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Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, June 25, 1883, Image 5

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MINNEAPOLIS
OBFICE—Xo. 6 Washington, avenue, op
motite Xicollet House. lOffiee hours from 6
m. »n. to lOo'clock p. m.
MINNEAPOLIS GLOBELKTS.
Col. Hutchinson is expected home to
day.
Gen. Sherman visits Fort Snelling next
Thursday.
The Yokes Family will be the next at
traction at the Grand.
The Boston is ill in the van as a first
•late restaurant at popular prices.
Hon. George H. ,Hand, secretary of
Dakota Tt-rri'.orr, is at the Nicollet.
The Comique as usual will set a nood ta
ble to-day and at a reasonable figure.
The laying of the cedar blosk pavement
on Nicollet avenue will commence early in
-J ■.:; .
The Catholic knights held a special
LBt evening, which was largely
atten led.
Mrs. L. May Wheeler, of Indiana, spoke
Reform clu'j in Harrison hall yes
terday afternoon.
There were filed on Saturday forty-one
-.-= of re:-.l estate aggregating the
sum of $108,917.
A. :. imber oi oar local butter merchants
. uryman's convention to
- Gieucoe.
• n lirge number of Minneapolitaus
the lakes yesterday, the weather
ill that could be desired.
itie Kilroy. who died at the a^e
of "_':'.. Tas buried yesterday morning from
the residence of her mother, 221 Eighth
- south.
The funeral of Eber Hill was larger -at
tended yesterday and the metuber.-
Morgan Post of the G. A. R. turneJ out
4'dii.e strong 1 .
John Finn who resides on Cedar avenue
is suffering excruciating pain? from the
effects of a fall of twenty feet from a scaf
fold oa last Saturday.
Quite a number of the racing horses ar
rived in Minneapolis last evening froa>
Stillwater, to prepare for the coming races
to be held here on July 3, 4 and 5.
To-morrow afternoon at 2:30 an ad
journed meeting of the Children's Home
society will be held at the residence of Mr.
Chowen, 502 Second avenue south.
Shepherd, Kuapp & Co. of New York are
said to be contemplating a removal to this
city, where they will carry on a wholesale I
business in carpet^, curtains and laces.
Officer Wm. Daley arrested at the Mani
toba depot Saturday ni^ht a man. whose
name is not known, for insulting a re
spectable lady. He will be arraigned this !
morning in the municipal court. "
To-morrow is the day for the Fifth
avenue Baptist Sanday school picnic at '
Minnetonka. Adults will be carried at re- !
duced rates of transportation, and the chil- I
dreu will get a free ride on motor and i
boat.
Louisa Thompson was brought to the
lockup last evening on a charge of stealing !
a silver tablespoon and two or three calico ■
dresses from Mrs. Lizzie Paris, boarding ;
house keeper at No. 43 Seventh street
south.
The plat referred to by the Globe yes
terday as being placed on die in the reg- '
ister's office last Saturday is entitled j
Portland Park Addition to Minneapolis, j
eantaining 216 lots, and donated by the (
Hon. John S. Pillsbury, thrice governor of |
Minnesota.
Two children of Danish parents got into j
a scramble over a revolver last Saturday j
night, near Hoag L-ike, and during the !
tussle the weapon was discharged, the ;
ball entering the hand of one of the con- '
testants and the head of the other. The j
wound in the head is a d£m_rerous one and
may prove fatal. f
The Irish National Lengue of Minneap
olis held a rousing meeting last evening '
at which addresses were delivered by the :
leading members of the organization, j
The 4th of July picnic for tbe benefit of i
Mr. Parnell. is cm assured fact, and will be
1 success if enthusiasm and earnest- |
ne.-s on the part uf the members are cou
iusiva to that cud.
D.miel Lynch, who superintends the !
blasting on the First - a r, had a
iken from ing house last
evening by a Chief v, 10 left c.n old one in !
. : li
found by XL . saloon with the
eo:U on. Lieut. ras notitied, tind
B i :ioar and I
:-t Eberly, the -on of a widow re- '
ad Eighth aye- :
: avenue, broke ;
•<--# took there- '
le track- for the
city, to which his followers followed '
him and brougnt hi.n back. He is now at !
the city bastile awaiting an interview with ;
his honor this morning for committing
the unnlial dued.
This is a world of strange vicissitudes
and mutations. The little church round
the corner of the Clark house is now con
verted into a restaurant. It is an appro
priate transformation. Heavenly food for
the nourishment of souls was dispensed
within its walls for many years, and now
having done its spiritual work it starts out
to feed the hungry stomachs of all sinners
in search of corporal refreshments.
Last week was a memorable one in the
annals of accidents in this city. Fatality
followed fatality with alaraiing freqnency
until people felt sick at heart. A tirm of
the city takes advantage of the horrible
calamities and advertises its wares in a
morning sheet under the appalling caption
of "The Week's Fatalities." It surely is a
mammon-loving world when persons re
sort to such despicable tricks in trade.
Ole Johnson espoused a buxom country
woman last Saturday and at night
he was treated to a grand charivari by all
the urchin 3 living iD the neighVorhood of
Thirteenth avenue south and Washington.
They made night hideous with their dis
cordant music and wound up by demolish
ing the windows of Mr. Johnson's house.
-Such conduct is reprehensible and proba
bly some arrests will be made to-day .
The prohibitionists of Minneapolis ap
pear to labor under the erroneous impres
sion that the Globe is a prohibition organ.
While the Globe is willing to give them a
hearing and ha 3 been very generous with
them, this department fails to see any
appreciation on their part. Anonymous
■somaiuuioations on the prohibition ques
tion from advocates of that cause, will be
treated as paid advertisements, and if not
paid for will be consigned to the waste
basket.
