Newspaper Page Text
RAIL AND RIVER.
The Chicago & Northwestern Railway
Company and the Chicago, St. Paul &
Omaha Company have established a lme of
refrigerator cars between Chicago and St .
Paul and Minneapolis.
The Chicago and St. Paul and Minneap
olis car will leave Chicago every Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday
at 7.05 P. M.; arrive at Harvard every
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday
and Saturday at 12.05 A. M. Leave Har -
yard on same day at 12.40 A. M.; arriving
at Baraboo at D.15 A . M. Leave Baraboo
at 9.40 A. M.; arrive at Elroy every
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday
and Saturday at 12.50 P. M. Leave
Elroy on same days at l sOO p. m.; arrive
at Altoona same day at 9:15 p. m.; leave
Altoona at 10:00 p. m.; arri/e at St. Paul
every Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Satur
day and Sunday at 8:00 a. m.;" arrive at
Minneapolis on the same days at 10:00 a.
m. These cars will take shipments of
butter, cheese, eggs, and other perishable
property from Chicago for St. Paul.
St. Paul and Minneapolis and Chicago
car will leave Minneapolis every Sunday,
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thurs
day at 4:20; leave St. Paul on the same
days at 6:25; arrive at Altoona every Mon
day, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and
Friday at 3:45 a. m.; leave Altoona on the
same days at 4:30 p: m. ; arrive at Elroy
on the same days at 3:10 p. m.; leave
Elroy at 8:05 p. m.; arrive at Baraboo
every Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday at 11:30 p. m.; leave
Baraboo every Tuesday, Wednesday,
Thursday, Friday and Saturday at 12:15 a.
m.; arrive at Harvard on the same days at
12:25 p. m; leave Harvard at 7:00 p. m.;
arrive at Chicago every Wednesday,
Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday
at 2:00 p. m. These cars will take ship
ments of butter, cheese, eggs and other
perishable property from St. Paul to
Chicago. Shipments for way stations
must not be forwarded in these cars.
Good Words for the C . i\ It. from an Anwr
The Canadian American says: Few
people know what the C. P. R. has accom
plished and is accomplishing. Before
this year closes they will have built during
the year, 925 miles of road. This includes
their work on the main line westward,
and on the Ontario and Qaebec between
Perth and Toronto. East of Nepigon the
North American Contracting company has
3,200 men at work Next spring the C.
P. R. steamers will be put on Lake Super
ior. The time from Winnipeg to Port
Arthur will be twenty hours; thence to Al
goma Mills, thirty; thence £to Montreal,
twenty-four. The time from Winnipe^to
Montreal by this route will be at least ran
hours shorter than by rail via the St. Paul
and Chicago, and much more comfortable.
By the end of this year the road from
Perth to Toronto will be finished. The C.
P. R. will then build an air line from
Smith's Falls to Montreal. Next year, no
doubt, the/ will advance the length of their
branches in Manitoba, besides pushing
their way through the mountains. It is
possible that the road from Montreal to
the* Pacific} willj be completed by the end
of 1865 — six years ahead of the time their
contract called for.
Mr. Dodge, of the St. Paul <fc Dnluth
road, has returned from Chicago.
General Manager Manuel, of the St.
Paul <fe Manitoba road, has returned from
The members of the Detroit city coun
cil left on the Royal roate last night for
The St. Paul <fc Duluth road will receive
two new road and one swith engine on the
first of September.
The Northwestern road has announced a
determination to carry stock, etc., to the
state fair on very liberal terms.
W. H. Dixon, general northwestern pas
senger agent of the Chicago, Milwaukee <fc
St. Paul road, is expected back to-day.
The earnings of the St. Paul & Dulnth
road for the first week in this month (Au
gust), were $21,938.81, against $23,237.41
for the corresponding week in ISB2. This
Bhow6 a gain of $8,701.40.
A meeting of the Minnesota Central
Railroad Company was held at the com
pany's office, Gilfillan block, yesterday, at
which the name of the corporation was
changed to the Wisconsin, Minnesota &
Pacific Railway company.
A judgment of $120,000 has been grant
ed the Southern Pacific railroad against
the California Southern road. An execu
tion has been issued, and the sheriff has
levied upon the property. The sale is ad
vertised for August 27, at San Diego, Cal.
The St. Paul & Manitoba railroad head
quarters received intelligence yesterday
that harvesting along the line
of the Breckenridge and Fergus
Falls division of the St. Paul &
Manitoba road had been begun and that
everything is looking very favorable.
The traffic receipts of the Grand Trunk
for the week ending July 28, were: Pas
sengers, express, freight and mails, $135,
--957; freight and live stock, $183,599; total
$319,550, against £304.307 in the corres
ponding week of 1882, showing an increase
of $15,249, consisting of passengers, etc.,
$6,768, freight $8,481.
Col. Flournay has returned after an ab
sence of two weeks in Wisconsin and the
lake region. He reports that the grading
from Washburn to Bayfield was progress
ing rapidly, and that it was completed to
within two miles of Bayfield. They are
waiting for the iron, and expect to have
the road completed within a short time.
