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Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, August 24, 1883, Image 3

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025287/1883-08-24/ed-1/seq-3/

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Duluth .C- Grand Forks Road.
[Grand Forks Plaindealer, 21st. 1
Duluth is making a strong bid for the
?heat of the northwest . Duluth is the
latnral shipping point for the wheat
raised in the grain fields of north Dakota.
[t ie the nearest lake port and when it
secures railroad connection with the wheat
field? of Dakota it will take front rank in
the commercial cities of the world. The
Zenith City has a future which is unques
tionably bright and the time is not far
distant if the proper means are used to
bring this town on Lake Superior for
ward in the commercial world as the
shipping point of the great wheat
fields of Minnesota and Dakota.
One of the great needs of this
city is direct and independent railroad
connection with the same central point
on the Red River of the North. The|busi
ness men of Duluth must certainly see the
advantage of such a line of road to the
granaries of the Northwest. The need of
such a line is plain, the advantage is bey
ond question.
In building such a line of road a ter
minal point should be selected with a view
to future as well as present advantages. A
terminal point of a road running from a
city like Duluth should be one of the best
commercial centers in the Red river
valley . It should be a city of importance
to the people at large as well as to the
great wheat growing country in which
it is built. There is one city in the
valley which can justly claim all
the desirable points for such a terminus.
Grand Forks situated in the center of
the great wheat producing ooun
try of the world is the only city of the
valley which can justly claim and assert
beyond question the right to be recognized
as the capital of the No. 1 hard wheat belt.
It is the city which should be connected
with Duluth by an independent line of
road which will in time carry the bulk of
the vast wheat [crops of north Dakota to
the seaboard. There are on every side
of the city wheat lands without limit
which are now and has been for some time
past claiming the attention of the dealers
in breadstuffs. The markets of the world
■will soon be clamoring loudly for the
wheat grown in the Red river valley, with
out mixture and adulteratioa. One great
advantage to be gained by Dnluth by such
a connection, there grain dealers could
claim the genuine article, the pure No. 1
hard, the wheat of north Dakota, before it
had mixed in Chicago and Milwaukee ele
The Chicago, Milirauk.ee & St. I'aul in Da-^A
The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul roadH
is rushing its numerous tracks in DakotaH
at a very rapid rate. The Jim Valley lineH
ib being ballasted as fast as the iron isH
laid, and will be ready for business almostH
as soon as the last spike is driven. ThisH
will be early in September. Many of theH
contractors from this work are going toH
the new line west of Aberdeen, where f ortyH
miles of track are to be laid this fall . TheH
fifty-mile extension west of Howard is well!
under way. McNamara, of Sionx City,whoH
has the bridging contract, has a largeH
gang working on his line. The grading on I
the Fargo Southern is well under way be- 1
tween Wahpeton and the crossing of theH
outlet of Lake Traverse. The route se-H
lected is yia Graceville, Minn., to Orton-H
ville. The town last named is on the line I
between Dakota and Minnesota, and on the!
Hastings line of the Milwaukee. The I
track is to be laid from Ortonville north. l
A route has been looked over as far southl
as Egan. The crossing of the Northwest-I
era main line is a little west of Garry. A I
favorable route is reported by the engin-l
eers who have explored for the proposed I
line. I
Hail Notes. I
Mr. S. F. Boyd, general ticket agent of
the Albert Lea route, ie at Chicago.
Thirteen car loads of sheep are at Bis
marck from Montana, consigned to points
in Manitoba by way of Fargo.
Twenty oars of cattle from Montana,
consigned to J. H. Wood & Co , cf Chicago,!
arrived at the Minnesota transfer yester-l
day. I
Col. A. C. Daws, general freight agent of
the Kansas, St. Jo & Council Bluffs rail
road with headquarters at St . Jo, Mo., is
in St. Paul.
The Northern Pacific road received a
dispatch yesterday conveying the mforma
tiyn that the last spike was driven in the
Northern Pacific road at 3 p. m. Wednes
day, three miles northwest of Garrison, at
the junction of the Utah & Northwestern,
the two ends of the road being fifty-five
miles west of Helena.
Notice has been received at the head
quarters of the Northern Pacific that the
construction department will operate
mixed trains of passengers and freight be
tween Helena and Missoula, commencing
to-day. The road will not be turned over
to the operating department till after the
formal opening takes place.
