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Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, August 01, 1883, Image 6

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THE GREATEST SPORTING EVENT
in the History of the Northwest.
-A.TJO-TJST Ist -A.3STID 2n.ci!
fW M A ATTTHR A HHTTBTP TRAPF ClUfiDfT l TTMtf
A.M. A.M. A.M. A.M. A.M. A.M. A.M. A.M. P.M. P:M. P.M. P.M. PM PM
St. Paul, Leave .... 6:20 7:15 9:30 10:30 11:30 1:30 4:30 530 700
East Minneapolis, << - . - . 6:45 7:48 9:55 10:55 11:55 1:55 4:55 5:55 730
Minneapolis, » .... 6:5 0 7:55 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 1:30 2:00 5:00 6:00 740
Wayzata, Arrive - . - 7:15 * 8:37 9:55 10:25 10:55 11:25 11:55 12:25 12:55 1:55 2:25 5:25 6:25 8-23
HOTEL LAFAYETTE, " -• . . . 7:25 10:05 10:35 11:05 11:35 12:05 12:35 1:05 2:05 2:35 5:35 6:35
Spring Park, « . . . . 7:32 10:42 2:42 5:42 6:42
'All Trains Connect at HOTEL LAFAYETTE with Steamers for Regatta.
IN" ADDITION TO
THE "V^OE^LiID'S GH-A.2k£FlO2tt"
The Following "Well-known Oarsmen will Take Part :
t.■, ■ ■ ■
TEEM, ROSS, Him, REILLY, LEI, HOSIER.
7 7 7 7 &
In addition to the Regular Trains Leaving HOTEL LAFAYETTE there will be complete arrangements made for the return of all Passengers at the close of the Regatta.
Wiupn
[The Daily Globe has established a Northr
western Bureau devoted to the news and general
interests of Dakota and Montana. The head-
Q.'jLarters of the bureau will be located at Fargo,
tniih an office on Broadway nearly opposite the
"Headquarters Hotel, and adjoining the Red
River National Bank. Parties having mail
correspondence relative to this section
of the country should address Dailt Globe,
Fargo, D. T.I
OUR NORTHWESTERN NEIGHBORS.
Isews Gleanings and Points Specially ,
Collected and Forwarded by Tele- I
graph to the Daily Globe,
[Fargo Special Telegrams, July 31, to the St.
Paul Globe. |
Atlou-n the Valley,
Press aad Dakotian: From the best in
formation attainable the contract for ex
tending the Iroquois line of the new
Northwestern line from Iroquois north to
Columbia, has been let to Graham Bros.,
and grading has already commenced.
This line is to cross the Clark Center
branch at llaymond, and the Hastings &
Dakota division of the Milwaukee at Graf
ton.
The Hope Pioneer says: Rumor with
its thousand tongues has been quite busy
with the name of the -wife of a party living
in Hope, who several weeks since left her
husband, taking with her their little two
year-old boy, declaring her intention of
never returning here. She came back,
however, last Friday and remained till
Monday, when, leaving the child, she left
again. HerJ proceedings are]heartless, to
say the least.
Says the Jamestown Alert: Dakota will
survive all her difficulties, surmount all
opposing obstacles, and will rapidly de
velop into a great, rich and prosperous
state. Her endless prairies will be dotted
•with happy and prosperous homes. Her
grain fields will vie with the golden streets
of the New Jerusalem in beauty and
wealth. Railroads in all sections will be
vexed with the perpetual motion of the
ever unquiet car and train in transporting
her commerce*
A. farty.
The residence of May Darling was bril
liantly lighted up to-night and the grounds
were beautifully illuminated. Sweet
strains of mnsio emanated from the house,
and a large number of ladies and gentle
men in airy costumes and swallow tailed
coats wandered about. It was elleged that
there was a party, and the attendance was
said to be large and to consist of the al
leged ellegant people of Fargo.
Libel Suit Postponed.
The libel suit of A. W. Edwards against
the Fargo Republican company was called
this morning in the district court. The
defense made a motion for an adjourn
ment, which was argued for them by At
torney Twomly, and for the prosecution by
District Attorney Ball. The court ordered
the case continued provided the defense
would pay §30 attorney's feeH and the cost
to which the prosecution had been in get
ting witnesses, which defense agreed to do.
