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Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, October 03, 1878, Image 4

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S.l'i. i,
1 mi I
ensuing election, for the following offices
Jud ge the district court, sheriff,, auditor,, me uisLnc court sorrmaumiui
elect delegates accordinu tu the number- set
East Lynne at the Opera House io night.
The san rises at 6 and sets at 5 37 o'clock, to
Pound Master Mitchell ran in thirteen tramp
cows early yesterdav morning
Wagner and Cotton's minstrels are billed for
the 8th and 9th inst at the Opera House.
Household furniture, carpets etc at auction
this morning corner Robert and Tenth streets.
The teachers the pubhc schools were paid
their September salaries yesterday afternoon
The dulcet tones of the hand oigan attracted
the small bojs in a horde at the custom house
corner yesterday
The city treisurer will pay the street laborers
their September wage next Satuiday Th
amou nt to be disbursed is $1,200
The box office is open daily fiom 9 A. M. to 4
for sale o reserved seats for Last Lynne,
Jane Evre and Hunchback performances by
Miss Charlotte Thompson.
Chief Strong and several members of the fire
brigade and citizens, go to Anoka to day, to be
present at the il of the new steamer, men
tioned in yesterday's GLO BE
City contractors will receive their pay for
woik done in grading, sewerage, etc next
Saturday morning Th amount to be dis
bursed on all at counts will foot up to some
thing over $J 000.
Another lot of Canadians, bound for Mam
toba reached the city by the Chicago Mil
waukee* St Paul tram yeslxrdav afternoon
and the evening took the bt Paul & Pacific
tram for Crookston.
White Bf ir luxuriated a burglary Tuesday
night, McGnth's saloon being enteicd and four
or five dollars in small change stolen Tiieie
have been several cases of petty thieving at
White Bear recently
Among the speakers at the Young Men's
Donnelly club meeting this evening, will prob
ably be ex Gov Magoffin, the Democratic war
horse of Kcntuikv now visiting his son, Ho
Beriah Magoffin, in this city.
The money order department of the post
office during September paid out $38 138 63
for mony oiders leceived in this city, received
fl0 5t7 2b trom the sale oideis, leceived
$57 5Jb liom country postmasters, and sent a
amplus funa of $30,800 to Chicago.
The fellow who was up at the municipal
court Tuesday morning ana gave the name
of John Herman was a fraud as well as a
drunken loafer John Herman is a sober and
industrious stone maion, and the assumption
of his name by this fraud did a gioss miiisticc
to a worthy citizen
There is a great want of nice, snug little
houses which respectable working people
would not be ashamed to live. Persons holding
vacant lots could make monej by erecting
euch Theie is not a diy passes in which en
quiries are not ide tor small houses at every
real estate igency in the citv.
The ridiculous sketch in Harper"H, supposed
lillustrate the field trials in connection with
the Minnesota Benth show, would lead the peo
pie to imagine if they did not know the con
trary, th it in September cold biting winds and
two teet of snow on the ground were th ordei
ot the day instead of clear skies and sultiy
There was a P. P. man yesterday, inquiring
anxiously about the escape of six prisoners
from the jail an account of which had been
given in the GLO BE was immensely dis
gusted when he learned "th jail delivery"
only referred to the discharge of six pri oners
by the court, written up as an escape, but ex
plained in the last line.
Belle Painter's father came after her yeste
day florn How ird Lake. She is the girl who
was sentenced to jail for the theft of a ring
fiom Mrs. Goode Fuends wrote to the aged
father, and he responded in peison, to get hi i
emiig daughter released fiom durance, and re
stored to his custody Sh will probably ac
company him home to-day.
A Mrs Penny, a very bad counterfeit pre
sentiment of womanhood, came into police
headquarters last night just as the night squad
were going on duty, and wanted protection
from one Mveis ho had bursted her tront
door in As she was verv noisy and violent in
her demands and showed up a half besotted
condition, she was put out of Myers and harms'
way by being given sleeping quarters in the
A small unpleasantness occurred in the neigh
borhood of Robert street between Fifth and
Sixth streets yesterday afternoon about 3
o'clock. The way one th disputants showed
up afterwaids the probabilities were hu ge that
a h^ht culminated from the discussion Bar
nej Allen was the party who appeared on the
houzon in search of a police officer. He found
one on the corner of Wabashaw and Fourth
streets and was safely conducted to the police
A letter received here fiom Mr. Joseph
Ellick a member of the Re Ca base ball
the information that. his wife's father., residing
at Memphis died a few davB since of yellow
fever and the other members of the familv
were all sick of the disease though all were in
a lair wav of recovery, except the youngest
child Mr Elhek contemplates taking up his
Last night's fire showed the folly of plowing
up a whole street for grading, instead of com
pleting the street block by block. Th wear
and tear on horseflesh and engines last night
wonld almost pay for the grading of a street of
ordmaiy length Would it not be a sensible
thing for the city to procure a good stone
cracker and with it chaw into proper sized nug
gets the immense quantity of niggerheads piled
in all parts of the city and dress our muddv
soft impassible streets with them. I this
way we would soon have solid, smooth, clean
streets at a low cost, over which the fire engines
could travel to a fire
tfi,.II.II ^fynn^ft ,..^ju^
The Democracy of Ramsey county will meet n*e 2i!?
i i.u ii A J.U
in convention at the old court house in the city
in nomination candidates to he voted for at the
Htrl1 _i ln
of Saint Paul on Wednesday October 9th, 1878, 3*3 SSPhSS^lSft^5
at 10 o'clock AM., for the purpose of putting S fromm Sn nt
no ei
s. opposite their respective localities, viz tio :__i
opposite their respective localities vi
First ward 6 Rose 3
Second ward 7 Ne Canada 3
Third ward 7 White Bear 3
Fourth ward 10 McLean 2
Fifth ward Reserve 2
Sixth ward 3 Mounds View 2
The place at which the caucuses will be held
are is follows
First ward first precinct.