Charlat B. Halite's Funeral.
The funeral of Mr. Chas. B. Walke will
occur at 2 o'clock from his late residence
corner of Twelfth street and Hennepin
avenue. Rev. Dr, Cole of All Saints church
will officiate on the .occasion. Company
A, to which the deceased belonged, has is
sued the following order:
all members of company "A* 1 first regiment
N. (i. S. .> „ are ordered: t.» report at the ar
mory on Monday, June 25, 1883, at 1 o'clock, p.
in. sharp, to attend the fnne r al of the late cor
poral, .B. Walke. Members to appear in
gray fatigue uniform and white gloves. By or
der of P. H. HAERisoN.Captain Commanding.
W. M. Wright, First Sergeant.
Resolutions of condolence on his sad
death were passed last Saturday evening
at a meeting of St. Paul's church, of which
Mr. Walke was an exemplary member.
FEAST OFST. JOHN THE BAPTIST.
The French tn-n's Patron Saint— A C,,nntl
Celrbrat ion.
Yesterdaj was the feast of St John the
Baptist and it was appropriately commem
orated by the French citizens of Minneap
olis. It being Sunday the celebration as
a gala day was postponed till to-day
when the members of the St. John Bap
tiste society will meet at their hall over
the City Bank at 7:30, where the French so
cieties will join them and then proceed in
the following order to Notre Dame church,
east division :
Band-
St. Joseph's Society.
Member? of the Chnrcb.
French Band.
Society St. Johnßaptiste.
At the chnrch high mass will be cele
brated, the services beinj? conducted by
Rev. F. X. Charinard, of Illinois, and Rev.
IL Letellier. The grand temple will be
elaborately decorated for the occasion, and
music will be furnished by the French
band. A sermon will be preached on the
day they celebrate, and Mr. Z. Demeules.
president of the Society of St. John Bap
tiste, will present the pastor, Rev. Father
Chandonet, with an appropriate address
complimenting him on his efficiency as a
pastor, and for his indefatigable labor in
bringing to completion the imposin^ edi
fice in which they meet, as welf as for the
deep interest he has taken in the success of
:he society.
This being over the societies will form
into a procession and march acror- sus
pension bridge to the city hall, where a
suitable address will be presented by Mr.
Demeulfcs to Mayor Ames. The procession
then will march to Fourth street, thence
to Nicollet, thence to Washington, where
they will board the motor for Lake Cal
houn to enjoy a picnic . On their return
ia the evening a dramatic and musical
entertainment will be given at Turner hall,
where the French dramatic club has been
giving rehearsals for some time to be pre
pared for the great anniversary.
-V-/.» Larson.
Ncls Larson, who w killed by the cr.r?
last Friday evening on the Minneapolis
! & St. Louis road, had come to the city
the day before from Mankato, in company
with a fellow-countryman named Martin
j Johnson, whom the Globe representative
interviewed at length in reference to tho
anetcedents of the deceased
and the manner of his death. In regard to
his death Mr. Johnson knew nothing but
what the public already know. On Fri
! day morning about fifteen men started
out of Minneapolis to work on the rail
road, among them being Mr. Johnson
' and the deceased. On reaching
| the place they ascertained
they would have to travel about a mile to
i the boarding shanty for meals and be
obliged to sleep at night in box cars with
only one blanket for a covering. They
could get employment, but under these
circumstances they would not work and -o
returned to the city. On reaching Cedar
lake on their way back some went in to
bathe, but some aesthetic employe of the
road protested aeainst doing so, and so
Nels Larson parted with his companions
and started back alone with a heavy valise
in his hand. His companion. Johnson, re
mained behind with the others and got on
a hind freight car and stole his way back
to the city. In reply to the question
whether the deceased had been drinking
that inoruing or had been hard of hearing,
Johnson said the deceased was a steady
and industrious man, who followed rail
roading, but owned a homestead in Brown
county, Minnesota, that he was
in comfortable circumstances. un
married and about thirty ' years
old. A sister of his named I
• X'rs. Ole Greenkorsen, the only relative of j
the deceased in this country, lived in Wa- j
tonwan county, and as regards his hearing j
he thought it was good. No inqnest on i
tiie body was deemed necessary, and Sat- '
urd:;y evening a telegram was addressed to '
Ole Greenkorsen. of Hanska lake, appris- !
ing him of the sad accident. ;::: d a
what disposition may be made of i).e re- ;
mains. No answer has yet been received. I
Employer and Employe.
Mr. J. W. Pence, of the Opera ho~se ;
that bears his name, returned last Friday !
from an eight months tour t'irough Eu- !
rope A-ia and Africa. He^travde I
all the countries of Europe but Rcssia ard :
Scandinavia, and visittd all the principal '•
cities and place:- famous in history, litera
ture and art. He considers Vienna
Danube the finest city he saw. H-.
Ed Egypt and the Holy Land. aaJ brought j
back with him many me >f his
travels,si!ch as rare cariosities and Le
works of art. To h s faithful and long-tried
employe.Thomas Flaherty,who has
his Bervioe for the past eighteen year-., at
tending to the Opera hooßl
the capacity of janitor -ince it j
was built in 1567, and upon whom j
had devolved the management of all his
financial affairs while away, Mr. Pence
brought from Germany a costly dress suit
made of cloth of the finest texture and •
presented it to him as a mark of his ap- j
preciation for being faithful, honest and
attentive in the performance of his duties
in the absence of his employer. He also
brought Mrs. Flaherty from Rome several
valuable presents, among them being val
uable beads of artistic finish, and an
ivory handled fan of exquisite workman
ship with a painting upon it representing i
the basilica of St. Peter's church in Rome. I
It is agreeable to see such an employer I
and employe as J. W. Pence and Thomas
Flaherty.