The costs will amount to the neighborhood
of $ 500. It is asserted by many people
that the defense is in a bad place and the
only hope is to fight the case off until wit
nesses for the prosecution get dis
HANLAN AT MINNETONKA!
gusted and refuse to attend. Major
Ewards states he is ready to come
into court and show that the Protection
Life Insururance company did not defraud
anybody and was straight and honest in
all its dealings. The defense will have to
assist in conducting their case, the Chica
go attorney who prosecuted the president
of said company in the trial of the case
when he was acquitted.
The Fargo and St. Louis Air Line.
| Special Telegram to the Globe. 1
Obtonville, July 31. — The town of Or
tonville, Big Stone county, Minn., yester
day voted bonds in aid of the construction
of the Fargo & St. Louis Air Line railway
almost unanimously, there being only one
; vote cast against it in the whole town.
The town of Tara. in Travers county also
voted the bonds asked, and all the other
towns in those counties will undoubtedly
do likewise. The Fargo & St. Louis air
line will pass through the centre of these
counties, and will be of great benefit to
them. The work of surveying or grading
the road south of Wahpeton is being vig
orously pushed and the road will certainly
be finished from Fargo to Ortonville this
year.
Fish for Montana.
[Helena Herald]
Spencer E. Baird, of the 0. S. commis
sion of fish and fisheries, in a letter to Gov
ernor Crosby, promises to give careful
consideration to the matter of iatroduo
ing valuable kinds of fish into the waters
of Montana, and from time to time supply
for our streams such as are likely to be
succeesful. The commissioner thinks
there is no doubt that the supply of fish in
the colder and purer waters of the higher
regions of Montana can be
increased by artificial means, and
that in most waters and lakes tributary to
the Missouri, which are not too alkaline,
valuable fish can be introduced. It is sta
ted that Mr. Livingston Stone, who has
charge of operations on the McGloud river
has been instructed to inspect the upper
waters of the Columbia, with the view of
establishing other stations in the future.
For the present an endeavor is being made
to increase the supply of salmon by hatch
ing them where they can be obtained in
the largest quantities and transferring the
young fish to the upper waters.
Constitutional Conventional Comments.
Elk Point Courier: It is more pleasant
than we can express to see so many of our
farmers taking an active part in working
up a proper interest in the election of con
stitutional delegates. The indifference
that seemed at first to be prevalent was
only characteristic of our people. Indi
vidual exertion in the management of their
crops after a backward spring necessarily
absorbed their attention and time,
and now that the throng is passed,
they are becoming awakened to
a manly interest in their future
welfare and the prosperity of the state
which they are determined to inhabit. If
there is a wide-awake, enterprising and
patriotic citizen in Union county who is
not fully convinced of the propriety and
necessity of the measure, we do not know
his whereabouts, or the manner of man he
is. The election will occur at a time when
the farmers (those who are more directly
interested) will be engaged in cutting their
grain, but owing to the convenient ar
rangements made for voting, two or three
hours will be all the time required to goto
the polls, so that little or no neglect will
result from voting.
Sioux Falls Press: Next Wednesday
evening the citizens of Sioux Falls city
and township will be called upon to choose
twenty-seven delegates to represent them
in the county convention to be held here
j- 1 : f.-
THE ST. PAUL DAILYIGLOBE, WEDNESDAY Mu A tiN nS G ; AUGUST 1, 1883
Time Card, of Trains
on Saturday afternoon/ to select Minne
haha's eight representatives in the consti
tutional convention. The number of dele
gates to which Sioux Falls is entitled will,
of course, give the township large influence
in the county gathering, and the import
ance of selecting good men is therefore
self-evident, as the character of the repre
sentation in the September gathering will
be largely determined thereby . There is
no personal nor political strife whatever
in regard to the matter, the universal sen
timent being that Minnehaha will want her
very best men there. In every territorial
gathering this county has cut a leading
figure, and her reputation in this most im
portant of all gatherings must not be cur
tailed. Therefore as a matter of local
pride, to say nothing of the general inter
ests at stake, our people must see to it that
good, able and ready men are chosen —
keen men, with a knowledge of events and
the true province of government. The
different sections of southern Dakota will
send up their brightest representatives,
and Minnehaha must have delegates who
will be able to maintain her standing
among such men.
The Quo Werranto Case.
[Press and Dakotian.l
"VI hat is known as the quo warrunio case
against the members of the capital com
mission opened this morning in the second
judicial district court. Chief Justice Edger
ton presiding. Judge G. C. Moody, of
Deadwood, Bartlett Tripp, Gamble Broth
ers and Dewey <fc French appeared for the
people and Colonel W. F. Vilas, of Madi
son, Wisconsin, and Alex Hughes, of Bis
marck, for the commission. This case is
so well known that it is hardly necessary to
note even brief facts in relation thereto.
