley, keeping houses of ill
fame; paid a fine in $52.50 each.
Belle Snow, assault and batteiy; contin
ued until December 16; bond in $100 filed.
Rudolph Yon Hessen and John Smith,
robbery; held to await the action of the grand
Tlf Detirsch Fait urn.
In the matter of the assignment of Jacob
Deutsch, insolvent for the benefit of such
creditors as shall file releases, Judge Koon
yesterday issued an order which sets aside
the judgment of Malchen A. Deutsch for
17,000. The court states that be is satisfied
from the testimony that the complaint in the
action of Malchen A. Deutsch was not tiled
in the office of the clerk twenty days
before the entry of judgment,
and that the complaint was filed
Dec. 2, the day upon which judgment was en
tered in said action, aDd not before. It is
therefore ordered that all the entries and re
cords in the suit be amended to conform to
this finding, and that the levy of execution
made by the sheriff is dissolved and set aside.
The sheriff is ordered to surrender to John
Shulte, the assignee of Jacob Deutsch, all
property levied upon under the execution. It
is further directed as to other matters in the
order to show cause that that the said order
is discharged without prejudice as to the
rights of the assignee to brine such action as
he may desire.
, Carnival of Xntinns.
The second exhibition given last night by
the galaxy of young ladies and gentlemen at
the Crocker rink passed off more smoothly
than tbe first and gave great satisfaction to
ituUintnrr'a Handnnmr Wntntn.
Baltimore has always been noted for its
beautiful women, and its views upon matri
mony are entitled to the respect that is due
to the experience which fit opportunities af
ford. Though in the spring, says a sage of
that city, there in a general tendency "in the
direction of love and double blessedness,"
yet man is independent of the season, and
"there is something snug and solacing; in the
Idea of being married off comfortably for the
winter, and the honeymoon may be made
doubly joyous by being - combined, unless it
should prove to be very short Indeed, with j
Christmas holidays."— New York Commercial
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBR WEDNESDAY MOROTNG, DECEMBER 17. 1884?
NATIONAL LEGISLATION. !
The Senate Passes the Bill for the
Division of Dakota and the Ad
mission of the Southern
Senator Beck Delivers Himself of an Ad
dress on SUrer, and John Sherman
The House of Representatives Girts the
Inter State Commerce Bill a
Washixgtox, Dec 16.— Senator In gall*
presided over the senate to-day.
A bill making temporary provision for the
naval service was reported by Senator Hale,
from tbe naval committee. He gave notice
he would endeavor to call it np to-morrow.
Senator Lapham presented remonstrances
against tbe ratification of tbe Nicaragua n
treaty, but Senator Sherman raised a point of
order that the treaty was executive business,
had not been ordered published, and remon
strances should therefore be presented in the
Senator Lapham thereupon withdrew his
Senator Cockrell, from the committee on
military affairs, reported adversely the peti
tion of George Strong poet, G. A. R., of
Fairtie ld, la. The petition prayed that tbe
surplus in the treasury be used to make up to
soldiers and sailors of tbe late war the
amount lost to them by reason of tbe depre
ciation in the money in which they were
paid from 1562 to 1863, which loss amounted
to nearly one-half their monthly pay. The
petition adds tbe United States government
is in honor bound to grant this prayer.
A resolution was agreed If. calling the sec
retary of state to communicate to the senate
all accessible information regarding tbe ex
tent and character of tbe foreign trade of
Mexico, the central and South American
states, Cuba, Porto Rico «£ San Domingo.
to include, if possible, a detailed statement
of the value and character of manufactured
and other articles, comprising the imports
and exports of such states and islands, and
■ha tbe share of the United States in the
trade of each portion of such imports and
exports transported in vessels belonging; to
citizens of the United States.
The unfinished business being the Dakota
bill it was temporarily laid aside to permit
Senator Beck to continue bis remarks of yes
terday on the silver question.
He repeated that silver had never bad a
fair treatment from any of our administra
tions nor any member of it. When we is
sued our bonds, he said, they were payable
in coin "of standard value of the United
States," — L old and silver coin — and the sen
ator from Ohio, (Sherman,) when secretary
of the treasury, was required by law to de
vote coin received from customs to the pay
ment of the interest on the public debts, yet
that gentleman had paid only gold, and had
said he paid that because it was preferred by
the customer. When the law required the
secretary to pay out something it was not for
him to say the customer wanted
something else. The officers of
the United States were seeking
to srike down silver while we were producing
40 per cent, of the world's supply of that
metal. Senator Beck wanted some adminis
tration that would say to silver countries that
we would stand by them. We could wait
sixty days, thank God, until the enemies of
the silver bill disappeared from the other
end of the capitol before letting the world
know that we proposed in good faith to
maintain the currency of our country, and
pay our bonds according to our obligations.