Second ward old court house.
Third waid citv hall.
Fourth waro. First precinct 5 delegates.
Fourth ward Second precinct 2 delegates.
Fourth waid Third precinct 3 delegates
Fifth waid First precinct engine house
8i\th ward and townships usual places of
voting JAS HIIL, Ch.
County Committee.
club of last season now in Cincinnati, brings H. Ferry, Chicago, E W. Winter, Hudson-
th mfnrmiitin hi mW Woodmansee, Anoka, T. Webster De^
A Litt le Blaze.
Last night about 9 30 o'clock the alarm of
fire was sent in from box 8, near the corner
of Martin and Rice streets. The fire was
discovered to be in a stoiy and a half frame
building, on Como avenue near Rice street,
belonging to the Pero family. The house
had been occupied until yesterday by a wid
ow named Sullivan, and she had hei house
hold goods packed up preparatory to re
moval. The fire was discovered by a Mi.
O'Brien, and it onginated the roof from
some unknown cause
When Chief Strong got to the scene of the
ftwfflm miry-mmxmmmmmm
1 *Ksg
to saves thaem building,tfasdothee
had gotten
dwa nc teers not up. They were
i__ i,-i, *u~ J,
l0C k^
and Ladder
judge of probate, Senator for the Twenty- were required only to teau down some ad
third Senatorial district, Senator for the jacent fencing.
Twenty-fourth Senatorial district, four Repre
sentatives from the city, one Representative
from the country, two county commissioners _ TW oii.. i ..t
from the city, one county commissioner from %*nUivan's lo ss will probably
the country amount to $50 on her household formtnre,
The wards a"d townships will hold their cau
cuses on Tuesday afternoon, th.e 8th October,, tiaae the fire was discovered. The building
the city from 5 to 7 o'clock in the stood directly on Gorno avenue, and the city
__u..x _,_,._, __J ...,iil --so much ahe ad on the loss of others, by township_ from 3 to 5 o'clock and wil
Company got
& uu uu
on the ground, but
their services
The building was entirely consumed, and
the is estimated at $40 to $50, no msur-
etc. There was no one in the place at the
iucuuouuniuB loss or otners, Dy
ompelleo pay for a condemna- ofntthec propertyd._t
During Which the Colored Troops Fought
Nobly at the Police Court.
"A fine day," observed the clerk.
"Yes, some of 'em will be fined to-day,"
muttered the judge.
"I mean the weather."
"Yes, whether they meant to do it or
"I'll send that boy to the reform school.
It's along lane that has no turning.
"The Harris' family seem to show up
well," continued the judge, "Emanuel and
Peter, both scriptural names, Emanuel
meaning one sent."
"Yes," interrupted the clerk, "Chief
Weber sent two pound-masters up to Mrs.
"Wright's, on Ninth street, for him."
"And I see he comes," interposed the
judge. "And your sentence, Emanuel, for
disturbing Mrs. Wnght, and threatening to
shave the poundmasters' ears off, for noth
ing, shall be ninety days in jail.
"Petei Hams, are you a brother of Em
manuel r"
"No, well I thought I traced a family re
semblance, both being black. You, Peter,
are as hard a character as your name. Peter,
Peter means stone. You are charged, Peter,
with beating Eliza Kobeits, a resident ot
Sixth street, very hard, and I charge jou $
and costs for the little amusement."
"You'll pay? Very good."
"This Harris family are getting numerous,
and are sinful," moralized the judge. "There
was just grounds for Sairey Gamp's indig
nation at her fuend Betsey Prig, when she
said, "I don't believe theie ain't no Mrs.
Harris Mr. Clerk, we've had ocular
"Ocular-"' "Ocular is a good word, and we will have
it framed."
"It is on the docket red ink."
"We have had ocular demonstration that
there must have been a Mrs. Hams. Then,
too, I remember we had a Wm. Harris before
us not long ago, butthe GLOB*, and the
grand jury took him in charge, and he's all
"All colored men, as you say,
Mr. Clerk And we have not been
mggaidly in dealing out to them
punishment commensurateanother good
woidwith their offending
lhe judge removed a small bit of fine cut
and blandly informed the assembly he
was ready to go on with the civil docket.
East Lynne To-Jslsht a i the Opera House.
Miss Charlotte Thompson a nd her theati i
cal company will to-night produce at the
Opera house, the thrilling diama of East
Lynne, which as not been heard by our
citizens tor several yeais, Susan Denmer, if
we mistake not, bem^ the last. Miss Rachel
Johnson was the farst to present it to crowded
houses in 1867. Almost every artist of note
has played it before our citizens, but none
will more faithfully do so than Miss Ihomp
son. W dip from an exchange, the writer
having evidently felt his inability to do jus
tice to the merits of the perfoimance.
"We feel that we have hardly words to ex
piess the pleasure and gratification of those
who attended last evening and can in nowise
do credit in criticism to the play and the
piavers. I was the unanimous verdict of
those who attended that it was the very best
acting we have had in our city for years."
morrow night and Saturday matinee
Jane Eyre, and Satuiday night Hunchback.
Kun Over.
Yesterday afternoon about 3 o'clock a
three year old child of Mr. Chris Kernsch's
was run over front of his house on Third
street. Ihe child was lunning across
the street when it was struok by
a passing wagon belonging to Mr
Khieldaffer, of the Reform school, knocked
down a nd two wheels of the vehicle passed
over the child's neck a nd shoulders. At the
time tho .vagon was driven by a lad and
there were two lady occupants The wagon
was stoppe d, and the ladies express ed much
sorrow at the unfortunate accident. The
child was picked up, taken into its parents'
house, and on examination by Dr. Stamm,
the little one was declared to be unhurt.
Hon. Chas. H. Graves, Duluth, at the Metro
Gen. John P. Renniker, Carrollton, 111., at
the Merchants.