It may be added that this is not the first
time Mr. Flaherty has been the recipient of
presents from Mr. Pence. In 1870 he was
presented with a fine watch he now wears,
and with other articles at different times
which it is needless to enumerate.
Members of the reportorial profession
in Minneapolis were much amuse 1 yester
day in reading a special Chicago telegram
to a morning paper concerning the dis
tinguished party from here who were re
cently visiting that city, which gave the
able representative of the Journal as
Health Officer Dr. C. S. Bartram, and th»
accomplished J. E. Ward of the Globe as J
superintendent of the poor for this city.
POPCLAR SPECIALS.
One Wctk More to Buy Elegant •Furniture
Owing to the continued bad weather the
closing out sale of the Knickerbocker Fnr
uiture company will be continued for one
wetk. There are some bargains left yet in
very fine chamber suits, in walnnt or ma
hogany; also three of the finest parlor
suit* in the city; a few marble-top cham
ber suits at less than the ordinary price of
wood-top suits of same style. 247 and 249
Hennepin avenue. Minneapolis.
"BUCHI-PAIBA. '
Quick, complete cure, all annoying Kidney
Bladder and Urinary Diseases. $1. Drugget"
CATARRH OF THE BLADDER.
SxiKrtlNO irritation, inflammation, all Kidney
and Urinary Complaints cured by "Bachu
paiba,"' $1.
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 25, 1885.
Pcrr</ri>iationi In and About Bismarck,
[Correspoadence of the Daily Globe.]
Since Bismarck became the capital of
the great territory of Dakota, it has
boomed as probably no other city is boom
ing elsewhere at the present time. It may
be said to present many of the features of
a young mining town, where rich ore de
posits have just been struck. Every house
©f public entertainment is full to over
flowing, halls are crowded with cots, and
tents are spread on the greensward of the
prairie. The streets are thronged with an
eager multitude, and all who have means
seem intent on trying their lu^k in some
alluring investment. The temptation is
indeed great, in that, on account of a
% 300,000 capitol building being about to
be erected, no immediate collapse is ap
prehended. Commissioners are in the city,
whose business it is to determine the site
of the capitol, and when that is done, there
will be no delay in commencing the grand
structure. Of course this is a stimulus
to the most active traffic in real estate. I
was shown a lot on an inferior street,
which had just sold for $900 a front foot.
The prospects of Bismarck are unques
tionably splendid, and its rapid advance to
a city of large size and importance, are
believed to be cerraid. It lacks* nothing
in resources that build up cities on a per
manent foundation. Rail and river car
riage of almost unlimited length, center
ing here as a focal distributing point to a
surrounding country of all but boundless
expanse and fertility of soil unparalleled
and the broad prairie being rapidly
peopled by thousands of new settlersfrom
foreign lands, as from nearly all states of
the American- Union. Under sach circum
stances and surroundings, it seems quite
probable that the present moderate
population of Bismarck (only 2^oo]
will be increased to full 10,000 in a couple
of years, r.nd go on advancing as aid Chi
cago and St. Paul in earlier days. Nearly
every advantage that stimulated the growth
of the last named cities exist for Bismarck,
which seems to be without fear of any
rival.
Seated upon a boulder on the highest
attainable eminence overlooking the great
est expanse of territory, I scan the vast
panorama spread out before me and be
neath. But it is a scene of vastness with
few salient features. The beautiful iron
bridge of the Northern Pacific, costing one
million dollars, spans the river below me.
The cities of Bismarck and Mandan are in
— the former two, and the latter three
miles away; and "far as the eye discerns,"
the Missouri winds its course through level
flats, between rather low, undulating banks,
not rising here to the dignity of bluffs.
Slow winds the far descended flood,
Surcharged with solvent sand and mud:
Yet bearing on its gurgling breast
The commerce of the grand Northwest.
Not a ripple is seen or heard from where
I sit, and the roilly stream looks better
adapted for poling scows and canal boats
among its numerous bends and bayous,
than for floating scores of first class
steamers twelve hundred miles up stream
and down to the Gulf of Mexico.
Bismarck appears a great mart for lum
ber and agricultural machinery — acres of
-round being covered by these. What
thousands of future tenements and freshly
opened farms are represented by these in
dispensable requisites of each new settler.
At this point one is able to learn,
with a tolerable degree of certainty, the
progress of the Northern Pacific road to
ward completion, as trains daily arrive and
depart for Helena, the capital of Montana,
686 miles west of Bismarck and 1.155 from
St. Paul. Beyond Helena is an uncom
pleted gap of some 125 to 150 miles, in the
heart of Montana, over which a line of four
horse Concord coaches are run in thirteen
hours, at a fare of *15 and forty pounds of
baggage allowed. All over this weight is
charged ten cents per ponnd. Beyond the
stage haul comes the western stretch of
completed road of about 600 miles to
Portland and 750 to New Tacoma. the ter
minus of the road on Puget's sound. It
appears to be the settled conviction of the
j best informed, that trains will be run
j through from St. Paul to the Pacific by
| September 1, although it may take much
i longer to carry the tunnel work to abso
! lute completion.
It is unpleasant to ba obliged to record
: anything discreditable to the management
iof such a stupendous enterprise as the
j Northern Pacific road. Bat cupidity is a
; human or inhuman trait of corporations.