The different railroads centering here
are thinking ove' the matter of reducing
the rates, to allow the people from the
country to come into St. Paul and sco the
parade and general display that thiE city
proposes to make on this occasion, in
honor of her having been selected as the
eastern terminus of that great trans-conti
nental ror.d. The roads have not deter
mined yet uyon the amount of the reduc
tion. It will be done, though, no doubt.
Railroad offi -es in St. Paul have received
circulars stating that the New York, West
Shore & Buffalo R. R. Co., having taken
possession of tne Wallkill Valley railway,
all traffic arrengements with the last
named company are abrogated, excepting
oniy grain iv car loads for Kmgston,which
may be taken at New York rates to Mont
gomery, and 3j^'c. per 100 lbs.;
thence to Kingston. All other
freight destined for points on
Wllkill Valley railway mußt be contracted
only to Montgomery, allowing the New
YoikWest Shore & Buffalo road its mini
mum of 18c per 100 pounds.
La Crosse Cronicle 23: One valuable
little railroad project that has been work
ing for a couple of months past is now
pinned down so that no mishap can ruin
it. The La Cross &, Onalaska short line
is off paper and upon the solid earth, the
first shovel of dirt having been turned
over yesterday. Andrew Anderson has the
contract for the south two miles and
Bernard O'Gar the north two miles. They
are to drive things just as fast as men and
teams can do it and ties and iron will not
be far behind the completion of the
grade. Mr. Canterbury has worked hard i
in bringing the scheme thus far along and I
will not rest till the valuable little line is
doing bueineess.
Gen. Lamborn, who has just returned
from a trip to Helena, speaks in glowing
terms of that city and says that the road
in conjunction with the citizens, will con
struct as soon as possible a hotel that will
cost not less than §100,000. Two blocks
have been donated for the purpose of a
site for the structure. These are located
in the lower part of the town, near the
depot, where, in a few years, the center
of trade will be established. The
town has now about 7,000 or 8,000 people
and will in twelve months hawe double
that number. The freight depot is finish
ed, and a large and handsome passenger
depot is to bo built immediately and also a
round house.
The traffic managers and agents of the
various reads centering in St. Paul were
holding a meeting yesterday at Hotel La
fayette for the purpose of fixing np the
rates for the northwest. Those present
were A. C. Bird, general freight agent of
the Chicago. Milwaukee <fc St. Paul road;
H. C. Wicker, traffic manager of the Chi
cago & Northwestern road; W. M. Sage,
general freight agent of the Chicago, Rock
Island & Pacifio road, with headquar
ters in Chicago; E. P. Ripley, general
freight agent of the Chicago, Burlington
& Quincy railroad; J. E. Utt, general
freight agent ot the Chicago, Rock Island
& Northern railroad; J. A. Hanley, gene
ral freight agent of the Minneapolis & St.
Louis road; A. N. Morton, general freight
agent of the Rock Island <fe Pacific, with
headquarters at Rook Island.
Two Northern Pacific Railway Com mis
Washington, SAug, 23. — The president
has appointed D. D. S. Brown, of Scott
ville, N. V.; Geo.W. Wright, of Dcs Moines,
la.; Wm. S. Furay, of Columbus, 0., a
commission to examine and report on
the seventy -five miles of Northern Pacific
railway in Montana, To examine forty
two miles of the same railway in Oregon
and Washington territory the following
commissioners are appointed: Wm. K.
Beard, of Brooklyn; Richard N. Galio-ssiy
and Alonzo Bell, of New York.
Beach St. Paul Friday.
Chicago, Ang. 23.— A distinguished party
of English and Canadian gentlemen, prin
cipally stock holders in the Canadian
Pacific railway, arrived here to-day over
the Michigan road. Among the members
of the party are President George Stephen
and Vice Presidents D. Molntyre and U.
B. Angus, of the Canadian Pacifio, Prince
Hohenlohe, of Lanesbourg, Count Gleichen,
of London, Earl Latham, Lord Elphin
stone and Lord Castledown, of London,
and a large number of Canadian officials.
The party leave for St. Paul to-morrow
and go thence to Winnipeg, and from
there on to Emerson, where they will strike
the Canadian Pacific, and will proceed
over it 900 miles west The Winnipeg
party is traveling in a splendidly equipped
special train.