The legislature at its last session passed a
bill, which was approved by the governor
designating Milo W. Scott, B. F.
Spaulding, C. H. Myers, Alex Mc-
Kenzie, G. A . Matthews, Alex. Hughe3.
Henry DeLong, J. P. Belding and IJ.. D.
Thompson as a commission to locate the
seat of government for Dakota. The com
mission organized and finally selected Bis
marck as the capital of Dakota. Just after
its organization action in the nature of
quo warranto was begun in the district
court on the complaint of District Attor
ney Smith, citing the above named com
missioners to appear and show by what
authority they were actiug, the theory be
ing that under the organic act a legislature
could not delegate its authority. The fol
lowing is
the complaint:
The Territory of Dakota on the relation of
the City of Yankton vs. Milo W. Scott,
Burleigh F. Spaulding, Charles H. My
ers, Alexander McKenzie, George A.
Mathews, Alexander Hughes, Henry De-
Long, John P.Belding and M.D. Thomp
son.
The territory of Dakota by E. G. Smith,
district attorney for the second judicial
district of Dakota, complains of said de
fendants and alleces:
1. That on the 11th day of February,
1862, the then governor of the territory of
Dakota, pursuant to the act organizing
the territory of Dakota, duly appointed
the city of Yankton in said territory as
the place for the first meeting of the legis
lative assembly of the territory of
Dakota, and duly appointing the time of
Buch meeting. That the said legislative
assembly met at the time and
place so appointed, and afterwards, to-wit:
on the Bth day of April", 1862, the said
governor and legislative assembly proceed
ed to locate and establish, and did on that
day locate and establish the
seat of goverment of said territory
at the said city of Yank
ton, by an act entitled "An act to locate
the seat of government of Dakota terri
tory," approved April 8, 1862, said city
being the same place as the town of Yank
ton mentioned in said act. That the said
city of Yankton has ever since been and is
now the lawful seat of government of said
territory; and all the sessions of the said
legislative assembly have been held at that
place; and the territorial offices have been
ever since held thereat; and all the public
records, books, papers, documents and
archives of said territory have been and
still are kept at said seat of government;
and said seat of government has never
since been changed by the governor and
legislative assembly of said territory as
provided by said act organizing the terri
tory of Dakota.
2. That the above named defendants
were appointed commissioners for the pur
pose of locating a permanent seat of gov
ernment and the capital building of the
territory of Dakota, under and by virtue
of a pretended act of the legislative as
sembly of the territory of Dakota, entitled
"An act to provide for the location of the
=eat of government of the territory of Da
kota and for the erection of public build
ings thereat/ approved March 8, 1883,
which said appointments were and are in
violation of said act organizing the terri
tory of Dakota.
o. That after that date, to-wit: On or
about the 3d day of April, 1883, the said
defendants as a pretended board for the
purposes above mentioned under said pre
tended act, without legal warrant, each
usurped said office of commissioners, and
without warrant have usurped the
right, privilege and franchise of naming
the seat of government under said pre
tended act, and have ever since unlawfully
held and exercised said office, right, privi
lege and franchise, and are proceeding to
change and to permanently locate said
capital and seat of government ot said
territory at some other place than the city
of Yankton, under said pretended act, in
violation of law and said act organizing
the territory of Dakota.
4. That each of said defendants are
usurping and exercising said alleged rights
and franchises arising under said pretend
ed act, and are drawing and are about to
draw and collect each the sum of $6 per
day for their pretended services as such
commissioners, from the public moneys
belonging to the territory, and from the
treasury of said territory, and are
also procuring a surveyor and
assistants to locate said seat of gov
ernment, under section nine of said pre
tended act, at a like expense of $ 7.50 per
day, and are drawing large sums of mon
ey from the territorial treasury for al
leged expenses as each commissioners for
team hire, stationery and other expenses.
Wherefore the plaintiff demands judg
ment that each of said defendants is not
entitled to said office, and that they be
ousted therefrom. That said pretended
act, and all acts done or performed by
sai£ commissioners be declared illegal
and void, and that each of said defendants
be declared not entitled to exercise any
right, privileges or franchise under said
pretended act. E. G. Smith.
District Attorney of the Second Judicial
District of Dakota.
Dewet <fc Fbench,
Babtlett Tbipp,
Gamble Bbos,
G. C. Moody,
Attorneys for Plaintiff.
The Saratoga Races.
Sabatoga, July 30. — First| race, mile —
Won by Ascender. Owen Bowling 2d,
Mediator 3d. Time — 1:45*4.