;as well as individuals. Immigrants ex
| pecting any preference or favor to be
j shown them simply because they have
; read in the company's circulars that such
j would b« extende-d, will find -elves
j disappointed when they coins to put the
i oorr.panj's liberality to the .The truth
I IS, the fear of competitive lines is the nar
; ent of all its liberality. Let one set out
| from St. Panl, v--hera agent; of other trans*
I continental companies stand ready to issue
; tickets at alluring rates, and the ' Northern
; Pacific will outvie them in iovv fares. But
: an immigrant striking the read from one
| to 500 milea west of St. Paui, andio! the
j distance already upon his way.
!if bound for the Pacinc coast,
' ennnfs far rnTrrlif nn<l Via »>-,.•>-., r -+„„„,
himself fortunate if he ...n ..:' St. Paul
these he cannoi ;^ r . and is
Blled to pay f . from
whercvPr he sets out, west of St. Paul.
iot jrof the rcrvi
at this point is obvior.s to many, as chaos
and confusion reign in the freigiit depart
ment, and capability and authority both
seem needed to regulate it. Inattention
and incivility are no less marked among
the employes. The Erie company is the
only one, so far as the writer has observed,
that ever sought to enforce the rule re
quiring its employes to handle freight
with care, and to demean themselves
obligingly and courteously to tbe always
inquisitive traveler. The Northern Pacific
evidently follows no such precedent, not
withstanding that it requests reports by
travelers of all delinquencies of its agents
and olerkß. The bulk of movables and
merchandise arriving at Bismarck is sim
ply prodigious, and piled in space by far
too contracted to admit of its being over
hauled with facility, and it is trying to the
last degree to the equanimity of a mild
tempered immigrant to be brought in col
lision with a bellicocious Welshman such
as is acting here as chief of freight. The
first inquiry will be evasive or unheeded,
at the second the querist will be told to go
to , and if the immigrant is coura
geous enough to persevere in his quest for
information, he had better look out lest
the agent enforce hia second requisition.
It is the opinion of the writer that Bis
marck is a much better place for selling
beer than it is for buying. Sauntering
into a "sample room" one day last week
when the mercury was up to 90, thinking
to assauge my thirst with a glass of cool
lager, I happened to notice the payment
for drinks by two thirsty souls who
had preceded me — 15c for the tiniest
mugs! My thirst subsided without a drop;
nor was it diverted to lemonade, as I saw
25c a glass exacted for that beverage.
And beer saloons and land offices appear
more numerous than any or all other sorts
of business combined. Yet I would cay to
all who are bent on change of locality,
whether merchants, mechanics or farmers
(not common laborers), come to Bismarck
and make money. Stay in Bismarck and
grow rich. But do not expect to find any
thing to charm or gratify the sense of vis
ion in the surrounding scene. Bismarck
is a prairie city of unutterable tameness
and sameness of landscape scenery.
N. F.
A State irith a fall Treasury.
Galveston (Texas) News.
Recent dispatches from the state capital
indicate that the cash balance in the state
treasury exceeds $3,000,000. Something
over §2,000,000 of this fund belongs to
special funds and ought to be invested.
As has lately b.een shown in these col
umns, the treasurer cajn not now make any
desirable investment. There then re
mains $ 2,000,000 idle until another ses
sion of the legislature is had. In
case the constitutional amendments are
adopted — and this result is not doubted —
the legislature is required to designate the
kind and class of investments desired.
Until thi& is doje the funds in question re
main idle at 5 per cent, the loss is estima
ted at $100,000 per annum, or about $150.
--000 from the time the amend
ments are voted upon until the
session of the next legislature. An extra
session would cost $35,000 or less. It is,
then, evident that this investment question
alone would justify the expense of an ex
tra session.
Coral Fishing.
The largest vessels employed in the
coral fishery on the Italian coast are of
about fourteen tons, and employ a
dozen hands. They have to work night
and day, the men relieving each other
cv ry six hours. They fish from March
to October, and their food consists
chiefly of macaroni and biscuit. Each
1 nat makes from 300 to 900 pounds.
ding to its size. The coral is usu
ally found attached to rocks, never in
mud, nor in muddy waters. Ti:» .-oral
is formed of different -
madrepores. Sometimes it is also I
attached to shell and other marin
It spreads out itsbranchi - in all
lions, ;.rr. lining a height of al
■ tnd the thickness of about an inch.
This mode* of fishing coral is very
primitive and might be improved with
advantage. A frame, consistu -
bars of wood or iron, about fifteen feet
in length, placed across each oth
weighted in the middle with a .
. This frame is hung with ta
of hemp and nets, one of which is at
tached to each of the four extremil
the crossbar frame. This is the
down by means of a thick rope onto th
coral bed and is dragged backward and
forward till the coral branches are en
tangled in it. The rope is then attache 1
to a windlass, and the frame is thus
brought heavily to the surface. Pre
cious coral varies in color from a deep
red to a pale pink. It is also sometimes
marbled black and white; and there is
even black and white coral. Red coral
was once the most esteemed : now a del
icate pink is the most valued. The
finest pink coral is worth from $400 to
si) 00 per ounce, while ordinary red
coral may be had for $10 per ounce. -
Boston Transcript.
Wagner, the Composer.