The Transgressors Wlio Were Tanked Ip
Before Judge Burr Yesterday,
"Your honorable mayor and worships
herein assembled," is the way John Donn
ing commenced his little speech to the
court on being arraigned on the charge of
disorderly yesterday morning. The pecu
liar appearance of the man, his wild look
and grostesque gestures, together with hiß
strange speech was very comical, and
caused even the old bums in the pen to
crack a smile. His speech was cut short
by the court, who remarked that there
would be no performance on this day, and
greatly against hia will, he sat down. The
complainant was his landlord, who said
that tie had conducted himself like a crazy
man, to the disgust of all the boarders.
The accused had taken an overdose of
medicine, which made him feel funny. He
gave bonds to keep the peace.
G. T. Lundegraff presented an abject
and miserable appearance as he stood up
to answer to the charge of wife beating.
He looked like the last run of shad and it
was easy to see that the devil which larks
in the wine glass had taken all the man
hood oat of him. He is on the verge of the
jim-jams, and a more pitiful wreck could
not be imagined. The other night he
went home to beat his wife till she was
black and blue, and could the whisky
drinkers of the land heard the story of
depravity and woe, there would be no
farther neel of temperance lectures. He
was fined $25. or thirty days, and $300
bonds to keep the peace, or ninety days.
Not having the money he went up for 120
A. Rossler keeps a boarding house and
Gaorgie Perm worked for him. The girl
quit him a few da> s ago, and when she
went for her money he assaulted her. He
was up yesterday on a warrant, and the
hearing was continued until to-day.
Jack Farner, M. Handley, T. Collins and
M . Vernip were all charged with having
been disorderly. They engaged in a lively
little mill, and a tax of $10 each was im
posed. They put up the coin.
Articles of Incorporation.
A certificate of amendment of articles
of incorporation of the Knife Falls Lumber
company was filed with the secretary of
Btate yesterday, making the capital stock
$500,000, its highest allowable indebted
ness $250,000, and dividing its capital
stock into 10,000 shares of $50 each. It is
farther stated that the business of the
company i 6 general logging and lumber
ing and that its previous capital was $300,
--000. The amendment was filed by H.
Brandenburg, president; Chas. A. Moore,
secretary; and H. Brandenburg, Chas. A.
Moore, W. O. Edwards and Chap. Eldred,
Articles of incorporation were iiied by
the Maplewood Park association, of Wa-
F.eca. for holding camp and grove meet
ings, Sunday school assembly meetings
for religious instruction or worship, or
mutual improvement in moral, literary,
social culture. The location is on the
east side of Clear Lake in the town of
Woodville. The capital stock is $10,000
in 1,000 shart3 of $10 each, and the limi
ted amount of indebtedness ia
§3,000. The ofliaers and incor
porators are as follows: C. A. VanAnda,
president. Minneapolis; C. N. Stowers,
vice president, Fanbault; H. C. Jennings,
secretary, Waseca; A. P. Jamison, treas
urer, WaseoSj and Directors Hubert. Forbes
Minneapolis, John Stafford and E. A.
Knosltou, Rochester, Win. Evsreir. James
Quirk, K. VV. Beebe, J. H. Parker, Waseca.
Articles of incorporation were also liltd
of the Traversa County Agricultural so
ciety, to hold its fairs at Brown's Valley,
with a capital stock of $2,500. divided into
200 shares of $50 each. Its first board of
ten directors are James Moreny. O. C.
Mills, P. D. O'Phelan, G. If. Brooke,
Arthur Graham, John Christian, C. F.
Havans, Gao. Z. Becker, E. C. Goodenow
aud John Avery, who with twenty-nine
others are incorporators.
Articles of incorporation of the church
of St. Thomas of Dorrynane, were fi'^d by
Bishop Thomas L. Grace, vicar general
Angustin Ravoux, Rev. Michael Conley
and laymen Patrick Cassin and Juhn V
Baildinsr Association Taxation.