The London Times describes a brilliant
deputation of distinguished Germans who,
on the invitation of Henry Villard, are to
make a grand trans-continental excursion
on the Northern Pacific, and says: Himself
a Bavarian, Villard has still a warm heart
for the fatherland, and consequently desires
to see Bavaria well represented in the hour
of his trinmph. But he is as proficient in
the arts of advertising as he is remarkable
for the virtue of patriotism, and the North
ern Paoific will be pretty well known to
German emigrants in a month.
Sioux City Journal, Aug. 8 : The expected
crossing war came yesterday, and was not
much of an affair. The Milwaukee com
pany had set the stakes for a second track
down Second street between the depot and
the round-house, but had not yet begun to
lay the track. The Illinois Central, prob
bly because of the move of the Milwaukee,
tore up the so-called union track used by
the Milwaukee where this union track
crosses the central side track leading to
the Young coal houses. Then apparently
realizing that this was a bad break, the
torn track was replaced. The move may
indicate that something hasty is to be ex
pected when the Milwaukee reaches that
point with its seoond track.
The river is two feet eight inches.
The Sidney will leave for St. Louis at 12
The Minneapolis will be the boat for St.
Louis to-day at 10 a. m.
Decision in favor of the Chicatjo, Milwau
kee & St. Paul Railway.
Milwaukee, Aug. 10. — Judge Dyer of
the United States Circuit court, to-day de
cided the cafee of Barnes, trustee, vs. the
Chicago, Milwaukee <fc St. Paul Railroad
company, in favor of the railway corpora
tion. In 1858 the La Crosse & Milwaukee
Railway company issued bonds to William
Barnes, of New York, as trustee, and a
mortgage provided for the issuance of $ 2,
--000,000 of these bonds. After default of
interest in 1859 a sale followed, Barnes
bidding in the property for the bond
holders at 75 per cent. of
$9,000,000. Barnes organized the
ZJilwaukee & Minnesota Railway company
and paid $162,000 on the previous mort
gage, but the Chicago, Milwaukee &, St.
Paul company got possession of the Min
nesota railroad property by means of a
mortgage and judgment prior to Barnes'
mortgage, and brought suit to recover
$462,000, alleging that it had paid that
sum under mistake of fact, believing the
mortgaged property to belong to it. The
supreme court of the United States de
cided against the Minnesota company.
The present suit was begun in June, 1878,
Barnes filing a bill claiming that $2,000,
--000 in bonds were issued bona
fide, that the mortgage has never beea
foreclosed, and seeking to foreclose now
and sell the mortgage and be allowed to
redeem from prior incumbrances under
which the St. Paul company acquired a
title, and asking that the St. Paul company
be compelled to account for rents and
profits. Commissioner Ryan, to whom the
case was referred, reported that $90,000 in
claims was due and ought to be paid.
Judges Dyer and Drummond reverse this
decision. The case now goes to the United
States supreme court.
Board of Public Works.
At the regular meeting of the board yes
terday afternoon, all were present, except
Mr. Terry, and the following business was
The assessment for constructing, relay
ing and repairing sidewalks|under con
tract of Peter Berkey, (estimate No. 2) for
term beginning April 1, 1883, and ending
November 1, 1883, was completed and the
clerk ordered lo give confirmation notice.
The matter of the assesment for widen
ing, opening and extension of St. Antho
ny avenue from Virginia avenue to Rice
street was adjourned to September 7. 1883.
The matter of the assessment for
change of grade on Pleasant avenue from
Third street to Ramsey street was ad
journed to August 13.
The matter of the assessment for
sprinkling Dayton avenue from Summit
avenue to Arundel street was adjourned
to August 13.
The matter of the second reassessment
for grading Mackubin street from Dayton
to University avenue was adjourned to Au
The report of the Board of Public Works
on grading Eighth street from Locust to
Kittson street was reported back to the
The assessment against the north sixty
feet of lots 1, 2 and 3, block 13, Woodland
Park Addition, was made $305.37, instead
The matter of grading Portland avenue
from Western avenue to Dale street was re
ferred to the city engineer for plans and
estimates of costs.
The complaint of John Cleeman against
the contractor for grading Elm street, for
taking dirt from Virginia avenue, for fill
ing and obstructing his driveway, was
referred to the city engineer for a report.
The matter of the assessment for paving
South Seventh street from Jackson to
Fort street was adjourned to Aug. 13.
In the matter of the assessment for con
struction of sewers on Goodrich, Western,
Virginia, Farrington, Selby, Laurel, Ash
land, Holly, Portland and Summit
avenues, corrections were ordered for
wonderful and mysterious curative power is de
veloped which is so varied in its operations that
no disease or ill health can possibly exi6t or re
sist its power, and yet it is
Harmless for the most frail woman, weakest
invalid or smallest child to use.
"Almdst dead or nearly dying".
For years, and given up by physicians of
Bright's and other kidney diseases, liver com
pleints, severe coughs called consumption, have
Women gore nearly crazy!
From agony of neuralgia, nervousness, wake
fulness and various diseases peculiar to women .
People drawn out of shape from excruciating
pangs of rheumatism .
Inflammatory and chronic, or suffering from
Salt rheum, blood poisoning, dyspepsia, indi
gestion, and in fact almost all diseases frail
Nature is heir to
HaTe been cured by Hop Bitters, proof of
which can be found in every neighborhood in
the known world.