Gen. John T. Averill arrived home yesterday
fi om a business visit East.
Di. Patton Lake City, registered at the
Metropolitan yesterday.
Rev Wm. McKinley of the Winona district,
is visiting old friends in this city for a few
Col. John Stevens, the old settler of Hen
nepin county, was the city yesterday" visit
ing with the old timers of this section.
We noticed on the streets to daj Uncle Billy
Leip, of White Bear lake, and the noted fisher
man, Ma] Pratt of St Louis, who is
with Uncle Billy every time.
At the Clarendon Dr C. N Donon and
wite, Chicago, C. Woods, Minneapolis,
John W. Svboek, Albert Lea, E S. Conway,
Chicago, W. Blackwood, Albany, N. Sylves
ter Granger, Freeport, Harry Miler, La Crosse,
O Whitcomb, St. Paul, N Duarey,
Arrivals at the Metropolitan N. Davis
Walter Davis, Beloit, Chas N Graves, Duluth!
G. R. Patton M. Lake City, Caltin,
Hudson, John W. Hay Mississippi, N.
Rosse Pittsburgh, A. N. Lewis, Willmar, W.
Jacobs, Shieveport, Geo. A. Hogsett and
wife, New Orleans, Mrs. Kate Hill, Nacthez,
Miss S Pans New York, Tillmghast
*nd wife, Rock Island, Smith, Ohio, W.
troit, Geo Warren, Troy", C. Stewart War
ren, Chicago, E Arnold, Buffalo, N Y.
The Meichants hotel has a steam elevator and
all the modern improvements, with rooms
grade from $2 50 to $ 3 per day. The fol
residence in Memphis as soon as the epidemic lowmd
disappears. wer amo ijg the arrivals yesterday
T. C. Smith, Conn., E G. Halle, Milwaukee,
XT* Mfttleirson, Dead wood, A Willcox,
New York, O. S. Greenleaf, Springfield,
Heard, Boston, A Smith, wife and child, Sauk
ntie, W. Horr, New York C. A. Lam
bert Chicago, T. C. Piatt, Owego, N. Y., N R.
Fhnk, Illinois, A. U. Edwards, Fargo
G. E Spencer. Alabama J. Ellis, Morton,
Chas. Hawley Wis C.L. Leonon, Co.,
St Loui s, A Hutchinson, Chicago, G. N. Davis,
New York Hurd Thompson, Milwaukee,
G. E Redfield, Chicago, L. L. Sperry, West
field, Mass Charles, Sioux City,
C. Bennett, A. Carbeny, F. W. Carpenter.
Hewchhorn, Hergfelder New York, Rev.
J. G. Miller Bismarck, T., J. Starkey,
Fargo, C. N. Glidden and wife, Boston,
J. A. Smith, Joseph Curkberry, Twenty
second regiment New York, Cushman, A
Neuberser, C. Hmman, N Flago
Long, Chicago, Mrs. H. H. Brimjle, Miss Silver,
Hastings, John Williams and wife Omaha,
A. Dciagisch, Stillwater, Mackey,
Mackey, B. Coles rnd wife, Minneapolis,
McAvoy, Timarac River, Schoenfield, Mil
waukee, John J. Smith, Cleveland, Ghio,
N. Hodgins, Winona, R. W. Peckhara, Chi!
cago, T. Steward, Dayton, O., Heegan,
New York, Stevens, Winona, Moses
O Brien, Duluth, A. French, Boston, O.
Thomas, Buffalo, R. Peatt, Minneapolis, N.
R. Allen, Jr., Kenosha, W. Stern, Milwaukee
Mm Karr and three children, Memphis.
4 IK.
*&J*Jx J^
Meeting: and Speeches at Campaign Head
quarters To-Night.
The Yonng Men's Donnelly club will hold
a meeting at 7.30 this evening, to perfect
their organization and make additional ar
rangements for the campaign. Hon. James
Smith, Jr., W. L. Kelly, Esq., and others
district has received instructions from Com- ?J
misflinnnr onr a
twenty-eight such dealers in the district, viz
Benz & Becht, P. I. Bowlra, E. H. Biggs,
I. F. Brown, Best & Maromtz, Jacob Barge,
James H. Bro*n, Eager & Leonard, C. J.
Monfort & Co., Wolf & Pitz, Frederick &
Hack, Haggenmiller & Kuhl, M. Kornreich,
A H. Knowles, Keifer & Heck, Landauer,
Fox & Co., B. Muller, Noyes Bros & Cutler,
Orschell & Bro., S. C. Oswald, Peabody,
Lyons & Co Fred Richter, Wm. Schmidt &
Co Wm Theobald, Young, Patterson & Co
Frank Lanz, P. Potts, M. Pastoret.
S T. PAU L, Minn 1st October 1878.
The Germania Life Insurance Company of
New York having decided to establish a general
agency in this city for the States of Iowa, Min
nesota, Nebraska the territories of Dakota,
Montana, Wyoming and I aho, the former local
agent, Ferdinand Wilhus. Esq having declined
the acceptance of this general agency on ac
count of other numerous business engagements,
Mr. Adolf Bender has been this dav appointed
the general agent for the above mentioned dis
The office of the company in this citv is at
No. 41 E. Third street.
Superintendent of Agencies.
A Card.
Dr C. Williams has removed his office
from the corner of Seventh and Jackson streets
to his residence, No 193 Broadway. W
will attend professional calls night or day
Diseases of females will receive special atten
tion, under an entirely new method of treat
ment. Fo cash when medical services are
rendered, Dr W. will deduct 25 per cent, from
usual charges of the piofession. Office hours
from 8 to 9 A and 4 to 5 M.
Oct 1st, 1878
Soldiers Additional Homesteads for sale by
PinnoirPren building
Dissatisfaction with th" Minneapolis Mill
ets' Association.