Senator Beck characterized as "simply im
pudent" tbe recent statement of the comp
troller of currency that the silver coinage
law was "unworthy of this great nation."
No officer of the government had a right to
make such a statement to the legislature of
the nation .
Senator Sherman denied that any officer
of tbe United States had made any attempt
to strike down silver or discriminate against
it. From 186-2, when tbe law referred to
was passed, there was no silver dollar in cir
culation that could be applied to the payment
of custom duties, consequently no discrimi
nation had been made against It, The statutes
spoke of coin, but there had been In exist
ence no coin except gold, nd that was re
ceived and paid out. There was no law to
require discrimination against gold or com
pel the payment of silver; and the United
States government had paid to its creditors
the kind of money they preferred not as a
matter of right on the part of tbe creditor,
but as a matter of convenience and ac
cording to customs of banks and monied in
stitutions generally. Senator Sherman de
fended the comptroller of currency, who, be
said, had expressed his views like a man.
Much dema?oguism bad been thrown around
the silver question, but the real question wan
whether the United States could arrest tbe
march of time and turn tbe dial backward in
an attempt to make gold and silver of equal
value. It could not be done. The question
for the United States to consider
was whether we should go on
piling up these silver dollars in
our treasury as idle money, or suspend it
for a time while considering, in connection
with other nations, the mutual relationship of
gold and silver. Within a few months, be
would admit, a new administration would
come into power and be commended this
question to it. If newspaper accounts were
true, his honorable friend from Delaware
(Bayard) was to be secretary of the treasury
to that administration. If so he would have
this question to solve, and if he could solve
it he (Sherman) would follow him with pleas
ure. He did not anticipate his Democratic
friend would find less difficulty in solving
the question than others had found, and he
believed tbe new administration would have
to solve it In just the same way that Republi
cans would have bad to solve it if a Republi
can administration were again coming into
Senator Hill said the treasury had never paid
a dollar in silver or silver certificates in mak
ing payments attbe New York clearing bouse.
If it did it would be able to pay out every
silver dollar in the treasury.
After further debate the matter was
The Dakota bill was then taken up. The
question was on the adoption of Senator Gar
land's substitute for the bill reported from
tbe committee on territories. On coming to
a vote Garland's substitute was lost by a
party vote Teas 27, nays 31, the Democrats
voting in the affirmativeand the Republicans
in the negative. The bill was then voted on
substantially as it came from the committee
on territories and passed. also by a party vote.
Yeas 'M, nays 28. The Republicans voting
in the affirmative, the Democrats in the neg
ative. The following is the vote in detail:
Aldrich, Hawlej, • Platt,
Allison, Hill, Plumb.
Blair, Insralls, Biddleberger,
Bowen. Lapham, Sabln,
Cameron, Wis. Logan. Sawyer,
Conger, McMillan, Sewell,
Cnllom, Haoderson, Sheffield,
Dawe*. Miller, Cal., Sherman.
Dolph, Mitchell, Van Wyck.
Frye, JHorriU, Wilson.— 34.
Bayard, . Hampton, Ransom,
Beck, Jackson, Saalsbarr,
Brown,' Jonas, Slater,
Call, Jones, Fla., Vance,
Camden, Kenna, Vest,
Cockrell, McPherson, Voorbees,
Coke, Maxey, Walker,
Colquitt, Morgan, Williams.— Bß.
Gibson, 1 eton,
Gorman, - Pagh,
A number of pairs were announced on the
vote. The bill now goes to the boose.
Senator Culloin called up the Interstate
commerce bill and it was l*ld before the sen
ate, and will become unfinished business to
Senator Platt gave notice that only to dis
pose of that measure be would move the sen
ate take up the bill to provide for the forma
tion and admission into the Union of the
state of Tacoma. Tbe bill for tbe admission
of Dakota provided for a division of the 'ter- I
ritory of forty-sixth parallel, north latitude,
the part north' of the line to remain a territory
under the name of Lincoln. The people of
the southern portion to hold a convention and
adopt a constitution not repugnant •to the |
constitution of the United States, which pro- ',
ceedings and constitutions shall be reported I
and submitted to the president of the United I
States by the governor of the territory, where- j
upon the president shall, by proclamation, i
declare the new state admitted to the Union. I
The bill provides elaborate details as to the
methods of its execution. Twenty thousand
dollars are provided for the expenses of the
The senate then went into ' executive ses
sion, after which it adjourned.