"Wagner was not a rapid or regular
■worker, though he used, to say that he
was always composing. Most of his
poems had been written when he was
young, which accounts for the rough
hewing of the verses, and he was wont
to recite passages of them to himself as
he went out for his afternoon's walk,
accompanied by his two Newfoundland
dogs. Walking, he would seize tunes
floating through the air, "now like
mists, now like swarms of bees buzzing
on the wing, now like legions of sing
ing gnats" (this is what he writes in his
unpublished autobiography), and try to
make them settle on his verses "as on a
mirror." When he was at Bayreuth he
had a favorite walk, leading to the her
mitage — the boudoir or sulking house
of the Electors of Bavaria in olden
times, when their Serene Highness,
tired of beei and politics, would take to
metaphysics and French wines for a
change. Over the two miles of road
lying between Bavreuth and this retreat
Wagner could roam undisturbed, for
the little Franconian peasant boys and
girls who saw him from afar would
nimbly skip out of his way, having
heard from their parents that the affairs
of Germany would somehow get out of
joint if they disturbed the great man in
his meditations.
Renan ou Death-Bed Recantations.
What would be a source of desolation
j to me would L>e to have to §
j one of those periods of disinieg]
j in which a man who has had str
rirtue is but the shadow and the
: of his former self, and ofi
fehe delight of fools, destroys the'labor
ious structure of his life. ' Such :in old
age is the worst gift the gods can con
| fer upon man, and if such a fate
store for me. I protest beforehand
ist the weaknesses which sofi
i of the brain might induce me to c
or subscribe. ' It is Eenan sound in
I brain and heart as I now am. not I
I half decomposed by death, as i should
be were I to molder slowly out of ex
istence, whom I wish people to hear
and believe. I protest against and re
pudiate beforehand the blasphemies
which the darkness of my last hour
might wrest from me against the Eter
nal.
The Blarney-Stone.
The expression, "He has kissed the
blarney-stone," is applied frequently to
a flatterer with a smooth tongue and
ready speech. This famous stone is in
the parapet of the large square tower of
Castle Blarney, in Munster, Ireland.
When visitors ask for the identical
stone, the guide points to a stone sev
eral feet below the one usually saluted.
The latter may be kissed without effort,
bat if a man wishes to kiss the real
"blarney," he must get some strong
person to hold him by the heels over
the walls.
The par value of a share of stock in
the Chemical Bank of New York is $100,
but if you wanted to buy one it -would
cost you $2,105.
Abraham Lincoln's Candidacy for the
Presidency.
Under the Cooper Institute is a large
hall, where Abraham Lincoln made the
great speech which called the attention
of the East to him as a Presidential
quantity the year before he became
President. After Lincoln had been
beaten by Douglas for Senator he was
brought out for President at the town
of Decatur, where the Illinois Kepub
lican Convention was held in May, 1859.
Gov. Oglesby then announced that an
old Democrat desired to make a con
tribution to the convention. Two fence
rails were then brought in, decorated,
and inscribed : " Abraham Lin
coln, the rail candidate for the \
Presidency in 1860." The two rails '
were from a lot of 3.000 made '
in 1830 by Thomas Hanks and Abe '
Lincoln. For about fifteen minutes :
there was tremendous cheering and ex- '
citement. Lincoln took the platform,
and gave his reminiscences of making
rails. He then visited Kansas. Ohio.
ana, nnany, JSew lorii. lie arrived in
this city Feb. 25, 1860, on an invitation
to speak at Beeeher's church in Brook
lyn. He spent a whole day at the Astor
House on Saturday, reviewing this
elaborate address ; and, having gone to
hear Beecher on Sunday, he spoke at
the Cooper Institute on Monday night.
The platform was crowded with the
Republican leaders of the city. Peter
Cooper among them. Wm. C* Bryant
presided, and the solid and elaborate
character of the address satisfied the
Republicans here that if Seward did
not get the nomination, and Lincoln
did, there would not be such a great
difference in the men. — George Alfred
Toicnsend.
The Corinth Canal.
The contractors who are cutting the
canal through the Isthmus of Corinth
are confident that the work will be com
pleted within four years. The canal
will be just four miles long and of the
same dimensions as that of Suez— namely
seventy-two feet wide and twenty-six
deep throughout at low water. Vessels
from the Adriatic ports will save ISS
miles and those from the Mediterran
ean ninety-five miles by passing
through the canal, beside avoiding the
dangerous coast around Cape Matapan.
Dr. Gatli>-&, the inventor of the
famous gun, is a Southerner, but
looks like an elderly German. He ia
still hard at work at 'other inventions.
THE HOME PHYSICIAN.
T-. Cure Phthisic— Take a handful
of sunflower seeds, mash them fine,
pour boiling water over them ; let it
simmer a few minutes, then pour oS'.
and when cool enough drink. Repeat
'.aught until relieved. Good* for
children or adults.
Chilblains.— A correspondent of
:\>ston Journal of Chemistry for
es a simple remedy for chilblains,
-imply a solution of thirty grains
Tmanganate of 2>otassa in an ounce
ire water, to be applied thorough
brush or swab, or in the form of a
tice. We give it for w-hat it may
be worth.
Uefrkshing for the Sick Room.—
There is a French story that during the
• at Marseilles a band of robbers
hindered the dying and the deadwith
ijury to themselves. They were
imprisoned, tried and condemned to
■ tie, but were pardoned on condition of
disclosing the secret whereby they
could, with impunity, ransack house's
nfeeted with the terrible scourge.
[ hey gave the following recipe, which
makes a delicious and refreshing wash
for the sick room : Take of rosemary.
«•< rmwood, lavender, rue, sage and
fc, a large handful of each. Place
in a stone jar. and turn over it one
rallon of strong cider vinegar, cover
•ly and keep near the fire for four
days; then strain and add one ounce of
I owdered camphor gum. Bottle and
keep tightly corked. It is very aro
matic, cooling and refreshing in the
-;ck room, and is of great value to
nurses.
Air Baths.— A writer in the Boston
rnalof Chemistry contributes an
interesting article on air baths. He
holds that a large proportion of inva
lids do not bear well the application of
either cold or tepid water to the body.