One mile, five furlongs, for all ages —
Won by Drake Carter, Blazes 2d, Jim
Nelson 3d. Time — 3:00.
Third race, five furlongs, two-year
olds — Won by Richard L. Bridget 2d,
Rob May 3d. Time 1:04^.
"Washin done by the dozin" is a Denver
sign.
CIIAFFEE'S CHEEK.
He is Dabbling in the Broad Field of Na
tional Politics— Not at All Satisfied JWith
Arthur's Administration.
Sp ecial Telegram to the Globe.]
Chicago, July 31. — The Hon. J. B. Chaf
fe, ex-United States senator from Colorado
is at the Grand Pacific and will remain
over a day or two. Mr. Chaffee has been
out of active politics for some time, but
unless certain indications are entirely off
it -would not require any vast provocation
to revive his interest in it. He has appar
ently abandoned all senatorial aspirations.
Indeed, he remarked to a reporter that he
had no thought of being a
candidate next winter against Senator
Hill, and is evidently figuring, if figuring
at al? in the larger field of national poli
tics. Mr. Chaffee while declining to be
interviewed on political questions was led
for a moment into a somewhat reminis
cent view by the reporter who saw him
and who accidentally referred to his pro
nounced stand for Blame, before, and
during the Chicago convention.
"Yes," was the response, "but I wasn't
very well satisfied with the outcome
either." "This from a Blame man who
would ordinarily be supposed to acquiesce
at least in Garfield's nomination was
something of a surprise. Mr. Chaffee
did not choose to explain or
enter upon a discussion at length, but
from one or two little things which were
learned subsequently, and from other
sources the reader may be able to draw
the inference that whatever disappoint
ment he may have experienced relates,
not to Garfield, who is in his grave, but to
Arthur, who is alive and who is popularly
credited with a desire to succeed himself.
Mr. Chaffee came west to meet Senator
T.ogan, and expected to do so at Denver.
Hearing in Chicago that Logan had left
Denver and would be here either yester
da/ or to-day, he concluded to wait before
proceeding further west.
• ————— — —
Truisms.
Folly is like matter, and cannot be anni
hilated.
In all superstitions, wise men follow
fools. — Bacon.
To know how to say what other people
only think, is what makes men poets and
sages; and to dare to say what others only
dare to think, makes men martyrs or refor
mers, or both. — Mrs.Charles.
The way to wealth is as plain as the way
to market. It depends chiefly on two words
— industry and frugality; that is, waste
neither time nor money, but make the best
use of both. — Franklin.
A troubled mind is often relieved by
maintaining a cheerful demeanor. The
effort withdraws its attention from the
cause of pain, and the cheerfulness which
it promotes in others extends by sympathy
to itself.
"You, who despise yonr neighbor, are a
snob," says Thackeray. "You, who are
ashamed of yonr poverty, and blush for
your calling, are a snob; as you are who
boast of your pedigree, or are proud of
your wealth."
The ills we see —
The mysteries of sorrow deep and long,
The dark enigmas of pwmitted wrong —
Have all one Key:
This strange, Bad world is but our Father's
school;
All chance and change his love shall grandly
overrule. — F. R. Havergal.
Things being investigated, knowledge
became complete; knowledge being com
pleted, thoughts were sincere; thoughts
being sincere, hearts were rectified; hearts
being rectified, persons were cultivated;
persons being cultivated, families were
regulated; families being regulated, states
were rightly governed; states being rightly
, governed, the whole nation was made tran
quil and happy. — Confucius.
LOVE-LORN.
In her cage by my window swings a bird,
A beautiful bird with golden wing,
And all day long, by a memory stirred,
In a faint little treble 6he tries to sing.
I list to the twitter, so soft and low,
To the quavering trill that breaks in twain ;
The silver song she recalls, I know —
The song she tries to repeat in vain.
'•0 Bird, my Bird, you never were meant
To warble songs for the world to hear!
Yon were made for the stillness of shy content
And the quiet round of a homely sphere."
Mabgabet Sangster.
GLOBELETS.
The Navy is an invisible, infinitessimal
quantity, but the new navy uniform (of
invisible green ?) is said to be very nice.
Summer visitors to Denver will leave
$2,000,000.
Montana is paying great attention to
boring artesian wells.
English women are growing to look with
favor on the tricycle.
A Baltimore' newsboy had 12 cents a
year ago; now he has $350.
An lowa tramp left the small pox with
a family who gave him his dinner.
The Delaware out-put of canned fruit
and vegatables is estimated at §4,000,000.