The treasurer of Ramsey county hnving
brought a suit against the St. Paul Mutual
Building association, number oik-, for
taxes assessed against the corporation
stock for 1881, which the corporation
claimed was not taxable like bank slocks,
etc., but was in character of a deposit on
the part of its members, but which on trial
Judge Bailey, of the district court, tinally
decided against the Mutuals and in favor
of tha county. Pending this trial, which
was a test case, the Franklin and St. Paul
Workingmen's and the Workingmeu's
Buiidiug and Loan society very naturally
held back from the payment of their taxes
to see how this suit would terminate, and
it having goue unfavorably to the stock
holders in the several building associations
Secretary Theodore Sander promptly paid
the tax of the latter company to the county
treasn^r yesterday to the amount of
lint He Wouldn't Have Done It If He Had
Known as Much Last Winter as He Does
Among the passengers who arrived
from Fergus Falls yesterday morning
were Sheriff Bogart, of Winona, and a
young man named H. W. Northup. The
latter was not traveling either for health
or pleasure, and it is fair to presume that
if he could have had his own way about it
he would have vastly preferred to have re
mained in the seclusion of his adopted
But the fact is, he had no choice in the
matter, howbeit he was hastening to greet
his expectant bride, and strange as it may
seem, the predicament he found himself in
was that of a prisoner. It is the old story,
older than the lays of Pan piped to his
mistress in the classic summer time of
long ago. Last winter young Northup
went to work for a well-to-do farmer named
Clyde, residing near Freemont, Winona
county. Clyde had a daughter, Kitty May,
a lovely bud of only thirteen, and in her
youthful bosom the young- stranger kin
dled a flame which, by and by, was fanned
into a white heat, and then they loved, not
wisely, as the good men say who never
quaffed the divine nectar, but alas, too well,
la the spring time, when the buttercups
and daisies were blooming, the young lover
lit out, for he is a good mechanic and only
worked on a farm in the winter season. A
short time since the youthful Kitty mani
fested symptoms not entirely consistent
with a child of her age, ?.nd ere long the
awful truth dawned . The household was
to receive an acquisition, and when the old
man foand it out he swore out a warrant
for Northup on the charge of seduction.
Now the reader will understand why he
was not happy, but jnst the same he
accepted the situation cheerfully and says
be will marry her, which is entirely the
proper c '.per.
*Lydia E. Pinkham's great Laboratory, Lynn,
Mas?., is turning out millions of packages of her
celebrated Compound, which are being sent to
the four winds, and actually find their way to all
lands under the sun and to the remotest confines
of modern civilization .
Probate Court.
[Before Jodge McGrorty.J
Estate of Henry Phillips, deceased; re
port of sale of personal estate by adminis
trator filed.
Estate of Henry Smith, deceased; order
discharging executrix made.
Guardianship of Armstrong minors;
petition for license to sell real estate filed.
Hearing Oat. 8, 10 a, m .
Estate of John McCormick, deceased;
account and petition of administratrix for
allowance of account and discharge filed.
Hearing Sept. 24, 10 a m .
Estate of Anna Raauh, deceased: peti
tion for probate to will filed. Hearing
Sept. 19, 10 a. m,
Estate of Eliza A. Voyes, deceased; will
admitted to probate; bond filed and ap
proved; letters issued; notice given to
Municipal Court.
I Before Judge Burr. 1
J. A. Stees, obstructing streets: die
T. McNelly, same .
Breen &. Young, same; continued.
N. A. Kapport and J . Lindergar, drunk
enness; committed for five days.
T. Collins, M. Vernip, Jack Farner and
M . Hurley, disorderly ; fines of $10 paid .
J. H. Douning, same; bond given to keep
the peace.
A. Roasler, assault; continued to the
G. T. Luiidegraff, same; committed for
120 days.
Clears out rats, mice, ronches, flies, ante, bed
bngs, skunks, chipmunks, gophers. 15c. Drug
The Harvest.
Anoka — No change since last report
clear and cool.
Alexandria — Weather mostly, clear cool;
and pleasant; harvest progressing finely.
Albany — Weather partly clear and cool:
very favorable for harvest.
St. Joe — Wheat and oats all out; good
crop; corn looking fine; weather clear and
Clear Lake — Weather for past twenty
four hour 3 clear and cool; farmers busy
stacking; corn progressing nicely and
prospect of good crop is good.
Crookston — No rain past twenty-four
hours; weather clear and pleasant; harvest
ing in full blast at most points.
O*seo — Past twenty-four hours cool and
windy; no rain; corn doing well.
Clearwater — Weather cloudy and cool;
no rain: harvest about completed; crops
Monticello — Clear and cool; no rain;
crops not damaged by late storm.
Saak Centre — Crops in fine shape;weath
er favorable for harvesting which is nearly
half done.
Big Lake — (Train all cut; a great many
farmers have began to thresh; wheat will
average 15 bushels per acre; oats will be a
fair crop; corn backward but doing well;
clear and cool.
Evansville — During the pa&t twenty four
hours the weather has been clear and cool:
harvest about finished; crops are good.
*:n* % 'The best advice may come too In*?."'
Said a sufferer from Kidney tro lb'.es, when asked
to try Kidney- Wort. "I'll try it but it will be
my last dose ." The man got well and is now
recommending the remedy to all sufferers. In
this ease good advice came just in time to save
the mau.