[Willmar Republican-Gazette, Sept. 26
The farmers throughout the county are
veiy much dissatisfied with the grade re
ceived for their wheat, believi ng that the
Minneapolis Millers' association are keeping
it down lower than is right I is thought
by some paities that a better price an be
realized for wheat by shipping it past
neapohs to some other markets A "Call'
from Fleckten, county commissionei, is
issued th is week, requesting the fai ruers oi
the county to meet in this town on Saturdav
next and talk the matter over. A large
quantity of the wheat raised in this section
will not be yraded bettei than No. 3 at the
levators, even if it lacks but a half a pound
of going No. 2 The price of N 3 wheat is
so much less than fo i No. 2 that farmers
cannot sell their" wheat for No. 3 and
realize any profit, consequently they feel
very much abused when their wheat is graded
as that. With whom the fault rests we are
unable to say, but theie is certainly a vei\
stro ng feeling among the farmers of thi-
coun ty that the Minneapolis Millers' associa
tion is not doing the fan thing this year, and
they are going to make an effort to do better
in some other quarter. W have talked with
some of the large farmers of the county
and they declaie their determinati on to ship
their wheat to some other point, feeling cer
tain that they can realize a better figure fo i
it. There will unquestionab ly be other boy
ers in th is market befoie leng, competition
will then be lively, and it seems to us that it
farmers can hold their wheat for a while they
will be likely to get a bettei price than is
now paid, and do much better than to ship it
on uncertainties.
Legislation Demanded to
I at inert.
Protect the
[Litchfield Independent.]
Farmers in Meeker, Kandiyohi and other
western counties, who have lost one or two
previous crops from the 'hopper visitation,
are straightened circumstances They
looked with hope a nd thankfulness upon the
growing and ripening of the splendid crop
this year. They hoped with it, to be able
to unravel the meshes of debt that
had been growing and increasing
yraii i cue wnear storms levelle it to the
calamities, is the un]ust. exactions of the
Millers' association ot Minneapolis. It 16
too much, and the faimers with one voice
civ out against it. Let aeie be competi
tion on this road. Why is wheat worth from
eight to eleven cents more at Glyndon than
at stations on this side?
The St. Paul chamber of commerce has
undertaken to investigate the matter, and, if
possible, apply some remedy I is a general
opinion that proper legislation will be the
best protection.
It is well known that W. D. Washburn,
now candidate foi Congress, failed busi
ness a few years ago, and made an assign
ment of his property, that after going into
bankrnptcy, he had the enormous sum of
$100,000. lhis fact has aroused curiosity
as to how the affair was managed. The
friends of Washburn have claimed that he
paid all his cieditors dollar for dollar, and
satisfied them.
The St. Paul GLOBE has given the facts in
the case and they are not altogther to Wash
burn's credit by any means.
It seems that Washburn assigned over to
his creditors his property, but kept back
under cover the $100,000. The property
turned over was divided into as many shares
as there were dollars of debt. The creditors
were blandly informed by Washburn that
they could take their shares at one dollar
each or take their chances, and chances
meant nothing. These shares are estimated
to have been worth from 25 to 50 cents each,
creditors thus getting that amount per dol
lar. When the lottery scheme had been
finished Washburn hauled forth his $100,000
and went to Europe en a pleasure journey.
Donnelly's Sujtt riority Over Washburn.
[St. Cloud Times.]
Some of our radical exchanges, notably
the Litchfield News Ledger, are exercised
over our allusion to Washburn's "insatiate
greed for office," and assert that Donnelly
has always held some pubho position. That
is the difference between the two. The peo
pie have requentlv elected Donnelly to office
they have always defeated Washburn's as
pirations for official position. What does
the lesson illustrate, if not Donnelly's su-
li^iS^li M*
ground places and now added to these therefore resumption will collapse under the
/.aio,t, *u i laws as they stand, even before a new ad
ministration gets a chance to end it by re
The whole speech is a tissue of errors of
fact or fallacies of reasoning.
How Washburn settled With His Creditors, session here for several days, continued its
[Litchfield Independent.]
penonty over the saw dust candidate. What] the agency for" two^years
we insist is that Washburn's insatiate greed
for office drove Donnelly out of Congress
fan years ago, and the Ledger editor knows it
Gen. Muring Briefly Punctures the Falla
cies of Carl.
[Cincinnati Enquirer, Sept. 30.1
da 8
Cincinnat on Satur treachedd spen after ViennaSundayeihere, in th afternoon-
eakin 8
a ^h
will make short speeches, lhe meeting will Mr. Schurz did not deny that an im-
be held in campaign headquarters, Opera mense saving could be made by the people
House block, on Wabashaw street, opposite substituting greenbacks for bank notes
the GLOBE office. He said, however, that if the subsidy of cir
culation were withdrawn from the National
Liquor* on Hand October First.
The collector of internal revenue for this
to hear Carl Schurz
they would all givle up national
organize under State laws, and
supervision, which
depositonestheir of the peo
sa fe
Q^ .u i.
have, through fear of their inability to
maintain resumption, voluntarily surren
dered their circulation, have kept
right on as National banks. He (Mr. Schurz)
further objected to the substitution chiefly
because it would make resumption impossi
bio, as the government wou ld have to supply
com to redeem double the amount of paper
which, as things now stand, it will have to
take care of. But the fact is .t, without
such substitution, the government must fur
nish all the com the people want for circula
tion or export, as the banks have not pro
vided themselves with coin. S that the
whole burden of supplying the gold want ed
by the people will fall on the treasury de
partment, whether greenbacks be substituted
for bank notes or not. Hence, by Schurz's
own admission, resumption is impossible in
any event.