( h;lv the strong and robust in cold
climates can endure the icy streams of
the shower-bath. The "sponge-bath
yen saps the vitality of many to a fatal
extent, and feeble persons are rarely
in any degree beneritted by its use. The
tepid bath, as a curative means, con
y followed, weakens rather than
Athens, and. in short, lie claims
that bathing, beyond the needs of per
i ct cleanliness, is not to I>e recom
mended to any one. The. "douching"
and "wetsheet"' hygienic institutions.
he says, have had their day. The
"steaming and sweating" Turkish bath
has been popular, but its evils have
been so frequently demonstrated that
it is vapidly falling in+o disuse. This
ia the way. the writer states, the high
•odmay be obtained from the air
a curative agent that comes with
ut money and without price to the
•■ and physically impoverished:
morning is the time For the air
md.all tl 1 is a hair
and .l mo l< rately < o »]
the invalid st
: .- bed to the floor in the morning, let
the air glove or mitten : . and
■: v ■■: m< vingthe nightclothes pro
rub gently dy.at
■ room
a feeling of fati
. • pass the
all parts dy ! efore
-
'■• is r-:;tv y asitive to
may be • - i the
Loments while in motion,
even lorning. The next
Dg jump out of l>ed in a m >der
. . - i 'Vtr the •
■ - as before, remaining a little
2 r exposed to the air after the rub
bing. The third morning repeat this
treatment; and on the fourth or at
id of a week, take otf all the
oight-clothing and briskly apply the
rlove, first with the right* hand
and then with the left, all the time
walking about. Follow up this, as the
ilegree of strength permits, morning
■ r morning, until the body is so re
jnvenated and the blood so attracted to
the Burface that the cool air is felt to be
a luxury. Let the body be entirely
ride, no sock.s upon the feet, no scarf
alxrat the chest. At first, or after the
first week, perhaps, the exposure to the
pure cool air may be three or four min
utes : soon increase the exposure, until.
■i: ■.»■]• a inontk or two, the air bath
... ■ continue for twenty minutes
>v half an hour. Do not fail to walk
ii»irt during the first month, using the
: Is in polishing the skin. After the
'rst month the patient may sit in the
iir of the room part of the time, but
j.instant gentle exposure is the best.
Another most important curative agent
'■■ '-i^nection with the air bath is sun
-1 "glit. "If possible," says the writer,
".sit and walk in the sunlight during the
l»at!i." It is astonishing what the di
i ect active rays of the morning sun can
1 > for an invalid when the -whole nude
■iody is brought under its influence.
There are 10.000 Mormons who up
ioj«l polygamy in the Territory of Idaho
Consress Water.
A stranger dropped in one morning
before breakfast at a "Washington drug
store and called for a bottle of Congress
■water. The intelligent clerk ducked
beneath the counter and promptly pro
duced a bottle of old Monongahela.
The customer tasted it and then, depos
iting his glass, remarked: "Do you
call that Congress crater "That's "it,"
answered the pill compounder, smiling
pleasantly. "Every Congressman who
comes in here liriaks it." — 1» -^tcX-
The Delusive Lithograph.
There should be something done to
j protect the people against the deadly
lithograph. The lithographs of act
resses which are hung lip in show win
dows make them all handsome, and the
facts of the matter are that only about
one in twenty is even good looking.
This is deception, and if it does not
cease there will be a row. You look at
the picture of one of the actresses or
opera singers, and you will see every
j feature so well rounded that you are
mashed, almost. The eyes are all
beautiful, the noses are perfect, the
mouths are banks of rose-buds, the
teeth are even and white, the necks
ravishing and so forth. If you stumble
onto one of them in a car' or a hotel,
you find her a plain, every-day sort of
a person, with none of the beautiful feat
ures so elaborately displayed in the
lithographs. They may have defects
in all of the features. The eyes may
be cross-legged, the nose too long, or
snubbed, the mouth three-cornered, the
teeth false or tilled with tin-foil, the lip
covered with a mustache as big as a
man's, and the neck scrawny or fat
enough to cover with a pillow shdm.
Then you are mad. and the lithograph
is to blame. A good actress or o
singer does not need to be beautiful,
unless it is habitual with her. as i
ences would think just as much of her
if she played or sang welL, though
might be plain. A little beauty
not do any hurt. Understand us
do not kick on a beautiful aetres
where all the- beauty 13 on the litho
graph, and the oiigiucJ is h<
enough to travel on her face, it
the Tun out of the play a good d .A.
But if an actress has got 'to be ;
some, and nothing she can d > will pr< -
vent it. why, let her ma*e dates here
as often as she can, but ilo'i t dec
poor near-sighted man by deceptive
pictures. — Pe< -A'.s Su n.
Borrowing Trouble.
Col. Dave McPelter is an Austin man
who lives, eats, drinks and has his be
ing in politics. He does not talk of
anything else except about what the
prospects of the party are in the ci
campaign. He is a Democrat i I
strictest sect. Not long since the re ha] >-
pened in his family one of those events
that have occurred in families from time
immemorial.
A lady friend met him on the street
and exclaimed :
"I hear there is a little hoy at your
house. Allow me to congratulate yon:
but what niak ( s you look so sad. C olo'nel ?
You look as if you had lost your best
friend."
"Madam. '* responded Col. McPelter,
"it is no wonder that I am filled with
gloomy apprehensions. What assurance
have I got that the boy will not vote the
Independent ticket after I am dead and
gone?" and, pulling his hat over his
brovvs. he strode off, a prey to the
gloomiest apprehensions. — Texas Sift
ings.
Knew AH About It.