The Home of Representative*.
Washington. Dec. 16. — The bouse was
called to order by Senator Springer.
A bill was passed amending section 3,940,
revised statutes, relating to the forwarding of
mail matter. It authorizes postmasters to
forward mail matter of the second, third and
fourth class on which postage has once been
paid in foil. .This rule is now in force in re
gard to mail matter of the first class.
A resolution was passed providing for a
holiday recess from the 20th of December
until the sth of January, and the house then
resumed .consideration of the inter-state
Mr. Clardy favored the strictest inhibition
of pooling systems, but characterized as un
just the proposition to prohibit railroads from
charging more for a shorter than longer dis
tance. He did not endorse the ornamental
portion of the committee bill, the provision
for the appointment of a commission.
Mr. Reagan took the floor to close the de
bate. He replied to the criticisms made
against his substitute and pointed out what
be considered the weak points in the argu
ments of the opposition to It. He reviewed
the whole subject of interstate transportation
exhaustively and congratulated the house
that it was at last given an opportunity to
vote upon the question.
The vote was then taken on substituting
the Reagan bill for the first seven sections of
the committee bill, containing remedial pro
visions, and it was agreed to. Yeas 143,
nays 97. The remaining sections of the
committee bill, for the appointment of a
commission, etc., were struck out, 113 to
60. The bill known as the Reagan substi
tute was then read by sections under the
five minute rule.
Mr. O'Neill, of Pennsylvania, offered an
amendment extending the provisions of the
bill to the water ways of the country.
Mr. Reagan opposed the amendment. The
water ways were Ire*' channels of commerce,
and competition over them Wuuld regulate
Mr O'Neill said there were associations of
men engaged in carrying freight on water
ways which might become as great monopo
lies as railroad companies.
The amendment was lost 9 to 157.
Mr. Hopkins offered an amendment ex
tending the provisions of the bill to persons
or companies engaged in the transpor
tation of property by pipe line or lines.
Agreed to. .
* Mr. O'Uara offered an amendment pro
viding that any person bavin? purchased a
ticket to be conveyed from one state to an
other, or paid the required fare, shall
receive the same treatment and
afforded equal facilities and accom
modations as furnished all other
persons holding tickets of the same class,
without discrimination. Mr. O'Hara said it
was indisputable that congress had the right
to say bow property should be carried on rail
roads, bow cattle should be carried. Who
could doubt that congress had the right to
say bow persons traveling on railroads shonld
be* treated. He held that all citizens of the
United States were entitled to equal protec
tion. This was not a question of caste or
color; it was a question of dealing fairly
with all persons.
Mr. Regan did not doubt the power of con
gress in these premises, but the question of
transportation of persons had not been con
sidered in the committee, and be thought it
too Important a matter to be legislated upon,
The amendment was agreed to. Yeas, 135;
nays, 97. The announcement of the result
was received with applause on the Repub
Mr. Blount, who had acted In the nega
tive, just before the announcement changed
his vote to the affirmative for the purpose
of moving a reconsideration. This motion
having been made was immediately met by
Mr. O'Hara with a motion to lay the motion
on the table. Pending this Mr. Reagan
moved to adjourn which carried. Yeas, 139;
nays, 84. ,">,
CURE FOR PILES.
The first symptoms of Piles is an in ten
citbing at night after getting warm. This
unpleasant sensation is immediately re
lieved by an application of Dr. Bosankoy's
Pile Remedy. Piles In all forms. Itch, Salt
Rheum and Ringworm can be permanently
cured by the use of this great remedy. Price
50 cents. Manufactured by the Dr. Boaanko
Medicine Co., Plvua, O. Sold by A. P.
Wilkes, Seven Corners; F. H. Helnert, 374
Dayton avenue; Sohn Boyden, 323 East
Seventh street; and P. C. Lutz, Wabashaw
street, opposite post office.
BURYING A CA XXI HAL KING
The Brutal Human Sacrifice* of the Fetish
Uriels of the Gold Const.