Depn y Collectors of Internal Revenue.
The deputy collectors of the internal
revenue department of the state met in
the office of Collector Wm. Bickel yes
terday morning, when a reorganization of
the business of the department took place.
The deputies appointed and their loca
tions are as follows:
W . G . Dye, Winona, in charge of the
First division and also sale of cigar and
Chas. A. Becker, HAtings, in charge
of the Second division.
A. G. Wedge, Albert Lea, in charge of
the Third division.
D. B. Owen, Mankato, charge of the
Fourth division also sale of cigar and beer
J. B.Sackett, St. Peter, charge of the
Fifth division also sale of cigar and beer
C. P. Barnard, St. Paul, charge of city
of St . Paul and Sixth division .
Chas. H. Clarke, Minneapolis, charge of
Deputies for the sale of beer and cigar
stamp?: V. G. Hash, Minneapolis, and
E. N. Leavens, Faribault.
The office force in St. Paul is as follows:
Victor Berggeln cashier; J, W, Vars and
A. F- Nordin, office deputies; W. F.
United States guagers, Adam Bohland,
St. Paul; Adolph Henschel, St. Paul; J. G.
Peltier, Minneapolis, and L. D. Frost,
Estimated collections for the fiscal
year, about $600,000.
Salaries for this year of the above
named officers, including the collector, a
little less than three per cent.
Two Little Fires.
At] 10 o'clock last night a fire was dis*
covered in a small barn in the rear of
Thomas Manning's store on the east side
of Jackson street, btween Seventh and
Eighth. The blaze was communicated to
another frame barn belonging to Gilbert
Olsen. Both were substantially destroyed.
Mr. Manning lost two horses, two or three
sets of harness and a small quantity of
hay, etc. Mr. Olsen lost one or two sets
of harness. The two barns were probably
At the time the above fire was discover
ed the police were busily engaged
putting out another tire that
had evidently been started by an incendi
ary under the corner of a barn in the rear
of Ed. Dohl's place on Jackson street, be
tween Sixth and Seventh. Sergeant Walsh
and a patrolman went to work, and through
pretty lively exertions succeeded in ex
tinguishing the blaze, which was getting
under good headway. Both these fires
were undoubtedly the work of "fire bugs."
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 11, 1883.
WHITE BEAR CA3IP.
The Report of Capt. Lawson Relative to the
Deportment of the Gallant First During
the Encampment at White Bear.
The following report relative to the en
campment of the First regiment at White
Bear lake, was received by the governor
Fobt Shelling, Minn., )
July 31, 1883. )
To his Excellency, L. F.Hubbard, Governor
Goveknob: You having requested that
an officer of the army be detailed to remain
in camp with the First regiment during
their annual encampment at White Bear
lake, and having been detailed for that
purpose by special orders No. 123, head
quarters department of Dakota, dated
July 17, 1883, I have the honor to submit
the following report as the result of my
observation while in camp:
Arriving in camp July 20, and remaining
until July 26, I had every opportunity to
observe the drill and routine of the camp.
The only troops encamped at White Bear
were the First regiment Minnesota Na
tional gnard, Col. W. B. Bend, command
ing. A fine tactican and an officer of great
experience in the National guards of New
York, and one in every way, so far as 1
could judge, capable of performing the
duties of his office. Attached hereto please
find an order of the routine of the camp,
from which it will be seen that work was
the order of the day.
The company drills were quite good,
with a tendency among the new companies
to lose distance. Five companies of this
regiment have been organized since the
last annual encampment, and some of
them quite recently. The battalion drills
were conducted by Col. Bend in person,
and were very creditable^Some of the com
panies of this regiment present the ap
pearance of veterans, both in their drill
and deportment in camp. The
new companies of the regiment
were given an extra battalion drill
which proved of great benefit, and before
the encampment was broken up all showed
marked improvement in drill, and many
regretted that they could not remain long
er where all had been benefited by their
stay in camp. The formal inspection of
the regiment was made by Colonel Van
Cleve,of the governor's staff, a copy of which
is attached and marked "B." From this re
port it will be seen that there was present
at inspection 462 officers and men. But
one company practised at the target range,
company "D." Captain Bean and some
men of this company made good scores;
the men purchasing their own ammuni
tion. The "arms" of the command were
on the whole in good order. Two compa
nies are armed with the Springfield rifle,
caliber 50, the remainder with the Spring
field, caliber 45, some with and some with
out the "safety notch." All the companies
have good armories and clothing. The
regiment is all uniformed alike, which
adds much to their military appear
ance. Discipline was well maintained.
Guard duty well performed. There were
two guard mounts daily, which gave each
officer r.nd enlisted man an opportunity to
become familiar with guard duty; in other
words, the guard was relieved every twelve
instead of twenty-four hours, which I con
sider an excellent idea for a week's encamp
ment. I would most respectfully suggest
that the same recommendations as were
made in regard to the New Ulm encamp
ment be applied to this regiment, except
that which refers to armories.
I am, governor, very respectfully
Your obedient servant,
(Signed), James Lawbon,
Captain 25th U. S. Infantry .
A. C. Hawley., Adjutant General.
Conclusion of Dr. Wright's Lectures— The
Famous Tennesseeans— Bessy's Botany—
Hammood for Saturdy.