A colored man was hanging around
the Opera House the other evening in
a nianr:t-r to show that he was deeply
interested in what was going on inside,
and a gentleman finally said to him :
"Why don't you go in? Under tire
Civil Rights bill, you can take a seat in
the parquette circle."
"Yes, sah, I knows all 'bout dat,
sah," was the reply. "Under de Cil.il
Eights bill I ken take any seat in de
house, but under the present strain
on my finances I couldn't buy two
shingles if hull opera houses war' sellin'
for ten cents apiece, sah!" — Free Press.
In it? first year, according to Geyelin,
the domestic hen produces only fifteen or
twenty eggs; in its second, 100 or more.up
to 120; in its third year, form 120 to 135,
and here the climax of fertility is reached;
in its fourth year, it produces from 100 to
115; in its fifth, from sixty to eighty: in its
sixth, from fifty to sixty ; in its seventh
from thirty-five to forty; in its eighth,
from fifteen to twenty: in its ninth, from
one to ten. The fertility rises quickly to
its summurn in the third year of life, and
more slowly fade-* to its disappearance in
j the tenth year of life. •
MINNEAPOLIS AXTJSEKENTS.
WOOD'S OPERA HOUSE,
Col. J. H. Wood Manager
; Monday Evening, June 25, 1883, and During the
Week, W. T. Stephens and Minnie- Osoar Gray,
in new ;i:.d powerful drama, entitled "Swift and
ire." The highly trained acting dogs, Romeo,
Zip, Hero, Leo er.d Major. A brilliant olio.
General Admission 25 cent?.
Reserved Seats 50 cents.
Family Matinees Wednesday and Saturday.
Tickets for sale at Omaha ticket office, 13
Nicollet house.
OR. SHIM
& C 0.,!
10 l j South Third street. Minneapolis, Minn. Office
Hours— 9 a. m. to 1 p. m . ; 2to 5 and 7to9p. m.
Snndays.9 to 11 a. m. only. Treat all Chronic,
Xervou.- and Special Diseases of Men and Women.
YOVWQ 31 EN.
The following symptoms, frequently met with
among youn^ men, are produced by causes well
known to themselves: Loss of Memory and Energy,
Eye? Browing Week. Eruptions on the Forehead,
Disturbing Dreams, Unrefreshing Sleep, Bad Feel
ing on rising in the morning. Loss of Appetite, Pal
pitation of the Heart, Despondency, Timidity,
Brooding over the Past, Apprehensions for the Fu
ture, Aversion to Society, an Unnatural Preference
for Solitude, and many others. Dr. Spinney would
say to the unfortunate sufferer who may read this
notice, that you are treading on dangerous ground
when you longer delay in seeking the proper reme
dy for your 'complaint. You may be in the first
stage— remember you are approaching the last, and
the time must come when the most skillful physi
cian can render you no assistance. In no case has
the doctor failed of success. Then let not despair
work itself upon your imagination, but avail your
selves of the beneficial results of his treatment be
fore your case is beyond the reach of medical skill,
or before grim Death hurries you to a premature
grave.
MIDDLE-AGED 3IEX.
There are many of the age of thirty to sixty who
are often troubled with too frequent evacuations of
the bladder, often accompanied by a slight smart
ing or burning sensation, and weakening of the sys
tem in a manner the patient cannot account for.
On examining the urinary deposits a ropy sediment
will often be found, and sometimes small particles
of albumen will appear or the color be of a. thin,
rcilkiFh hue, again changing to a dark or torpid ap
pearance. There are many men who die of this
difficulty, ignorant of the cau-e. which is the second
stage of seminal weakness. The Doctor will guar
antee a perfect cure in all such case?, and a healthy
restoration of the genito-urinary organs. Pamphlet
with full particulars, sent free to any address. Call
or address DR. SPINNEY & CO., 10* Third street
south. Minneapolis, Minn. . 160
LYOM Sl HEALY, State and Mckrge St CHICAGO,
Will nrppiiri to any address their Illustrated Frit i-
Li-tof XjateHt Style Banjos.
■hi<t the instrument for Picnics. Campinir Parties. Snm
mer Fvi>nin;r serenad es.etc. Now the rage in best icoie
ty. Prices 9 3 a.:d nowards.
SEAL ESTATE.
IMPORTANT
AUCTION SALE
OF
St. Paul and Minneapolis
REAL ESTATE
• ALSO.
Valuable Farms and Acres in Ramsey, Hennepin,
Dakota,WaskstoD, Wabashaw, SiMej,. McLeod,
Redwood, Milie Lacs, Sherburoe. and rise fami
lies. All of whic*! Belongs to lie Estate of
the late ISRAEL G. LASH, Esi], and will be
sold at Public Sale, at the Old Court House, in
tie City of Saint Paul,
OS WEDNESDAY. ME 27,
it 10 o [click a. m., and will continue each
dafiiilallissoli. Ta? fewir is a com
plete lis*:
ST. PAUL LOTS.
East 50 feet lot 5, block 18. and the north 1
foot of the east 50 feet of lot 6, block 18, of
Robert <& Randall's addition to St. Paul, front
ing on Eighth street, between Robert and Jack
son streets.
The east 30 feet of the north 100 feet lot 2,
block IS, on West Fourth street.
The east 50 feet of the south 100 feet of lot 2,
block 18. Rice & Irvine's addition to St. Paul,
on West Third street, between Washington nd
Market streets.
West 10 feet of north ICO feet lot 2, bio/: 5;
east 5 feet of north 100 feet of lot 3, 15 feet v >*t
of east 5 feet of north 103 feet of lot 3, and l .. 5 c
half of lot 4. Bazille & Gnerin'e addition to St.