His chief argument against the repeal of
the resumption law and the substitution of
greenbacks for bank notes was that it would
certainly be followed by limitless inflation
S that men wonld finally take their green
backs to market in a wheelbarrow and bring
home their marketing in their vest pock et
instanced the assignats of the French
revolution a nd the continental and confe d
erate money. This argument and illustra
tion are both stale and silly lhe instances
of excesEive issues of paper we re the result
of a tremendous pressure of war necessity,
a nd it is absurd to say that all issues in time
of peace, irredeemable in coin, will
be equally excessive. Such issues
of paper were not extravagantly laige
France, or Austria, or Italy, or the United
States even under the pressure of hei neces
sity. The argument is at last baped on the
theory that the people are not fit to rule on
the question of the volume of currency
which aftacts most profoundly all their in
dustrial a nd property interests, but mustsur
lender that sovengn power to cliques of
moneyed men incorporated as National
banks. And this, too, face of the fad
that every one of a dozen great panics before
the war was brought on by the disastrous
failures of banks in their attempts to supplj
the people with a sufficient paper money re
deemable coin.
Schurz spoke very complacently of
the tremendous fall of values which has
been going on increasing ever since the re
sumption law passed, and never so much a=
alluded to the fact that that fall of pi ices
has doubled the burdens of debts and taxes
a nd has reduced millions of wage people to
poverty a nd want. attempted to show
however, that the fall of values was the re
suit of the panic of 1873when every bodv
knows that that panic had subsided and its
bad effects had nearly passed before the re
sumption law was enacted, which result was
lar ely due to the fact that the greenback
currency was increased after the panic at
the earnest request of the hard-money
men of the national banks, which
had all collapsed and were lefus
ing to pay even depositors
When the banks were distressed they got an
expansion of this "dishonest money" to pnt
I hem on their feet but wh pn they cried out
foi resumption the screws we re put on the
people, a nd their cries for relief are answered
only by evssive sophistiy.
Schurz exulted over our favorable
balance of foreign tiade, which as been
caused largely by decreasing ai tides of abso
lute necessity which the masses of our people
have grown too poor to buy, a nd by expoits
at starvation prices, of breadstuffs, meats,
cotton and woolen goods, and other articles,
which, from the poverty of wage-people, can
not be bought and paid for at home. I fall
our wage people were reduced to breech
clouts for clothin g, and corn for fooi, we
could reduce impoits and increase exports
still more largely a nd make resumption a dead
sure thing, for our gold won 't be called for
to pay our foreign de bt and expenditures
as long as our market for breadstuffs and
manufactures is being broken down, and
wage-people are kept at pauper wages pro
ducmg for foreign buyers. That is the
price we are beginning to pay to reach re
sumption, a nd must continue to pay to
maintain it.
ver** an
and once
more uiuuiiu iiroui ctuu once mor~
bring to their almost disconsolate families J.te
the necessary comforts of living. The "em onvcrlaboumanudu
blight swept over the fields, and hurt the
grade the wheatf, storm levelled it to th.e.
have already accomplished
Mr. Schurz declared himself flat-footed
againsm" evnth hal remonetization of si
think his reasoning is sound that gold
silver coinage
restim Ptio,ne is impossible under any con
ditions unless silver coinage be restricted
still more, or its legal tender power be lim
ited Resumption, therefore, means further
demonetizatioe of silvei and continue
orari r.-f J-b a otni.mis. lo^lUJ .4 This Won't be toleratfid t.bfi nennlfl. nni
th price of products
timuuu "y peupiecda i
This won't be tolerated by the people, and
Continuation of the Inquin/ at St Zouts
Reasons Why the Soldiers Should and
Should Not Have Charge of the Hedskms.
|St. Louis Special (Sept. 30) Chicago Tribune.J
The Indian commission, which has be en in
work to-day by the examination of a number
of witnesses. Daniel J. Kelly, formerly
agent at Standing ck agency, stated that
there were about 7,000 Indians at the Stand
ing Rock agency. He thought the Indians
could learn how to govern themselves.
When he was there they were under mob
law, and were not allowed to make any pro
gress. The first year he was there there
were no soldiers at the agency.
The agency was established by Gen
eral Harney. Some of the Indians
would work. Some were too proud.
Several of the agents were military men, and
the Indians did not like them. There was
sometimes fear of an attack on this account.
There were troops at the agency most of the
time There was no trouble with the Indian
women till the soldiers came. The place
was moral under civilian rule. He thought
it would be better for the Indians to remain
under civil contract. The Indians hate the
soldiers, and do not want them in then
sight. The Indians want to be independent
in their tribal relations, and he thought the
laws ought to extend to them as to other
citizens of the comity. They know
something of holding property
severalty. A poor Indian is not
respected, but a rich one is "a big man"
camp. The property consists mostly of
horses. It seemed to be necessary for the
soldiers to remain at the agency after they
had come there. The Indians were very
troublesome, and learned to hate all white
people so intensely that the soldiers were
necessary for protection. Supplies were
transported mostly through the agents of
the Indian bureau. The methods of trans
portation the war department are much
superior. Maj. J. A. Hearn had charge of
There were two
goo" agentsone military, the other civil
both satisfactory to the Indians. The In
dians were not materially inclined to work,
and were demoralized by so many changes
in the management.
Maj. A. W. Allyn, of the United States
army, who is stationed at Fort Sill, testified
that the Comanches are camped near by.
There are more than 3,000 in the three tnbea
in the neighborhood of Fort Sill. There is
some conflict of authority down there be
tween the army and the agentB of the in
tenor department. The officers of the army
have no special interest the contemplated
change. He was sure there would, however,
be a great saving in having the Indians
under military control. The army can
manage them without much additional ex
pense or trouble. The Indians he had seen
did not like to work, and would
not work unless closely watched and made
to do so. He had seen Indians
who owned farms hire white men to do
then* work. He thought the present system
a bad one, and that a change ought to be
made. He thought tho Indians would suc
ceed better at stock-raising than at any other
occupation, and that they ought to be en
couraged in this speciality. The Indian is
naturally a very sharp and shrewd man, and
is superior to what he has been thought to
be. They are not naturally moral. In every
tribe there are a recognized class of prosti
tutes. The soldiers are no more demorahz
ing than other white men. The officers of
the army do not generally desire the transfer
of the Indian Bureau, but, if it is made, they
will undertake the work imposed upon them
willingly. They would be patient and en
deavor to nacify the Indians, for there is
a great dread among the soldiers of an Indi
an campaign, and there is a strong desire to
see frontier hostilities come to an end.