The warm weather of yesterday was a
real luxury to the Mahtomedi people.
Fanned by the cool breezes of the lake,
they were prepared to : pity their less
favored friends in the cities and towns.
The Archery club which has been prac
ticing for Borne days past has reached
quite a degree of proficiency, and are pre
pared to contest the honors iwith all com
After the lecture last evening, which was
embellished with several melodies by
Donovan's| Tennesseeans, who are raptur
ously encored at every appearance, the
dubky singers went down to the lake, and
their rich voices could be heard at a great
distance, as they gave a free concert on
The solid part of the performances com
menced at 9 o'clock with a formal lesson
by Mr. Plant. At 11 o'clock, and again at
3 o'clock. Prof. Wright gave his lectures
on Greek, a living language,and liberalism
and revision. Prof. Wright maintained
his high reputation. He argued that New
Testament Greek was not derived from
classic Greek, as a dialect is derived, but
was itself a language. He showed that the
English had received more words from
the Greek than from any other source. He
predicted that the English language would
finally absorb the New Testament
Greek, and eloquently argued that the
English would then become a universal
language, and would greet with praises the
Savior when he comes again to the world.
In the afternoon he argued that the
Divinity of Christ, the reality of the devil,
and the eternity of the Gehenna, are con
firmed by the revision.
Dr. Wright has awakened great ' enthu
siasm on the subject of Greek, and several
fair ladies have enrolled as correspondence
"Greek clubs" will soon be the rage, and
"art soirees" must go, and science and
philosophy nibblings will be banished
from well regulated tea parties.
Prof, Bessey gave his last lecture on
botany in tue evening, taking for his cen
tral theme the beautiful hills and vales of
Mahtomedi. The professor is a genuine
enthusiast in his work, and has commanded
The progromme for to-day will have for
its leading features a lecture on microscopy
by Prof. Bissell at 11:00; a lecture on the
Idea of God by Dr. Thomas at ,3; in
the evening Dona van's original^Tennetsee
aus will give one of their attractive
concerts. Trains return on the Duluth
road to the cities after the evening enter
Hammond, the famous colored orator,
who created a great sensation by his won
derful eloquence on Thursday night, has
consented to remain over Sunday, and will
preach in the afternoon at 3 o'clock. He
will doubtless draw a great audience.
The distinguished Dr. Bissell, who is to
preach on Sunday morning, is already on
Done Up 1b Short Order.
The docket at the police court was very
light, there being only one swelled-head
in the bull pen, the remainder of the cases
being for violations of the minor ordin
John Kohl is a lover of the narcotic
weed, and while enjoying his dudeen on
the bridge Thursday night his vision of
bliss was interrupted by a large policeman
who run him in. He didn't know it was
against the law, and the court let him go.
Chas. Schuller also enjoys a smoke; he
puffed his Havana on the bridge, and
didn't stop when informed that it was
against the law. He was fined $5.
Thomas and Mrs. Johnson delight in the
pastime of horseback riding, but they in
dulge the habit too reoklessly. They were
before the court oharged with fast driving,
and were fined $15 each.
The case of Octavius De Rucha, charged
with letting vicious horses run at large,
was continued until to-day, as was plso
the case of John Kallas, charged with as
♦Revelation suggests the idea that from Wo
man comes the power to "bruise the serpent's
head." The words take a new meaning to-day
since this is precisely what Mrs. Lydia E. Pink
ham's Remedies do for the physically diseased
patient. Her Vegetable Compound reaches the
ultimate sources of the evil. Its action is gen
tle and noiseless, but it is more powerful than
the club of Hercule*. — Bazar.
The L,ate Keujaniin J. Mult.
A special meeting of the county board
was held at 10 o'clock yesterday morning,
the object being to pass resolutions of
condolence concerning the death of B. J.
Hult, late deputy county auditor. Com
missioner Wiley presided, and at the
request of the commissioners County At
torney Egan offered the following resolu
(lon of respect :
JiesoiveO, That the borrd of commis
sioners of Ramsey county, appreciating
the true modesty, industry and fidelity to
duty characterizing the official conduct of
the late B. J. Hult, deputy county auditor
of this connty, hereby give expression of
their sorrow for his death, condole with his
widow and children in their great loss, and
testify that the people have lost a good,
faithful and competent public servant,
and out of respect to his memory that this
board attend his funeral in a body.
Commissioners Pottgeiser, Koch and
Quinn were appointed a committee to ar
range for the funeral.
The funeral took place yesterday after
noon from the late residence of the de
ceased on Dayton avenue, the services be
ing under the auspices of St. Paul Lodge
No, 2, I. O. O. 1 ., of which the deceased
was an honored member. The floral tri
butes were very beautiful and the service
solemn and impressive.
*** ',Great haste is not always good speed."
Yet you must not dilly-dally in caring for your
health. Liver, kidneys and bowels must be kept
healthy by the use of that prince of medicines,
Kidnej-Wort, ■which comes in liquid form or
diy — both thoroughly efficacious. Have it al
[Before Judge McGrorty.]
In the matter of the estate of Joseph
Hanly; report of sale filed and confirmed.
In the matter of the estate of Anna E .
Rauch, deceased; will filed.