Paul, fronting on West Tenth street, between St.
Peter and Wabashaw.
North C 6 feet of lot 1, block 14, Iloyfs addi
tion to St. Paul, fronting on Wacouta'street.
Lot 32 of block 16 of Dewey, Bass & Roarer's
addition, fronting on Mount Airy street near
Linden.
Lots 1, 3. 4, 13, 14 and 15 of block 5, fronting
on Josette, Martin & Byron street*.
Lots 1, 3, 5 and 7, of block 4, fronting on Jo
set te stree*.
All of block 3, fronting on oldComo road near
Rice street.
Lots 5. 7. 9 and 11, block 6, fronting on Mar
tin aid Bavoux streets.
Lots 1. 3, 5 and 11 of block 2, fronting on By
ron and Ravoux streets, all in A. G. Fuller's ad
dition to St. Paul.
RAMSEY COUNTY ACRES.
W }.> of nw }■£ and lot 4 of sec. 21, town 29,
range 22, containing 1.'3 acres, having over 3^
mile frontage on Lake Phalea.
MINNEAPOLIS LOTS & ACRES.
Ten lots in block 33, Sherburno & Babe's ad
dition to Minneapolis.
Twenty-three lots in Jewett'a Out Lots to
Minneapolis, containing about 40 acres.
DAKOTA COUNTY ACRES.
Part of ne 3 4 of se \ section 30, town 115,
range 19, 28 acres.
W>iof se 1 4, section 30, town 115, range, 19
80 acres.
WABASH AW COUNTY LOTS
ALL IN REED'S LANDING.
55. Lots 4 and 5, block 1.
50. Lot 1, block 2.
57. Lots 4 and 5, block 3.
58. Lots 7 and 8, block 4.
59. Lots 9, 10, 11, 14, 15 and 16, block 5.
61). Lot 9, block 6.
61. Lots 12 and 13, block 7.
62. Lots 7, 8 and 9, block 8.
63. Lots 7 and 8, block 12.
64. Lot 7, block 15.
65. Lots 1, 2, 5 *5, 8 and 9, block 16.
66. Lots 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8 and 9, block 17.
67. Lots 5, 9, 10 and 11, block 22.
68. Lots 1 and 2, block 23
69. Lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7, block 1.
70. Lots 1 and 13, block 3.
71. Lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7, block 4.
72. Lots 1, 2, 3. 4, 5, 6, 7 and 8, block 5.
73. Lots 12. 13, 14, 15, 16 and 17, block 5.
74. All of block 7.
75. Lots 1, 2, 8, 4, 5, 6, 7 and 8, block 8.
75. All of block 9.
77. Lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7 and 8, block 11.
78. Lots 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 10. 20,
21, 22, 23, 24. 25, 26 and 27, block 15.
79. L 1, 2, 8, 4, 5, 12, 13, 14,15 and 16,
block 16.
80. Lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 find 6, block 13.
81. Lots 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7, block 20.
82. Lots 1, 2, Sana 4, block 21.
83 All of blocks 22, 28, 24 and 25.
84. Lots 1, 2, 5 and 6, block 26.
85. All of blocks 29, 30 ami 32.
WASHINGTON CO. ACRES.
Lot 4, sc ition 21. town .il. range 20, town of
W . «tion 21, town 31, range
SK }■£, section 27, town 30, range 21, town
of Grant, 160 acres.'
! • ■_ of ew -X, section 27, town SO, range
21, town of Grant, 80 acres.
SIBLEY COUNTY ACRES.
E ■■• of sw ; 4, section 15, town 112, range
27, 80 acres.
McLEOD COUNTY ACRES.
£ % of 80 Hi section 24, town 115, range
28, 80 acres.
REDWOOD COUNTY LOTS
AND ACRES.
W % of nw %, section 29, town 113, ranga
35, 80 acres.
Part of c }{ of ne %, section 30, town 118,
range 35.
NW % of ne J^, section SO, town 113, range
35, 40 acres.
Lot 6in ne J^, section 19, town 113, range 35.
Lot 5, ne J^, section 20, town 113, range 35.
Lot 4, section 19, town 113, range 35.
SW % of se J^, section 19, town 113, range
35, 40 acres.
MILLE LACS COUNTY ACBES.
8 3-9 of ne % and c X of se *£, section 5,
town 38, range 27, 160 acres,
SE % of nw I 4', section 31, town 38, range 26,
40 acres.
SHERBURNE COUNTY ACRES
E% of sw %, and ew }£ of bw fi', section
1, town 33, range 28, 120 acres.
NW % of se \±, section 1, town 33, range 26,
40 acres.
NW % of sw %■> section 12, town 83, range 26,
40 acres. ,%"_
PINE COUNTY ACRES.
SW }{, section 8, town 89, range 20, 160 acre?.
W 3^ of aw 3*, section 9, town 89, range 20,
80 acres.
E3^of sw %, section 9, town 39, range 2U,
81) acree.
NW )i of se 3-4, section 9, town 39, range
1 20, 40 acres.
SW % of se 34, section. 9, town 39, range 20,
40 acres.
N X of ne \i, section 20, town 39, range 20,
80 acres.
NW #, section 21, town 39, range 20, 160
acres.
WXofßej{, section S3, town 39, range 20,
80 acres.
The above peremptory gale is made for cash
only and deposits will be required from all pur
chasers. Descriptive catalogues are now ready,
and will be mailed or delivered to any address by
applying to agents or auctioneer.
John E. Git.mer, Watson & Rice,
Atty. in Fact. A_- art*.
P. T. KAVANAGH.
Auctioneer^
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