A reierned missionary from the African
gold coast, tells a reporter of the New York
World some woeful stories of the cruelties of
human sacrifice practiced by the fetish
priests. The disposition of these people is
so mild it is a mystery how they can indulge
in the practice of such cruelties, such as hu
man sacrifices, for which they have become
famous. The missionaries believe that but
for the fetish priests, who are exceeding
shrewd and who have a strong interest in
perpetuating these bloody sacrifices, as their
power is based on them, the country could be
easily civilized. Under the reign of Gneze,
the late King of Dahomey, human sacrifices
had become comparatively rare; but his suc
cessor, Grery, a slave to the fetish priests,
has revived them, and now they are practiced
with greater cruelty than ever. The number
of slaves who annually perish in this way is
estimated st several hundreds. The King of
Dahomey is, as is known, the most ferocious
and powerful ruler in the whole region.
Woman's Suffering; and Relief.
Those ( languid, tiresome sensations, earning
yon to feel scarcely able to be on roar feet ; that
constant drain that is taking from your system
all its former elasticity ; driving the bloom from
your cheeks; that continual strain upon roar
vital forces, rendering yon irritable and fretful,
can easily be removed by the use of that mar
velous remedy. Hop Bitten. Irregularities and
obstructions of you system, are relieved at once
while the special cause of periodical pain are
permanently removed. None receive no much
benefit, and none are so profoundly grateful, and
show such an interest la recommending Hop
Bitters as women.
A Postal Card Story.
I was affected with .kidney and urinary
"For twelve years I" •
After trying all the dcotors and patent
medicines I could bear of,l used two bottles
And lam perfectly cured. I keep it
"All the time!" respectfully, B. F. Booth,
Sanlsbury, Term.— May 4, 1883.
V Bradford. Pa.., liar 8, 1875.
It has cured me of several diseases, such as
nervousness, sickness at the stomach, monthly
troubles, etc. I have not seen a tick day in a
year, since I took Hop Bitten. All my neigh
bors use them. Mb*. Finn Oiw.
"A tour to Europe that cost me $3,000. done
"me less good than one bottle of Hop Bitten ;
"they also cured my wife of fifteen yean' nervous
"weakness, sleeplessness and dyspepsia."
R. M., Auburn, X, Y.
. * So." BuMuxsmu, 0., Hay 1, '79.
Sirs— have been suffering ten yean, and I
tried your Hop Bitters, and it done me more
good than all the doctors.
Miss S. S. Books.
We are so thankful ; to say that our nursing
baby was permanently cured of a dangerous and
protracted constipation and irregularity of the
bowels by the use of Hop Bitten by its mother,
which at the same time restored her to perfect
health and strength. .
—The Parents, Rochester, >*. Y.
£9 Xone genuine without a bunch of green
Hops on the white label Shan all the vile, poi
sonous, staff with • "Hop" or "Hops" is their
A Daily Globe Department it Xankato De
voted to Developing: and Advancing
the Southern Portion of the
Gleaning of >'ew? and Items of Ma
The enVe of the Southern Minnesota depart
»ent or The Globs is in charge of Mr. E. F.
Barrett, with headquarters at Manka:o, the
business and editorial rooms being on the second
floor of the First national bank building formerly
occupied as the telephone exchange. Personal
calls or communication addressed to Mr. Barrett
on matters pertaining to this department will
receive prompt attention.
s pedal Report* from the Rlobx Maakato office
31 an koto Dot*.
An oil wagon is to.be put on the street.
Yesterday was the coldest day of the season.
Pare wines and liquors for family use at D.
Althop & Co. •
Prof. R. N. Chambers will toon open a
writing school in the Union building.
A. i. Stackpole, Esq., one of Lake Crystal's
attorneys, was in Mankato yesterday.
The worklngmen's organization will meet
hereafter Saturday evening, in Odd Fellow's
For the best bread use Hubbard & Co's
Superlative flour. It has few equals and no
superior. . *
A. C. Dunn, E3q.,Wlnnebago City, was In
Mankato yesterday and put his name on the
Mankato house register.
A change of forty-five minutes has been
made on the west hound day train on the
Chicago «fc Northwestern road, whereby the
train will arrive at 3:45 p. m.
London puuch for sale at D. Althop it Co.,
wholesale liquor dealer*. •
Look out for the overcoat thief. The
weather is uncomfortably cold, an an over
coat is sadly needed by many who are not
too good to take one if handy.