Many of the outbreaks arise from bad treat
ment of the Indians by the agents. He
thought it might be finally a good thing to
extend civil law over the Indians, but at first
they would know nothing about law. It
would take some time to educate them up to
the duties of citizenship.
Thus far it does not appear that the Indian
comrmssion Has elicited anything of very
great value to khe
Second to None.
[Brainerd Tribune
I another co.umn this week will be found
the advertisement of the S Paul GLOBE,
daily and weekly. I is the leading Demo
cratic paper, the only Democratic daily, and
in addition to this, as a news medium is sec
ond to none in the State. Mi. Hall, its edi
tor and publisher, is noted far and wide as
the most energetic, indomitable newspap er
man in the State, and his reputation is well
Sewer on St. Peter & 10th Streets.
CITY O ST. PAUL ML^.., Sept. 26, 1878.
The Board of Public Works, in and for the
corporation of the tity of St Paul, Minn will
meet at their office in said city at 9 A on the
11th day of Oct ber 1878, to make an assess
ment of benefits, costs and expenses arising
from the
on the property on the line of said St Peter
and Tenth streets between said Ninth and Fort
streets, and benefited thereby, amounting in
the aggregate to $3,152 45.
All persons interested are hereby notified to
be present at said time and place of making
said assessment, and will be heard.
M. RICE, President
Official GORMAN
Clerk Board of Public Works
262 63
Mi ng Bedford&BradleyStreets
Crrv O ST. PAUL, MINN., Sept. 24, 1878.
The Board of Public Works, in and for the
corporation of the city of St Paul, Minn will
meet at their office in said city at 9 A, M., on
the 11th day of October A. 1878, to make
assessments of benefits, costs and expenses
arising from the
in said city, on the property on the line of said
Bedford and Bradley streets, between said
points, and benefited thereby, arrounting in
the aggregate to 956.49 on Bedford street, and
$561.60 on Bradley street.
All persons interested are hereby notified to
be present at Baid time and place of making
said assessments, and will be heard.
H. M. SICE, President.
Official. fcrOBMAN,
Clerk Board of Public Works. 262-63
Sale oi State Lands.
country. It is about a
stand-off between the experts who believe
the Indians ought to be placed under con
trol of the war department and those who
think they should remain under civil guardi
Yellow JPever Incidents at Memphis.
[Correspondence Chicago Tribune
A startling incident occurred at the Pea
body this morning by the fainting of a yonng
man named Levin. came here as a vol
unteer nurse from Chicago some weeks ago,
but was appointed to a clerical position at
the Howard headquaiters. was con
stantly occupied the discharge of his
ties, a nd this morning entered the hotel with
a friend. While engaged in conversation he
was noticed to suddenly weaken, and, before
assistance could reach him, fell prostrate to
the floor, whete he lay a state of complete
insensibility. Dr. Yat es attended to his
case, which he pronounced spinal
apoplexy The unfortunate man was re
stored after some difficulty, and was remov
ed to the association rooms, where he now is
convalescing. Almost at the moment a Mr
Hargrave, also an employe of the Howards,
ho was recovenug from the fever, but ad
left his room too soon, fainted near the
hotel, in a relapse, and was taken into the
house in an apparently dying condition, and
his recovery is doubtful. These vivid pi
tures from real life caused intense excite
ment, particulaily among those who have
thus fa i escaped the malady, and
the vicinity was vacated with
but little delay by all on deck
Mrs. E Aimstrong, a widow, lost her son
and daughter several da ys ago, and, being
herself nearly worn out with ltigue and
prostration, undertook the journ ey fr om
Memphis to Salisbury, near which place
she has a sister living After leaving
Grand Junction the people refused her
ordinary hospitality, and a storm com
up, she was obliged to take
shelter a cotton-she d, where she remained
all night, leaching her dieter's next day com
pletely exhausted. I mention this to show
the extent of the fear that prevails among
the countiy people.
Place of Sal
St. Cloud
T-ittle Falls
Detroit Fergus Falls
Glenwood Benson
Litchfield Fairmont Jackson.
Stearns Morrison Wadena. Becker Otter Tail
Douglas Pope Swift Kandayom Meeker Martin
S T. PAU L, August 26,18T8.
Notice is hereby given that the auditors of the coon
tifl of Anoka, Benton, Blue Earth, Brown. Carver,
Chippewa, Chisago, Dakota, Dodge, Fillmore, Free
born, Goodhue, Hennepin. Houston, Le Sueur, Mc
Leod, Mower, Nicollet Olmsted. Pine, Rice, Scott,
Sherburne, Sibley, Steele, Todd, Wabashaw, Waseca,
Washington, Winona and Wnght wJl ofler at pub
he sale all the School, Agricultural College, Univer
sity and Internal Improvement Lands appraised and
unsold in their respective counties, on Saturday, Oc
tober 26th, 1878, at 10 o'clock A. M.
Sales in the counties named below will be held by
the commissioner as follows.
Monday, Oct. 7,1878.
Tuesday Oct 8,1878
Wednesday, Oct. 9, 1878.
Thursday, Oct 10, 1878.
Saturday, Oct. 12,1878.
Monday, Oct. 14, 1878.
Tuesday, Oct. 15,18"8.
Wednesday, Oct. 16,1878.
Thursday Oct. 1", 1878.
Friday, Oct. 18,1878.
Tuesday, Oct. 22,1878.