Cold tea flavored with lime juice makes
a delightful and harmless drink for warm
weather.
The average life of French women is
said to be 13 years longer than French
men.
The Island of Antieosti in the Gulf of
St. Lawrence is to be sold at auction in
September to pay a debt.
Recent forest fires in Oregon, and in
Washington territory have destroyed it is
estimated $1,000,000 of timber.
Senator Tabor has given Denver a free
drinking fountain, but Denver is disgust
ed because it does not gush cocktails.
Ex-Governor Thomas Swarm of Mary
land is dead.
Four large stores burned at Memphis.
Loss $200,000.
The Hill investigating committee can't
go to Chicago. No funds.
Students are a suspected class in Russia.
Twenty-five were arrested at St. Peters
burg last week, for some cause unknown.
Commodore Leitch, 12 years in the Cu
nard steamship ocean service, died on
ship-board in the Mediterranean lately.
The 2,000 rolling mill hands who made
a demand for increase of pay in South
Chicago are still out.
An Ohio State convention to secure the
adoption of a prohibition amendment to
the constitution was held at Columbus,
July 24.
The commissioners of internal revenue
will return to owners dies and plates used
in printing private die stamps.
New Orleans commercial organizations
have called on the Governors of Mississippi
and Louisanna to take stringent measures
against Yellow fever.
Coal shipments from Pittsburg, July
27th were more than 1,700,000 tons
The Ward Iron Company of Niles and
New Philadelphia, Ohio, has failed.
The body of John Meiniger of Cinnin
natti, was cremated last week at Washing
ton, Pa.
Senator Folger has directed the remov
al of infected vessels from the vicinity of
Norfalk, Va.
The great jam of logs at Grand Rapids,
Mich., has been temporarily checked by a
railroad bridge.
Two woman and a man crossing a rail
road track in a wagon near Lancaster, Pa,
were struck by a train and killed.
England protests against the return of
paupers from the United States who were
on their way to join friends that were
ready to take care of them.
The cholera cases which have occurred*
in England are pronounced sporadic, and
have no connection with the epidemic in
England.
The Belgian Chamber of Deputies has
passed the bill increasing the duty on
manufactured tobacco.
Ben Butler's Tewksbury investigation
has been finally closed and the Massachu
setts people are busily figuring up the
cost. The expense to the state is put at
$13,600, but nobody can say how much it
has cost the Republican party until after
the next election.
The conviction of ex-Treasurer Polk of
Tennessee indicates the stern sense of jus
tice which prevails at the home of the re
nowned family whose name he dishonored,
It has been plain to those who knew the
feeling of the people there that no amount
of money, and no family prestige, would
avail to save one who had so flagrantly
violated a trust which had been confided
without limit or guaranty.
A whole Parliament may sometimes bo
very dull. Once the lp.te Mr. White, men
ber from Brighton, proposed to abolish
the duty on comfits, which cost more than
is paid. Every body coincided, and the
resolution was on the eve of unanimous
passage, when the Secretary of the Treasu
ry thought he might as well, as a matter of
form, tell Mr. Gladstone about it. Ten
minutes later Mr. White was stammering
excuses, and the House discovered that it
had nearly abolished sugar duties, of which
the duty on comfits was an indispensable
part.
The fireman and engineer of an English
ocomotive, exausted by fifteen hours work
fell asleep while their engine was on a
rapid run. No one discovered the danger
until they dashed paßt a siding where they
should have stopped. Warning was tele
graphed ahead and they were awakened
by torpedoes on the rail.
A Louisville fortune-teller has retired
from business. The seer told a customer
that two women, giving their names, stole .
her missing money. The accused pounced
upon the astrologist and made him see
more stars than are visible to the naked,
eye.
The Princess Mary, Duchess of Teck. .
commonly known in England as Fat Mary
set the example of riding the tricycle.
Now Victoria has ordered two machines
for her young grandaughters, the Princeses
of Hesse; the Princess of Wales gave her
eldest daughter one for her birthday pres
ent; the Princess Louise rides, End hun
dreds of ladies have followed the fashion.
Oar true knowledge is to know our own
ignorance. Our true strength is to know
our own weakness. Our true dignity is to
confess that we have no dignity, and are
nobody and nothing in ourselves, . and to
cast ourselves down before the dignity of
God, under the shadow of whose wings,
and in the smile of whose countenance,
alone is any created being safe. Let us
cling to our Father in heaven, as a child,
walking in the night, clings to his father's.
hand. — Charles Kingsley.

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