John P. St. John, the late Prohibition can
didate for presidential honors,!* booked tor a
lecture at the Opera house, January 13, and
if the weather is fair the great advocate of
prohibition will have a large bouse.
On last Thursday evening M. B. Rasdell,of
Win nebago agency, lost a buffalo overcoat,
and it i-> almost certain the coat was stolen
by Otto, the youth who lifted the benjamin
from Smith's, and is the coat that Otto wore
when arrested. This will make two and
probably three coats the youthful thief stole
in less than twenty-four
The second entertainment of the G. A. R.
lecture series will be riven at the opera bouse
Tbnrsday evening. It will consist of selec
tions by Prof. \V. B. Chamberlain, an elocu
tionist and vocalist of considerable note,
assisted by some of our local musical talent
The first lecture of the series was not a finan
cial success to the committee, and It is to be
hoped that this and the succeeding four lec
tures will prove to be more successful, finan
cially, than that of Judge Tourgce last Friday
evening. Otherwise, the lecture course will
necessarily be abandoned.
Four of those who exercised the speed of
their nags on Sunday were arrested yesterday
on warrants for fast driving. Of these Joe
Presley promptly plead truilty and was fined
three dollars and costs, and* E. M. Pope and
F. B. Clements plead not guilty and asked
for a continuance, the former to 10
a. m. to-day and the latter to the
same hour Thursday morning. John Bar
nard will probably be up in a day
or too. While it may be amusement for
those who sport fast horses, it Is a rather ex
pensive luxury. - # -..
Among those institutions which are daily
making a name and reputation for Mankato
among the cities of the country, and which
have given it commercial supremacy in
southwestern Minnesota, none deserve more
credit in their particular sphere than does
the Empire store, or dry goods emporium, of
George E. Brett. Centrally located, at the
corner of Front and Jackson, his store ex
tending 150 feet on Jackson street, i* finely
lighted, and from the perfect order and taste
ful display of its interior, is always neat and
attractive. It is the only exclusive dry goods
establishment in this city and section.
From a rare skill and perfect judgment,
born of a long experience in this line
of business, Mr. Brett is able to select
just the most desirable class of goods for his
trade, and also to lead in all the desirable
novelties and latest styles as soon as ont.
One is particularly struck, in looking over his
establishment, with the fact that his stock
embraces a large amount of the most expen
sive and rich goods which the trade of our
great metroplitan city demands. In ladies'
dress goods his stock embraces the finest
grades of both domestic and imported. Upon
his shelves may be found velvet, plain and
brocaded, of the most elegant quality and
elaborate design. Silks, colored and black,
as fine as desired, among which are the
famous "Guinet" imported (Lyons) silks.
Laces, the only real lace in the city; ladies
made-up lace goods; kid gloves (imported) of
very superior make and finish. f White goods
and a line of embroideries, very
lance and fine. Ladies', children's
and men's hosiery and underwear. An
Immense line of flannels and in
fact a well assorted stock of all classes of
piece goods usually found in a first-class dry
goods emporium. To the rear of the build
ink i* the cloak and shawl department, which
is well filled with all standard goods in that
line, while the Russian circular plain and
fur trimmed, seal and velvet cloaks, circulars
and dolmans and the latest In newmarkets,
make this department a place of interest to
the ladies and terror to the men who foot the
bills. Personally Mr. Brett deserves great
credit for tne splendid establishment which
be has built up here. From a small begin
ning in ISC3 he has built up his present
mammoth business where it requires
a stock of $35,000 to keep
up in the leading position which his estab
lishment has taken In southern Minnesota.
He employs ten clerks and runs the cashier
system, and no business house in the west
is under a more perfect discipline.
But while the rich and aristocratic can find
the class of goods they desire, those who de
sire good goods and reasonable prices can
find just what they want as well. The man
who buys largely and discounts bis bills buys
cheaply, and can sell the same. The poor as
well as the rich find the Empire store just the
place to trade, and the looker-on gives this
house bis approbation.
A STORY OF.DEAX. RICHMOND,
An Attempt to Eject the Railway King from
His ♦'«•;» Train.