That "Confidenct" jJmi.
To the Editor of the Globe:
The article in last evening's Dispatch
concerning the punishment at the union
depot of a desperado (?) may be very
good reading but like most of the state
ments in that paper it is the fabrication
of a mind struggling under a combination
of depravity and idiocy, there being not
the remotest vestige of truth in the article
from beginning to end. As I happened to
be the ''confidence" man alluded to in
ihis malicious and lying article, I want to
say in the (first place
that the alleged horsewhipping
took place about a month ago, at which
time I was a regular newsboy on the Man
itoba road. On the day "of the affair.
Brunfon charged me with trying to beat
an emigrant out of twenty five cents — a
charge wholly unfounded — after which he
tried to strike me with a whip, wbiob I
took from him and threw on the floor,
holding him until he cried for me to let
up, when I relieved him. I want to pay
in closing, that I would like to meet
Branson in a square engagement any
time and place he will name.
Feank Smith.
That poor bedridden, invalid wife, sister,
mother, or daughter, can be made the picture
of health by a few bo ties of Hop Bitters. Will
you let them suffer? when so easily cured!
Several buildings in Austin are being
taken down, to avoid the catastrophe that
befel the Bassford building. The trouble
ie with the foundation, being built of Aub
tin stone, which proves to be by the action
of the atmosphere of a crumbling, disin
cegrating character.
53^-Fast, brilliant and fashionable are the
Diamond Dye colors. One package colors Ito 4
bs. of goods. 10 cents for any color.
fiVVICIS—S'o. 6 \f r ushi»gton\avenue,op~ <
*o*ite Nicollet House. _Offieeihoura from 6J
at, to JOo'clocle at.
It is the opinion of many of the leading
citizens of Minneapolis that the unpleas
ant relations between the Villard reception
committees of the two cities has been bo
exaggerated by the Pioneer as to virtually }
destroy all semblance of truth. They
also believe that before many days pass
by all will be well. To a Globe represen
tative Col. Glenn stated that he visited
St. Paul after the publications referred to
for the purpose oi arriving at the true
state of affairs. He was informed
that the refusal of ' the
St. Paul committee was simply owing to
the fact that the Minneapolis committee
did not represent the municipal govern
ment. Neither the mayor nor a single
member of the council was among them.
Col. King was the proxy of President Pills
bury of the city council. The St. Paul
committee was distrustful, and concluded
that the Minneapolis committee was put
ting up a little job on the mayor and
council. They know too well the tricks of
Col. King to swallow everything which he
prescribes. "All's well that ends well."
The resolution offered at the last meet
ing of the city council, to establish the
grade of Washington and intersecting
avenue 3 preparatory to tunneling the
Milwaukee railway tracks, only lacked two
votes to eSeot its passage. Aid. Andrews
voting against tho measure moved a re
consideration, and it was carried. The
question was then tabled and will be'
brought up agaiu at the meeting of
Wednesday evening. It is pretty certain
to get the other vote at that time, and then
we will be rid of one of the most danger
ous crossings in the state.
All this big rumpus has been kicked up
during the absence of Major Ames.
The real estate transfers filed yesterday
aggregated $34,267.
Municipal court business was exceed
ingly light yesterday.
Sullivan's restaurant is in the front rank
as a popular eating house.
Col. Wood's bills for tho opening of
Pence Opera house on Monday are up.
The Comique restaurant still retains its
popularity to the great satisfaction of its
prop rietor.
The sale of seats for "My Partner,'' &%
the Grand next week, will open at the box
office tomorrow.
Next Monday evening the Crusaders'
T. A. society will celebrate their tenth
anniversary in a formal programme.
The Co-Operative cooper shops are run
ning full time, turning out 1,200 barrels
per day, and the North Star shops are run
ning to full capacity, tnrning oat about
1,500 barrels per day.
On Wednesday morning the' velveteen
garden on South Washington avenue was
entered by burglars, who tapped the till,
and stole cigars and clothing.
Burglars broke into Thos. Corren's sa
loon on Sixth avenue south between Wash
ington avenue and Third street, and stole
1,000 cigars, $35 in cash, aud three revol
The interior of Holy Rosary church is
being |renovated. The walls and ceiling
are being kalsomined and when the work
is completed it will add considerably to
the attractiveness and beauty of the edi
Yesterday Officer Kennedy arrest«d a
drunken feliow named Broadbelt for
abusing his family. He had demolished a
large amount of furniture and when arrest
ed showed evidence of having been fight
Last evening one of Hull's wolves es
caped from the kepeer and took to the
brush along the banks of Bassett's creek.