[Before Judge Nelson. |
John Burns, obstructing street; costs
paid and dismissed.
Suik & Co., same: continued to the 11th
Thomas and Mrs. Johnson, fast driving;
fines of $15 paid.
John Kohl, smoking on bridge; dis
Chaß. Schuler, same; fine of $5 paid.
James Rafferty, drunkenness; same.
J. Kallas, assault; continued to the 11th
Octavius Deßucha, violating ordinance;
Lydia L. Beck, larceny; taken under
Ask for Well's "Rough on Corns." 15c.
Quick, complete, permanent cure. Corns,
In several particulars the change in the
bill at the Opera house last night was a
very decided improvement, and although
the drama of "East Lynne" is not conceded
to be universally popular among all classes
of theater goers, the audience which greet
ed its performance by the Jay Rial com
pany yesterday evening gave the rendition
the highest manifestations of their approv
al. The curtain went up on a fair-sized
audience, and a very entertaining and fin -
ished performance of the drama was giv
en. About the only serious faults were
noticeable in the first act when
the services of the prompter were required
a trifle more than would have been neces
sary to a faultless performance. But this
was not observable after the first act, and
alongside of this comparatively slight
drawback, it is pleasant to contrast the
commendable features of the play.
The dual role of Lady Isabel and Madam
Vine was impersonated by Louise Rial.
She dressed, looked and enacted the severe
requirements of the double role admirably,
and right here a good word may be said of
the costumes, which were fresh and
beautiful throughout, those of Miss
Rial and Minnie Phelps being
especially graceful and elegant.
Miss Rial gave the scene prior to the
elopement in the second act, and again
the scene in the third act where she is dis
tracted by pride and remorse, with touch
ing power and emotion, the subsequent
scenes also being a fine portrayal of moth
erly devotion and feeling.
As Barbara Hare, Miss Phelps, made a
charming apperance and enacted the roll
well. The character of Cornelia Carlyle,
as taken by Jennie McClellan, was one of
the most enjoyable of the performance.
The part was given with an air of natural
ness refreshing. The soubrette ) parts
of Joyce and Susanne were naively taken
by Miss Brandon and Miss Hogan.
Mr. Winter impersonated the role of Arch
ibald Carlysle, and he did some clever
acting. The Sir Frances of Mr. Duffield
was good; he made a cool, calculating
roue and villain, and made the character
detestible enough, which is light praise.
Mr. Everham played well the character of
Lord Severn, and what little Messrs.
Stockwell and Spencer had to do was done
"East Lynee" will be repeated at the mat
inee, and to-night the engagement closes
with "Ticket-of -Leave-Man ." Both should
Barnes Wins the Foot Race.
The foot race at Red Cap Base Ball park
yesterday afternoon between J. S. Barnes,
of Salt Lake, and a colored man named
H. B. Burns for $100 a side, distance sev
enty-five yards, was won by the former by
about two feet, an advantage gained by
taking the starting signal the quickest.
The course was across the diamond toward
the back stop . Barnes, catcher and fielder
for the Red Caps, who had taken position
in front of the back stop to catch the run
ner Barnes and prevent his running into
the stop, was quite seriously spiked in the
upper part of his right leg, five spikes of
the runner's shoe tearing the flesh. Quite a
little pile of money changed hands, the
bets being on nearly even terms.
Rice Park Concert.
The following is the programme of the
Rice Park concert, to be criven by the
Great Western band this evening:
1. March "Joyous Life," Wiegand.
2. Waltz "My Charmer," .... Waldtenf el .
S. Grand Medley, "Gems of Germany, "..Claus.
4. Selection "Beatrice," Beyer.
5. Overture . . "Golden Necklace," Herman.
6. Cornet Polka . . "Emma Louise," Pettee .
7. Grank Selection, "La Ne&tale,".Mercadante.
8. March-Potpourri Carl.
DONT DIE IN THE HOUSE.
"Rough on Rate." Clear out rats, mice,
roaches, bed-bugs, flies, ants molee,chipmonks,
George Miller, who has lately built three
or four boat shops, is about to erect a
dwelling house on Third street at a cost of
James McChuech, arraigned in the po
lice conrt on a charge of larceny from a
building, was yesterday committed to the
county jail to await the action of the
Mrs. B. Reese, of Minneapolis, who is on
her return from Cape May and other east
ern Bummer resorts is spending a few days
in this city with her daughter, Mrs. S. C.
About half an hour after Mrs. Theodore
Reese had left here yesterday afternoon, a
dispatch was received from Morris, II!.,
announcing the death of her mother, con
sequently the lady will not bo v. ware of her
! .d loss until arriving at her destination.
1 Another matched game of base ball is to
be played this afternoon between the Red
Caps, of St. Paul, and the Minnesota
Chiefs, of this city. Should the weather
prove favorable there will undoubtedly be
a much larger crowd than on Wednesday.
A large number of people from the differ
ent towns are expected to be present.
The steamer Keokuk arrived here at 8
o'clock yesterday morning, and left a little
before noon. She landed a small miscella
neous freight for different parties in the
city. Her down freight consisted of 300
barrels of flour, shippedjby Townsend &
Co,, four separators and one engine, 3,000
pounds assorted freight for various places
on the river.