All the older tribe of railroad men remem
ber Dean Richmond, the predecessor of
Vanderbilt in the ownership of the New York
Central. Here Is a strong illustration of
the peculiarity of bis ways. It was more than
twenty years ago, on a cold winter afternoon
when the train started from Oswego. At
Fulton a strongly-built, coarse featured man
boarded the train in a hurry and took his
seat in a vacant section. He had been either
drinking much or running hard, for he was
puffing and blowing with excitement of one
sort or the other,and bis first move after tak
ing bis seat was to throw the window of his
section wide open. A young gentleman be
hind him, who had a young lady with him,
probably his sweeTheart, without saying a
won! leaned over and shut the window. He
evidently did not intend that his girl should
suffer from cold without some sort of protest.
The hot and flustered old fellow turned half
round in his seat, gazed for a second at the
young one, and then threw the window wide
open again. The young man leaned ' over
again, still without saying a word and shut
Another half turn in the seat and another
insolent look at the impertinent youngster,
and then the old fellow leaned his* shoulders
back over the arms of the section, and,
throwing his heels upward, dashed both of
them through the glass of the window, grow
ling; "Now open or shut it as you please."
'. "You are' an " infamous vagabond, sir,"
cried the lady's escort, \ "and I'll report you
and have too arrested for this outrage." All
the other occupants of the car looked their
amazement and disgust, and the conductor
just coming In, the offended youth cried:
"Here conductor, see what this fellow has
done; I demand that you get his name and
have him arrested at 'the next station, I'm '.
going to Syracuse, but I'll wait at the next |
station to give information against him.'
The offender turned half round once more
and said: "It's all right; I'll go on to Syra
cuse with you, and you can have me arrested
The next station was reached, and a St. ,
Louis gentleman who had witnessed the ,
trouble called to the conductor: "Are you
not going to arrest that man
"Arrest h — ll. Do you think I look like I
want to lose my job? That's Dean Richmond,
and be owns the road." — St. Louis Globe-
"You are now one," said the minister to
the happy pair be bad just tied together.
"Which one}" asked the bride.
"You will have to settle that for your- \
selves," said the clergyman. — [Boston £«a- j
Red as a rose was she.
Red as a beat was he.
And the marriage service was duly read.
And readily out of the church they sped.
I asked the parson the s:ze of hi* fee.
"I gut not a red," he answered me.
A Detroit eiri is named Marten. She is a
good girl to mam. for a Maytch always starts
he fire. — [Kentucky State Journal.
Blind, Bleeding, and Itching,
Positively Cured by Cuti
A warm ba*h with Ci'Ticrm Soap and a sin?lo
app ica ion of Cuticura will i istantly allay the
!nt--ii>- :t:hing of the B on aggravated cose of
Itching Hies. This treatment, combined with
idiU cose* of Cuticcha Resolvent thie times
per day. to rega ate and *trf ngtben the bowels,
overcome coutii a:. on and remove the cause, will
care Blind, Bleeding, and Itching Piles when all
other remedies aud even physicians fail.
The Price of Cutlctira No Account.
I was tcken, for the first time in my life, with
Blind Mm, to severe tha: I could hardly keep on '
my feet. I used various rrmed c- for three
week*, when the disease took the form of Itching i
Pile*, and growing worse. By advice of an old
gentleman 1 tried the CUTICC ■ One applica
tion relieved the itching, end 1 was *oon cured,
I wish to tell the world that in c i-ii of Itching
Pile* the price of the Omnnu Is of no account.
From an unsolicited quarter. O. C. KLBiIY.
■ West street, Concord, N. H.
PILES iit YEARS.
A Martyr for 20 Year* Cured.
Having been a martyr to Piles for twenty years,
1 was advise : by a friend to try your CuTicrßA
Remedies which I did, and am thankful to state
thai I am now perfectly relieved, and hope per
P. & 1 would send you my address, but I pre
fer to remain in obscurity.
I began the use of your CUTICCRA REME
DIES when you first put them on the market,
and know of two cases of Itching Piles that have
been cured by the use, at my suggestion, of these
remedies. P. N. MARTIN.
ALL THAT YOU CLAIM.
I have tried your CCTICURA REMEDIES and
find them all that yon claim,. and the demand fur
them in this section is great.
AUUI'STTS W. COLLINS.
Ccticcha Be<«olvent. the new Blood Purifier,
Cuticvra, the great Skin Cure, and fen. i
Soap, ati exquisite Skin Beautifler. are a positive
cure of species of Itching. Scaly, Pimply, Scrofu
lous, an I Inherited Diseases of the Skin, Scalp,
and Blood, from Pimples to ScrofuU. Sold
everywhere. Price Cuticuba, 50c. ; Soap, 25c. ;
Potter Drue and Chemical Co., Boston.