A man with a birth mark of a wolf's head
upon his hand was frightenedinto hysterics
bordering on insanity by the occurence.
The following parties received mar
riage licenses yesterday: W. Lichtwardt
and Mary Rompag; Frederick E. Russell
and Mary H. Moody; Christian Daviisou
and Elvina Hansen: Henry T. Gantt and
Mary A. Nash; Ole Larson Korbal and
Olivia Ganderson.
The real name of the LaCrosse brewery
agent shot by highwaymen last Monday
night is Charles Beuck and not Burke as
erroneously given to the papers. Mr.
Bneck ret-ts comfortably considering his
painful wound and there is a possibility of
his ultimate recovery.
The residence of A. Soderstrom, general
manager of the Swedish publishing com
pany in Oak Lake addition, was entered by
burglars at about 2 o'clock yesterday
morning. They secared $8 in cash, a dia
mond pin an J a pair of gold bowed specta
cles. Load yoar shotgun.
Willie Nason. an East side lad, while
play it! on the logs in the mill pond yes
terday fell in. His companion. Frank
Howard, was palled in in attempting to
rescue the boy. and both had a narrow
escape. They were saved by men who
happened to bo near by.
Our readers will remember that a week
ago Robert Bratton instigated the arrest
of his wife, Louisa, together with her para
mour, Hurlbnrt, upon a charge of adultery.
For some unaccountable reason when the
case was called in the municipal court, it
was dismissed at the motion of the county
attorney. Now the husband is instituting
proceedings to get a decree of divorce
from his disloyal wife.
Senator Officer, of Austin, was in the
city veste*day.
Willis Black, of the Elgin, 111., Advocate,
is visiting his v ,cle, Dr. P. L Hatch.
Charles L?vi. formerly a resident of this
city, has returned ro sell pools during fair
H. M. Carpenter has returned from New
Mexico, where he was prospecting in
mines and gives a glowing account of that
Howard Saxbv, publisher of the Ameri
can Trade Journal, St. Louis, and his wife
are visiting friends here.
A yew Company.
Articles of incorporation of the Ameri
can Life association were filed yesterday
with the register of deeds. The general
purpose of the association shall be to se
cure employment for its members and to
aid them in case of disability arising from
accident or sickness, and to afford pecu
niary assistance to the families and legal
heirs of its deceased members. Persons
of either sex are eligible to membership,
provided they possess ft sennd mind and
good health and pay a membership fee of
not less than $8 nor more than $25 for
certificate of membership, together with
an assessment ranging from $3 to $9 to
meet current expenses. A further pay
ment of an assessment is required !
for a certificate upon the total disabilito or
death of a member within thirty days
from the date of notice thereof. This fee
shall no be less than three or more than
six dollars . The board of directors con
sist of Samuel Potts, Judson Murry, and
D W. Egan, who shall continue in office
till January, lßßs,unless removed by death,
resignatioo or inability to serve. The
home office of the ssscciatioa shall be in
1 Minneapolis . There is no capital stock
and the concern is described fully so that
its nature and object may be thoroughly
understood by the public, whose patronage
is sought.
District Court.
,D. M. Osborne & Co. vs Peter Kuffler;
judgement roll entered and transcript is
D. M. Osborne & Co. vs. M . J. Schnei
der; same as above.
Probate Court.
I Before Judge U eland. |
Estate of Andrew Lyman, deceased; in
ventory filed and allowed and order to
present claims made.
Estate of Joha W. Davis, deceased; peti
tion for settlement and distribution. Hear
ing Sept. 17.
Insanity of Conrad Myers, examined
and discharged.
municipal Court.
[Before Judge Bailey. |
Gerhart Coleman, drunkenness; paid a
fine of $5 and costs .
Charles Jalinson and Hars Johnson,
drunkenness; committed ten days each.
C. H. Campbell, drunkenness; paid a
fine of $5 and costs.
George Sands, larceny from F. C. Tay
lor's store; examination waived; bail fixed
at $500; committed in default.
Wfte Browns Sleet their Fourth Defeat— A
foor Game.