Wednesday, Oct. 23,1878
Cottonwood Windom Thursdav, Oct. 24, 1878
Watonwan. Madeha Friday, Oct 25,1878.
Redwood. Redwood Falls Tne day, Oct 29,1878.
Renville Beaver Falls Wednesday, Oct. 30,1878.
All lands not owned by persons whose crops have
been destroyed by grasshoppers, upon which interest
is delinquent for more than one year, will be declared
forfeited and reoffered, unless previously redeemed.
Printed lists of the lands to be offered may be ob
tained at the Auditor office in each of said counties
for two weeks prior to the sale.
Fifteen per cent, of the purchase mouey and inter
est at the rate of seven per cent, per annum on the
balance from the day of sale to the first day of June,
1879, will be required on the day of sale. On tim
bered lands an amount equal to the value of the tim
ber will be required in addition to the 15 per cent
After the firBt payment the balance of the purchase
money in mil, or in installments, IB payable, at the
option of thepurchaser, at any time within thirty years
from the date of sale, on School Agricultural College
and TJmvereity Lands, and twenty jeare on Internal
Impro\ement Lands, prowded that annual interest
thereon at the rate of seven per cent, is paid, in ad
vance, on the first day of June, or within six days
thereafter Upon a failure to pay interest when due
the lands revert to the State without further notice
oi process and will again be offered at pubi sale
unless double the amount of interest due is previous
ly paid. lands can be sold at less than the ap
praisal, which cannot be less than $- per acre.
aug29-6t thur Commissioner
Notice of Mortgage Sale.
Notice is hereby given that default has been made
in the conditions of a certain mortgage containing
a power of sale made by John H. Brjant, mortgagor,
to Oilando Turrell, mortagee, dated thefirstday
ot May, A. 1873, and recorded in the office of the
Register of Deeds, in the county of Ramsej, the
State of Minnesota, on the fith day of August, 1873,
at 12 o'clock noon, in book 33 of mortgages, page 20,
etc. That said mortgage, by a written assignment,
dated October 2d, 147 i, was then duly assigned bv
said Orlando I T'urrell to Israel Lash which as
siguiin *i was recorded said ofli of Register of
Deeds, on the 2d day of October, 1^3, at 5 45 o'clock
P. book "D of Assignments page 117
The amount now at the date of this notice due on
said mortgage is the sum of 82,42$ 84, bewdes the
sum of $75 00 attorney's fees, stipulated in said
moitgage to be paid in case of a forecloe ire thereof.
No suit at law, or otherwise, has been had or com
menced to recover the money or any part thereof
secured by safd mortgage.
The mortgaged premises in said mortgage are
described as follows to-wit All that tract or parcel
of land lying and being in the county of Ramsey and
State of Minnesota, de&cnbed as follows, to-wit Lot
thirty-two i32)m block number Bixteen (16) of Dewey,
Bass and Rohre-' aad tiou, in the city of Saint Paul,
according to the recorded plat thereof.
The Paid Israel Lash being now deceased, the
undert-igued have been duly appointed the admin
istrators of his estate, and have filetf a duly certified
copy of their said appointment the Probate court
of said Ramsey countv.
Now, therefore, notice is hereby given that the
above desi nbed mortgaged premises, with tht here
ditaments and appurtenances thereto belonging, will
be sold at public vendue bv the sheriff of said couuty
of Ramsey, at the front door of the old court house,
in the city of St. Paul, in said county of lUmnev, on
Saturdav, the 9th day of November, A 1S7& at 10
o'clock in the forenoor, to foreclose said mortgage
and satisfy the amount due thereon.
Dated September 26th, 1878.
Administrators of Israel G. Lash, deceased.
Attorney for Administrators of Israel G. Lash,
deceased. 8ept 26-rw-thurs
Notice of Mortgage Sale.
Notice is hereby given that default has been made
in the conditions of a certain mortgage containing a
power of sale, made by Gates Johnson and Robert
Lewis and Charlotte M. Lewis, his wife mortg 1-
gors, to Israel Lash, mortgagee, dab the first
day of May, A 1875, and recoided in the office of
the Register of Deeds in the county of Ramsey, in the
SUte of Minnesota, on the 26th day of May, A D.
1875, at 12 -10 clock M. in book 34 of Mortgages,
page 461.
The amount now, at the date )f this notice, due
on said mortgage is the sum of $3 8f5 00 of principal
and interest, besides the sum of $75 00 attorney
fees, stipulated in said mortgage to be paid in case
of a forclosure thereof No cuit at law or otherwise
has been had or commenced to recover the money or
auv part thereof secured by said mortgage.
The mortgaged premises in said mortgage are de
scribed as follows, to-wit All those tracts or par
cels of land lying and being the countv of Ramiey
at State of Mm? esota, described as follows, to-wit
Commencing at a point on the westerly side of Wab
asluw street, in the citv of St. ul, sixty feet mth
erly from Tenth reet, thence westerly and parallel
withlenth street ninety feet, thence southerly and
parallel with Wabashaw street fort feet, thence
westerly and parallel with said Tenth street sixty
feet thence southerly and parallel with Wabahaw
street fifty feet, thence easterly an par
allel with said Tenth street one hun
dred and fifty feet to Wabashaw street,
thence northerly along the westerly line of W aba haw
btreet mnetv feet to the place of beginning, being the
southerly ninety feet of lot one and of the east torty
feet of lot two, and the soutberlj fifty feet of the
west forty feet of lot two and of lot three.
Also, st hilf lit four (4), all of said lots
being block five of BaziUe Guenn addition
to St. Paul, according to the recorded plat thereof
The said Israel Lash, being now deceased, the
undersigned ive been duly appointed the admmis
trators of hie estate, and have filed a duly certified
copy of their said appointment in the Probate Court
said Ran sey county. Now therefore, notice is
hereby given, that the above described mortgaged
piemises, with the hereditaments and appurtenances
thereto belonging, will be sold at public vendue by
the sheriff of said county of Ramsey at the front door
of the old Court House, in the city of St Paul, in
said couuty of Rams'y, on Saturday, the 9th day of
November, A. D.1878, at 10 o'clock 1 the forenoon
to foreclose said mortgage and satisfy the amount
due thereon.