TT'TT'T "V7'L?rn\7- Hani* and Skin from
V Hi-Li V ,111 JL 1 CUTICURA SOAP.
FOR SALE — A fully equipped restaurant in ,
best location. A profitable investment.
Inquire Globe office, Minneapolis. S9S 58 !
FOR SALE— Finest bred English pus dogs in
the conntry. Pedigree furnished. W. Hurst.
113 South Washington avenue. 350-350
Mice of Dissolution.
The copartnership heretofore existing tinder j
the name of CONNELLY <fc O'REILLY ha* been
dissolved. The undersigned will collect all oilla
and assume all liabilities.
•->%\: TERRENCE CONNELLY.
Minneapolis December i:>th, 1884, 351-53
French, German and American Restaurant,
203 X ICO L LET AVENUE.
Situated in the center of the city, convenient to
all railroad station, mercantile housed,
the Mill- etc.
Has rooms en-suit with Bath and Closets.
Paasenger and Baggage Elevators and
All modern improvements '
Table and attendance firct-class. Special rates to
Theatrical and Excursion parlies.
JOHN T. WEST, - Propbietob.
MINNEAPOLIS, - - MINN.
This 1 magnificent FIRE POOF HOTEL was
open to the traveling public in July last. It has
eveiy convenience known to modern hotels —
180 Chambers with Bath,
Electric Lights, etc !
Table and attendance unsurpassed, and rates
as low as any first-class hotel in the United State;.
$3 PER DAY, and upwards, according » to
location of rooms.
JOHN T. WEST, Proprietor.
Chas. W. Shepherd. Manager.
, A. L. BILLINGS * CO.,
Wholesale Dealers in
BULK & SHELL OYSTERS A SPECIALTY.
GAME, POULTRY, ETC.
/Northwestern Agents for the Mammoth Celery.
814 & 218 First Avxsue South, Mixxeapolis
THE BAKERS LIFE ASSOCIATION
BES MOl>K>i. IOWA.
Organized by bankers of lowa and Illinois, and J
incorporated July 1, IST9, as a benevolent organ! '
cation in the state of lowa, for furnishing life '
piotecuon to bankers, merchants and professional
men of the Northwest.
Aiming to provide a sound security for the
pavmeut of it* certificates of membership at the '
lowest possible cost, and managed in the Interest J
of its members.
Experience has demonstrated the full accom- ;
plishment of these aims. To intelligent, think
ing men, aiming to provide against contingencies
for the protection of their families, its features .
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
ship, security and coat, 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. "
THE BANKERS' LIFE ASSOCLVTTON,
114 Washington Av»?ue South.
257 • - liinneapolU, Ulna
Mr*siAPoLi9, Dec. 17.
Wednesday: citar and cold.
Except the "Plymouth", can you Had so
fair and liberal privileges as the following,
given with every sale :
Keep This Ticket,
Its number tells us the date and details oj
We hereby guarantee:
Ist. That the prices of our goods shall be at
low as the same quality of material
and manufacture are sold anywhere
in the United States.
id. That the prices are precisely the same
to everybody for same quality oa
game day of purchase
3d. That the quality of goods is as repre
4th. That the full amount of cash paid will
be refunded if customers find the
articles unsatisfactory, and return
them unworn and uniujured within
10 days of date of purchase.
Plymouth Clothing House.
We have built up our present and constant
ly increasing business by never going jback
on the above iruarantee, which is far more
reliable than tin- mere verbal agreement of
Plymouth Clothing House,
14 Washington At. North,
Men's Clothing, Boys' Clothing,
Furnishings, • . Hats and Caps,
119,331,223 First Are. South.
W.W. BROW Manage!
JAMES WHEIAER...B n sinest&¥ugV Manager
WEEK OP DECEMBER 15, 1884
More New Stars.
The famous "Muldoon Quartette,* 1 the Leaton
Sisters, Hay and Leaton, Lizzie Shelton. Trixy
Uamilton. Hazel Blake, Frankie Baker, John
and '■■'•7 Donaldson, the Harris.-- , Tom and
Emma). Eva Rojs, Minnie Emerson. Vintie Val
dean, Sam Yager, Frankie Scott, Lottie Laviere,
Janies Wheeler, and the Regular Stock Company.