The Dcs Moines got in their work on the
Browns yesterday in good shape, so to
speak. The game as a whole was prob
ably the very poorest played in this city
this season . It was devoid of much inter
est. At first it was too one
sided, and at the last the Browns
made so many consecutive errors that
the Dcs Moines made nine rnns in one inn
ing. The following is the score:
R. 18. T.B.H. P.O. A. E.
Bennett, 2b 2 2 3 Oil
Murphy, rf 3 1 2 12 0
Whitcomb, ss 1 2 2 8 5 3
O'Brien, 8b 2 2 3 1 a 1
Spear, 1 f 1 3 8 2 11
Egan, p 1 13 0 4 1
Tuelle, cf 1 11 0 0 1
Gauzel, lb 2 1 1 1C 1 1
Webster, c 3 11 14 1
Total 16 14 18 24 20 10
R. F.H. E.H. P.O. A. E.
Gibbs, p 2 2 2 0 8 0
Decker, c 3 1 1 6 1 1
Banks, Ist b 8 2 8 10 0 2
Holey, Bdb 8 2 2 3 2 1
Sullivan, 2db 1 2 2 5 1 2
Griffith,6B 10 0 2 4 2
Horan, rf 2 0 0 0 0 0
Cuddy, cf 12 8 0 11
Jamieson, 1 f 2 2 2 1 0 9
Total 18 13 15 27 17 9
Minneapolis 0 2 0 6 3 0 8 2 o—l6
DeeMoines 2 0 112 3 0 9 —18
Buns earned — Browns 6, Dcs Moinee 9.
Base hits — Browns 15, Dcs Moines 16.
First base on balls — Browns 3, Dee Moinee 6 .
Struck out — Browns 4, Dcs Moines 2.
Left on bases — Browns 11, Dcs Moines 4.
Passed balls— Webster 8, Decker 6.
Wild Pitches— Egan 3.
Two base hits — Bennett, Murphy, O'Brien,
Spear, Egan, Banks and Cuddy one each.
Umpire — Mr. Morrison, of St. Paul.
Time of game — Three hoars.
TJie Head Millers.
The Minneapolis head millers met last
evening in the Miller office to adopt a new
constitution and by laws. The association
shall consist exclusively of head millers.
The object of the organization shall be for
social and beneficial purposes and for the
advancement of the science of milling.
It shall consist of no less than seven in
number, by whom the business of the as
sooiaiion shall be transacted. The officers
shall be president, vice president, secre
tary and treasurer, elected annually at the
meeting held the first Tuesday in Septem
The initiation fee shall be placed at $5
and dues and assessments made sufficient
to meet the current expenses of the so
ciety. The regular meetings shall be held
on the first Tuesday evening of each
month. The treasurer shall give bonds in
twice the amount of money in his hands at
the end of each annual report. There is
now in the treasury about $200 which the
society has decided to use as a nucleus for
a monument fund, the monument to be
erected in commemoration of those killed
in the mill catastrophe of 1878.
At the meeting to be held next Tuesday
an election of officers will take place, and
the new articles of incorporation shall be
signed by the organizers and incorporators
of the association.
On motion the meeting adjourned, to
reassemble on Tuesday evening next for
the purpose above stated, when a large
attendance is expected.
J:;nneapo(i<i Markets,
Receipts an J shipments at and from
Minneapolis yest-id^y were as follows:
Receipts — Flour 130 barrels; wheat
2,000 bushels; barley GOO bushels; oats
1.188 bushels; lumber 100,000 feet; coal
13'J tons; barrel stock 200 cars; wood 16
Shipments— Flour 8,283 barrels; wheat
2,000 bushels; mill stuff 345 tons;
lumber 300,000 feet: wood 54 cords; coal
16 tons.
Grain Inspection — The inspection of
grain at this point to-day is as follows:
Wheat. No. 1 hard 9 cars; No. 2 hard 11
cars; No. 1 regular 3 cars; No. 2 regular
3 cars; No. 3 regular, 23 cars; condemned
4 cars: rejected, 4 car. Total number of
car:- inspected 81.