Dated September 26th, 1878.
Administrators of Israel G. Lash, deceased
Attorney for administrators of Israel G. Lash,
deceased. Bep 26-7w-thurs
seyIn Probate Court, Special Term, Sn
tember 28. tr
In the matter of the estate of Hnry Eschle, deceased
On reading and filing the petition of Mary
Eschle, administratrix of said estate, setting forth
the amount of personal estate that has come to her
hands, and the disposit on thereof, the amount of
debts outstanding against said deceased, -nd a des
cription of all the real estate of which said deceased
died seized, and the condition and value of the re
spective portions thereof, and praying that license
be to her granted to sell the real estate set forth and
described in said petition, at private sale, and it ap
pearing by said petition, that there is not suflh lent
personal estate in the hands of said administratrix
to pay said debts, and that it is necersary in order to
pay the same, to sell all of said real estate
It is therefore ordered, that a 1 persons interested
said estate, appear before the Judge of this Court
on Tuesday the 19th day of November, A. D. 1878, at
ten o'clock A. at ihe Court House in the city of
Saint PauL in said county, then and there to show
cause (if any there be) why license should not be
granted to said administratrix to sell said real estate
according to the prayer of said petition.
And it is further ordered, that a copy of this order
6haU be published for four successive weeks prior to
said day of heancg.the last of which publications
snail be at least fourteeu days before said day of
hearing, in the DAILY GLOBE, a newspaper printed
and published at the city of Saint Paul in said
county, and personally served on all persons inter
ested said estate, res.ding in said countv, at least
fourteen davs before said day of hearing, and upon
all other personB interested, according to law,
By the Court,
Judge of Probate of Ramsey County, Minnesota.
MEAD & THOMPSON, Attorneys for Administratrix,
oct 3-5w-thur
70 Cents a Month!
Jfi 4sw v*^
(Jents a Month!
**A I
-A-ndSat'dav Afternoon Matinee
Supported by her carefully celected
Manager BnainesB Agent.
Thursday EveninR, Oct. 3East Lynne.
Friday Evening, Oct. 3Jane Evre.
Saturday Evening, Oct. 5Hunchback.
Saturday Afternoon MatineeJane Eyre.
Admission, 50 cents, 75 cents and $1.00 No extra
charge for Reserve 1 Seats. Sale of tickets will com
mence at Box Oflice, ednesday, 2d inst. Doors
open at 1 o'clock, commence at 8
LORAI*,E ROGERS, Director.
will sell on Thursday, Oct. 3d, beginning at 9V4
o' lock A. M., at the residence of Miss Lou Miller
corner Robert and Tenth streets, all of her household
poods which partly consists of Parlor Sets, one very
fine Etagere Mirror, Sitting Room Furniture, Anti
Clinker Coal Stove, double heater. Marble top Centre
Table, Black Walnut Extennon Table, the bedroom
furniture of six rooms, including several pairs live
geese feather Pillows, white woolen Blankets, Mat
tresses, Carpets on every floor, Cook Stove and Fur
niture, ate. The above is only a partial list of Miss
M.'s goods. KAVVNAGH, Commission Auc
tioneer. 260-62
FOR RENT-The old established St. Paul
House on Fort street, near Seven Comers, will
be given immediatelv to a good tenant. Enquire at
44 East Third. 260-2
received at Judd's stable, 17 head
of heavy draft and carnage horaes.
OR SALEMr Markoe "Santa Maria and
"Storinv Petrel." Address, 1lut Bear Lake.
2 8
O LO \NFrom $1,0( to S^.UOO, A. \N bO\
5 West Third street 243
TY'AATF^-JKn WANTED to do chores around
house Applj to tH\b A F. MORRIS, St.
& P. offi.e, levee 261-2
AITEDA tonnttcit otivaut girlGerman
preferred Must come well rtcommended \p-
ply at tins office
105 East Third Street
Mot Nortii'n Line Packet Co.
i^v** 1-7H.
St. Louis & later ncdiatePe uts.
Connecting with all Railroads for the East and South
1 or full parbculars inquire of
JOHN A\, Vjfnt. Lovee, St Paul.
14 oB
All persons interested in tl ahsessments for
that on the 21d daj of Sept mbcr 187S I did
receive a warrant from the it Comptroller of
the city of St Paul, for th collection of the
above named assessments
The natme of tins warrant is that if jou fail
to pay the assessments within
Thirty Days
after the first publication of this notice I bhall
report you and jour real rstate so assessed as
delinquent and apply to tin District Court of
the count} of Ramsey, Minntsot i, for judg
ment against your lands lots blocks or parcels
thereof bo assessed, including interest cost and
expenses, and for an order of the Court to sell
the same for the pajment thereof
1 A KrNZ
255 4 fit\ 1 r^aenrer
Largest anil Best Paper in the Stale,
Price Reduced
ON Dollar Year.
To any address, postage -pal
Metropolitan otei,
Cor 3 and Washington Sts.,
St. Pau l, Minnesota.
Oomplete In all Ita appointments irsl class In
every department Pare rr uay 93-1
C. McNAMAK Proprietor.
Cor. Wabashaw ana Sixth streets,
First Class, but Only $2.00 Per Day
At LAKE ELMO (formerly Bass Lake),
"Will Open June lOth, IS78.
Everything new and elegant Twelve miVs from
St Panl. IM\P daily trains ea-h vt
N. W. Fuel Co., St. Paul Offices:
GBIGGS & JOHNSON, JO E. 3d Street.
HILX, SAUNDBBS & ACKEB, 112 E. 3d-Stree.

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