Mutineer Thursday and Saturday afternoon *•
J3TPOPULAR PRICES j£\
LEIBKJ'S COM REMOVER.
Every bottle warranted to cure hard corns,
soft corns, buuions. warts, callouses, moles, etc.,
without pain. Sold by all druggists at 50c per
CROSMAN * ' PLUMMEK, druggists, Minna
apolis. originators, solo manufacturers and pro
prietors of the only genuine Leibio's Coax
I'.emuvei: in America. Look out for fraud*.
AND REPAIR SHOP.
STRICKLAND Si WILSON", Proprietors.
So. 117 Thir>! Street South.
Have purchased this establishment of M. Z.
Mayon, and will do first-class work at bottom
P. P. MML%
100 WaslunsEt n A?e. Son
(Under Northwestern National Bank.)
MINNEAPOLIS. - MINN.
ty Tickets gold to and from all Foreign port*.
also drafts on all the principal cities of Europe.
Land* for «aie or exchange in Wisconsin, Min
nesota and Dakota 155.-3zq
i 37 Third St. S. M nneanolis, Minn.
Treat all Chronic, Nervous Diseases of
Men and Women.
Well known as me founder of tne Montreal
(C. E.) Medical Institute, and having given
his entire attention for the pant twenty years to
the treatment of chronic and special diseases in
cident to both sexes, his success has produced
astonishing results; By his method of treat
ment, the suffering are fully restored to original
health. lit.- would call the attention of the
afflicted to the fact of his -standing and
well-earned reputation, as a sufficient assurance
of his skill and success. Thousands who havo
been under his treatment have felt and expressed
emotions of gratitude welling up from heart*
touched for the first time by the silken chord
that whispere of returning health.
Tho*e suffring from Catarrh or Bronchitis,
can be assured of a perfect cure by his new
method of treatment.
DR. SPINNEY can detect the slightest dl«
ease of the Chest, Langs or any internal organ
and guarantees a cere in every case ho under
It matters not what your troubles may be,
come and let the Doctor examine your case. !«•
IT 1.-i CURABLE HE WILL TILL YOU SO; IP SOT, US
will tell TOUTn at; (or be will not undertake
a case unless he is confident of aff^ctini a care.
It will cost yon nothing for consultation; so
please call and satisfy yourselves whether the
Doctor understands your case.
Who may be suffering from nervous debflite
will do well to avail themselves of this, tho
greatest boon ever laid at the altar of suffering
Dr.. SPINNEY will Guarantee to Forfeit
Five Hundred Dollars for every case of weak
ness or disease of any kind or character, which
he undertakes and tails to care. He would
theiefore say to the unfortunate sufferer who
may read this notice, that you are treading oa
dan^erou* ground, when you longer delay in
seeking the proper remedy for your complaint
You ma/ be in the first stage — remember that
you are approaching the last. If you are border
ing on the last, and are suffering some or all of
Its ill effects, remember that if you obstinately
presist in procrastination, the time must come
when the most skillful physician can render you
no assistance : when the door of hope will be
closed against you; when no angel of mercy can.
bring you relief. In no case has the doctor failed
of success. Then let not despair work itself
upon your imagination, but avail yourself of the
beneficial results of his treatment before your
case is beyond the reach of medical chill, or be
fore 2rim death hurries you to a premature grave
Cured without Laiug iluiiu or JLi^utut"
Yam« nic mauy &i me- age Iroiu thirty to sixty
who are troubled with frequent evacuations of
the bladder, often accompanied by a slight
smarting or burning sensation and weakening
the system' hi a manner the patient cannot ac
count for. On examining the Driaary deposit*
a lopy sediment will often be found, and some
tunes email particles of albumen will appear, or
the color trill 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 stage
• of weakness of vital organs. Dr. S. will guarantee
a perfect cure in all such cases, and a healthy
restoration of these organs. .
only one interview required in the majority of
cases. Balance of treatment can be takenas
home without any interruption to business.
All letters or ' communications strictly confi
dential. Medicines packed so as not to excite
curiosity, and sent by express, if full description
of case is given, but a personal interview in all
cases preferred. *-«_,
Optics Hours— 9 to 13 a. m., 1 to 5 and 7 to!
p. m. - Sunday. ?tolo a. m. only. Couwtiuiioi