Yesterday afternoon a guest of the Un
ion house, who was in arrears in a small
amount, attempted to pay the bill by run
ning away,'the Wisconsin side being the
objective point. The clerk of the hotel,
in order to stop the absconding boarder,
sounded the police alarm, which sent Offi
cer Reardon in pursuit, the officer, suppos
ing he| was chasing M. Church, who it was
said had escaped from the deputy sheriff.
On reaching the bridge the fleeing debtor
was seen putting in his best jumps. To
an order to halt he paid not the least at
tention, the officer still thinking him to be
the escaped prisoner, drew his revolver
and fired a shot before the mistake was dis
covered. Fortunately no injury was done,
and the dishonest boarder passed on to the
other 6kore without being further mo
Intense excitement was created here yes
terday afternoon by what at first appeared
to be a destructive runaway, caused by the
frightening and consequent running away
of a team belonging to Judd Orff, and
driven by Gus Isaacson. The horses were
attached to a heavy wagon loaded with
sawdust, and took fright at the cars while
passing the lower depot. The animals at
once became unmanageable, and started
at full speed up Main street. The driver
held on to the reins, and managed
to retain his seat on the load until the
Chestnut street crossing was reaohed,when
he was finally thrown off by the violent
jolting of the wagon, the wheels of which
passed over his prostrate body and,stran?e
to say, without inflicting any injury other
than a scalp wound three and a half or
four inches long. What tended in a great
degree to heighten the confusion was the
rapidity with which other teams were
driven off in order to get clear of the track
of the runaways. Rigs, double and single,
were to be seen hurrying in all directions.
Aside from the wrecking of the wagon box
no other damage occurred than what has
ES^A pint of the finest ink for families or
schools can be made from a ten-cent package of
Diamond Dye. Try them .
Sound Democracy in a Republican Strong
[Buffalo (N. V.) Courier, Aug. 7.]
The Democrats of Minnesota have dis
tinguished themselves by the adoption of
a platform which is superior to any sim
ilar declaration adopted during the current
year. It proves that its authors are men
of earnest convictions and sound views.
The following is their declaration upon
the tariff question.
Resolved, That every species of taxation
upon the many for the profit of the few,
and producing a revenue in excess of the
wants of the government, economically ad
ministered, is unjust, tyrannical and dan
gerous. A sound policy requires that the
business of the people should be free from
oppressive duties and vexatious restraints,
and that all legislation in reference there
to should be impartial in its objects and
equal in its burdens. We therefore favor
such a thorough revision of the present
tariff laws as will remedy existing evils
and result in the establishment of a tariff
for revenue only as the permanent com
mercial policy of this country.
If the Democratic party is to prosper
and to control the government of the
country it will have to adhere to the posi
tion defined in this tariff plank. No tariff
except one for revenue only will last for
many years The existing high protection
tariff certainly is doomed, whatever the
result of the next presidential election
In no recent platform has the Demo
cratic opposition to prohibitory legisla
tion found a more appropriate expression
than in this declaration of the Minnesota
Democraoy. They say "constitutions are
made to protect the minority of the people
against the encroachments of the majority:
that no proposition for a change of
or amendment to the organic law of the
state should be entertained or submitted
to a vote of the people which, if
adopted by the majority, would prevent
the minority from exercising their inherent
and inalienable rights; that we consider
the enactment of sumptuary and prohibi
tory laws a subversion of the rights of the
people, and that we are unalterably opposed
The platform also declares that the
maintenance in power of any political
party for an undue length of time is
inconsistent with democratic principles of
government and dangerous to the rights
of the people — a declaration which
foreshadows one of the leading issues of
the coming presidential contest. The
Minnesota Democrats are a minority in
their state, but with her growth the party
will doubtless become stronger and better
qualified to cope with its political oppo
nents. Its present attitude commands
respect, even if it cannot lead to immedi
ate political success.
Answeb This. — Is there a person living who
ever saw a case of ague, biliousness, nervous
ness, or neuralgia, or any disease of the stomach,
liver, or kidneys that Hop Bitten will not cure
Crab-Apple Blossoms and Geranium
Spring came and Robert began to haunt
the lovely orchard paths once more; those
sun-sweet places, weighed with apple- j
blossom breath that Pomona had loved so .
well. It seemed to him that he could hear
her voice amid the bloomy boughs whis
pering: "Robert^ Robert! come!" He
was sitting alone one day, when he heard a
rustle; a faint sigh; a perfume as from
some flowers shaken near him filled the
place. He turned and saw Pomona stand
ing there. His Pomona! the same smile!
the old-time tenderness in the sweet eyes
looked into his! Ah, heaven was good! j
"Oh, my love! my love — yoa have come
back! you have come back to me at last, j
Dear, you have been gone so long. I have j
been lonely. Why did you stay
! "I have come back to you said Porno- !
na, simply. "O, my love, did yon doabt I
would come back V
Doubt it ? never once ! Never once, even
in his saddest hours had he doubted that
Pomona would return to him. When the
buds and bloisoms of the apple-boughs
made all the meadows sweet, he had known
she would come back to him; the same
Pomona! And he had thought of that
other far-off singer of another land than
his, who had mourned because
"Beautiful Evelyn Hope is dead."
And he had to endure the loss of the golden
hair and the red young warmth — ''like a
geranium flower;" and kow he then had
Bhut the geraniam flower she had loved in
side the dead cold hand— and so with that
f arewtll — gone to wait p iently for some
coming life, when she should wake and,
with the red flower in her hand, understand
and oome to him! Ah, even bo, with such
ofiith hehadwsi^ed forPomonn; his Porn-
He gathered her closer to him in his joy.
'•I was so cold," she shivered. "I heard
your music and I came. O, Robert, your
love warms me; keep me close. I could
hear you call; your notes were like the fire
and the sun. I could smell the oleanders,
and I could feel the petals of the apple
blossoms fall upon my face. Do not let
me go back. It is warmer here where your
love is than in that cold silence where they
"O love, my love!" he cried passion
ately. "You shall not be cold any more.
See, does not the light in my eyes warm
you; are not my words like wine in your
chill veins? Dear, my heart is not cold
and ice-like as yours is! Lie here; it shall
warm you thus!''
"The sun and your love make me warm
once more, dear Robert," said the pale
Pomona. '"I had only this scarf of blue
and gold color. I am glad your music
called me — and the apple-blossom breath."
So Pomona came back to him again.
The ache of memory, the fret of solitary
passion was in his song no more. If his
friends turned from him with tear-wet eyes
when he said, "Pomona is here again,"
what did it matter? He was happy. It
was an old story now for people to say in
sorrowing pity: —
"Poor Marlowe! he is mad!"'
And madness is not always misery.
Quick, complete cure, all annoying Kidney,
Bladder and Urinary Diseases. £1. Druggist
CIIET AND HIS CHUMS.
They Start on Their Overland Journey to
the Yellowstone— A Distance of Twenty-
One .Miles Made on Horseback— The
President Lauds the First Trout.
Camp Rollins, Wyo., via Fort Washakie,
Wyo., Aug. 10. — After an Indian dance yes
terday at our camp, near Fort Washakie,
Captain Hayes, commanding troop G,
Fifth cavalry, gave the president an exhi
bition drill, the command being given by
trumpets. The drill included ordinary
manceuvers by troops, the formation of
skirmishing both on horseback and foot,
and ended with a charge. Just after this,
about 250 mounted Indians, Shoshones and
Arapahoes, gave a sham battle exhibition,
the rnanceuvers executed by them in actual
warfare. Their horsemanship was sur
prising, nearly every one riding bareback.
Senator Vest, a member of the senate
committee, had an interview with Washa
kie of the Shoshone&, and Black Cote of
the Arapahoes about 5 o'clork, ther being
present a large body of Indians from both
tribes. The senator' 3 inquiries were di
rected principally as to whether the
Indians would accept tenure in severalty
instead of tenure in common as now held
by them. The senator urged them to take
their lands, 100 acres to each head of a
family, and eighty acres to unmarried In
dians. They have 2,800,000 acres in this
reservation, and about 1,900 Indians, both
tribes included, and under the tenure of
severalty they would have §250,000 in in
terest upon the bonds of these lands sold
the government. All chiefs seemed against
tenure in severalty. They were very anxious
to have permission to trade with the post
traders at the fort, which is the only other
store on the reservation permitted except
the Indian trading store, stating they
could only receive $7 for a buffalo robe at
the agency store, whereas, at the military
store they were offered $10 for each one.
At 7 o'clock sharp, this morning, the
president and party broke camp and.
started on horseback with an escort and
pack mules following, crossing the Little
Mud river, near Fort Washakie halting
after| eight miles for five
minutes rest, then passing over
a rough and broken country
with no water a distance of nine miles,
stopping for a short time on top of the
divide, giving us a nice view of the Crow
Heart bntte and Bull and Mud rivers and
the Shoshone mountains. From this point
we passed off a very rocky country,
climbing and descending alternately high
and stony hills until we reached this camp,
which is situated on Ball lake, a fork of
Wind river. Distance from camp this
morning twenty -one miles.
The party is well, and enjoyed the ride
greatly. The president proves to be a
good horseman, and came into camp like
an old campaigner. Immediately after
oar arrival, which is on
a beautiful trout stream, the
president took his rod and soon killed the
first trout, keeping up his reputation of
being a fine fisherman. He enjoys camp
life very much, is up and out of his tent at
five o'clock each morning, the first one,
and with flannel shirt and large hat, enjoys
it with the rest. Senator Rollins having
distinguished himself in horsemanship on
this march of twenty-one miles, and in
compliment to him, G«n. Sheridan named
our first camp "Rollins," which honor was
thoroughly approved of by the whole party,
who think the surrogate, by the application
of a brake and steady riding, will make a
The Crop 9.
[Special Telegram to the Globe]
Noeth Bbanch, Minn., Aug. 10. — The
harvest ia well under way in this vicinity.
The wheat on sandy land is rather thin in
some places. There is complaint of the
chintz bug, but on clay soil there is no
complaint of the bug, and the wheat has
generally a good stand. From what I have
seen and from what I can learn by con
versing with the farmers, I am confident
that the yield per acre in Chisago county
will equal the yield of last year. Oats are
very fine. Corn looks well for this time of
year. Potatoes are excellent.
Failures for the Week.
New Yobk, Aug. 10. — Dunn & Co.'s com
mercial agency reports that there were 182
business failures throughout the United
States and Canada reported to New York
during the last seven days, the same num
ber as last week. The New England states
had 22, the middle states 32, the western
53, the southern 29, the Pacific 16, New
York city 13, and Canada and the provin
Suit tor Damages.
Bangob, Me., Aug. 10. — The Boston
counsel of F. W. Shaw <fe Bros., brought
suit to-day for $56,000 damages against
the sheriff of Penobscot county for injury
to the business by attachment.
New Bedfobd, Mass., Aug. 10. — The
Southern Massachusetts Telephone compa
ny unanimously voted to consolidate with
other companies ia New England.
STATE OF MINNESOTA— COUNTY OF RAM
In the matter of the assignment of Louisa Ereidert,
with her husband John Breidert.
Notice is hereby given, that Louisa Breidert,
wife of John Brelkert, and heretofore con
ducting business as L. Breidert on her own,
seperate end individual account without the
intervention of her husband, at the city of St.
Paul, in said Ramsey county, her place of residence,
has by deed in writing dated July 31?t, 18S3. made
a general assignment to the undersigned of all her
property not exempt by law from levy and sale on
execution for the benefit of all her creditors with
And said John Breidert has joined in sate deed,
consenting thereto, and by said deed has niadejlike
assignment of all his properly not exempt, for the
benefit of said creditors of his said wife.
All claims must be verified and presented to the
undersigned for allowance.
Dated Saint Paul, July 81, XBB3,
EDMUND RICE. J:i .
v TATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF RAMSEY
— ss. In Probate Court, special term, August 8,
In the mat er of (he estate of John C. liaguet, de
On reading and filing the petition of Andrew J.
Preston, administrator of the estate of John C. Ra.
gaet, deceased, representing among other things,
that he. has fully administered said estate, an 1 pray
ing that a time and place be fixed for examining
and allowing his account of his administration, and
for the assignment of the residue of sai i estate to
the person or persons thereto entitled by inw.
It is ordered, that said account be examined, and
petition heard, by the judge of this court, on Mon
day, the 3rd day of September, A. D. 1883, at ten
o'clock a. m. at the probate office in said county.
And it is further ordered, that notice thereof be
given to all persons interested, by publishing a copy
of this order for three successive weeks prior to
said day of hearing, in the Daily Globe, a news
paper printed and published at Saint Paul, in said
By the Court,
[l -s.] Wm. B. M-GRORTY,
Judge of Probate.
Attest: Frank Robebt, Jr., Clerk.
E. C. Palmer, attorney for administrator,
Notice to Creditors.
State of Minnesota, county of Ramsey, ss. Iv Pro
bate Court, special term, August lo" 1 -s;.
In the matter of the estate of Louis E. Haoser. de
Notice is hereby given that the judge of probate
of the county of Ramsey, will, upon the nrs? Mon
day of the months of October, November ami De
cember, 1883, January and February, 18S4, at ten
o'clock a. m., receive, hear, examine and adjust all
claims and demands ol all persons against said de
ceased; and that six months from and after the date
hereof have been allowed and limited for credit
ors to present their claims against said estate, at the
expiration of which time all claims not presented
or not proven to its satisfaction, shall be forever
barred unless for good cause shown further time
By the Court, WIT. B. McGRORTY^
[ L - s -] Judge of Probate.
MTaTE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OITIiAMSEY
-*» — ss. In Probate Court, special term, July 20,
In the matter of the estate of James W. Turnbnll,
On reading and filing the petition el Douglas B.
Tnrnbull, of said county, representing among otker
things, that James W. Tnrnbull late of said county,
on the 18th day of July, A. D. 1883, at Saint Paul,
in said county, died intestate, and being an inhabi
tant of this county at the time of his death, leaving
goods, chattels and estate within this comity, and
that the said petitioner is one of the children of
said deceased, and praying that administration of
said estate be to him or some other suitable person
It is ordered, That said petition be heard before
the Judge of this Court, on Monday, the Unh day
of August, A. D. 1883, at ten o'clock a.m., at the Pro
bate •ffice in said county.
Ordered further, That notice thereof be given to
the heirs of said deceased, and to all persons inter
ested, by publishing a copy of this order for three
successive weeks prior to said day of hearing, in
the Daily Globe, a newspaper printed and pub
lished at Saint Paul, in said county.
By the Court,
[1., s.] WM. B. McGRORTY.
Judge or Probate.
Attest: Frank Robert, Jr., Clerk.
MEiTS SUITS, $4.00. ~
GREAT RED FIGURE SALE,
B. O. F>. O. H.,
Cor. Third and Robert, St. Paul.
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146 EAST THIRD STREET
Manufacturers of Furniture. Live Geese Feath«
era and Mattresses.
Funeral Directors. Sole Agents for Metallic
Burial Caskets and Cases, Cloth and Wood
Corner Third and Minnesota Sts.
C. J. M'CABTHI. J. G. DONNELLY
M'CABTHY & DONNELLY.
54Watiasliaw street, Opposite Post office
Calls answered at all hours. Embalming
a specialty. Be«t hearse in the city, and fine*
carriages at lowest rates. Funeral* conducted
and satisfaction guaranteed