Wheat — On 'change yesterday the first
car of new wheat which came from Bath
on the Hastings <fc Dakota was sold by
sample at $1.08. On account of being in
the sweat the car graded condemned. A
car of old wheat by sample brought $1.14,
1 ear sample brought 920 on track and an
other Use f. o. b. The bidding for No. 2
hard spot was $1.16, and for No. 2 hard
$1.12, but there was none offered; $I.oßj£
was bid for No. 1 hard Septem
ber, with $1.10 asked. Seller the
year was offered at f1.05% with $1.05}^
bid. Dry, sound old wheat of the hard
varieties was in large request at high
Flour — Firm, with a fair demand for the
upper grades, and an active demand for
the lower. Following are the quotations:
Patents, $6.25<a7; straights, $5.75^6.50;
clears, $4.75 @ 5.50; low grades, [email protected]
Corn — Offerings were rather small and
for the few cars offered the hold
ers ask from 48 @ 49c; posted No. 2
was offered at 42c, eliciting no bids from
Oats — One car new oats by sample sold
on track at 27c; 10,000 bushels No. 2 mixed
sold at 27i*jo; 27c was bid for No. 2 white
seller the year; 25% wa3 bid for No. 2
mixed oats seller the year. The samples
offered were less in amount, and the in
quiry seemed to be a trifle improved.
Bran — Firm and steady and not in very
food supply. Billed out at [email protected] in
bulk and at [email protected] in sacks; for Sep
tember bran $7 was bid and $7.25 asked;
sales at $ 7.12%; for October and November
the same was bid; $6.50 was bid for
seller the year and 250 more asked. Sale 6
■were also consummated at $6.75.
Mixed Feed — Good stock was sold on
track at $18. The range is from [email protected],
on car lots, per ton.
Shorts — Quiet and scarce at [email protected]
11.75. Business light, owing to small
Hay — The small sales of really good wild
are mostly at $8 per ton.
Prices of choice grades of cream
ery and dairy butter have slightly
advanced, creamery being in good
demand with supply limited. Choice to
fine sells readily at 18 @ 20c; fair to good ,
15 @ 17c.
Eggs were in fair supply yesterday and
prices lower.
Fruits, in good supply with moderate
Vegetables were in large supply and a
little weaker.
Potatoes were in better supply, the best
wringing [email protected] in large lots. Grapes
in good supply and bringing [email protected] for
ohoice shipping stack. Other berries are
unchanged. No blueberries in market.
Other articles not mentioned are about
the same as last quoted.
At Phil Hart man's Summer Garden, Cor
ner of Fourteenth Avenue South and
Sixth Street, Saturday Evening.
This is the most popular resort in the
city, hundreds of ladies and gentlemen
visit this attractive place daily to enjoy
the shady lawns and arbors, the beautiful
fountains with fish and swan every Satur
day evening. Sidwell's full band gives a
free concert.
The grounds are brilliantly illuminated
by electric lights ; refreshments of all
kinds served on tha grounds.
Vol. King Explains.
W. S. King published the following in
the Journal last evening.
In your article yesterday upon the ac
tion of the St. Paul committee on Tuesday
last I notice the following paragraph:
Pat. Kelly seemed especially vindictive . He
accused Washburn, Langdon and King of be
ing hide-bound, of having done much to foster
bitterness, and brought up the old matter of the
Minneapolis fair having been held at the same
time the state fair was held in St. Paul with a
view of injuring the latter city, accused Minne
apolis of snubbing St. Paul in the proposition
to establish a jont race track, and also attempt
ing to appropriate all the honor and "run"
things at the engineers' banquet at the Hotel
Lafayette. These aspersions were backed by
Albert Scheffer, William Ldndeke and others.
So far as the above relates to the Hon.
Albert Sheffer it is wholly and entirely in
correct. Ido not recollect whether Mr.
Lindeke was present at the meeting refer
red to. but both Mr. Soheffer and Thomas
Cochran, who were present, dissented
most emphatically from the expressions of
their associates, and both, in kind and
courteous . spirit and language
urged that united ac
tion by the two cities be taken, as Messrs.
Horn, Brisbin and Col. Robertson are said
to have done at the later meeting of the
St. Paul committee. I feel that it is due
to Messrs. Scheffer and Cochran, whose
liberal and generous sentiments as well as
their courteous language and manners on
the occasion referred to were fully appre
ciated by the Minneapolis committee to
make this correction. Very Respectfully,
W. S. Kino.
Real Estate Transfers.
The following are the principal real es
tate transfers filed yesterday with the reg
ister of deeds:
Lutie G Derickßon to Heary J Bowman ;
lot 34 in block 3 of Oak Lake addition
$2,500. ,
Casseday & Findley to Willis Baker; lot
22 in blouk 3 of Boulevard addition, $12,
Jennie R F Blaisdell to Hannah M Ba
ker; all of blocks 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7 and 8, in
Blaisdell's addition, $40,000.
Bowen T Briggs to Patrick Fox; 55x132
feet of lots 6 and 7 in block 112 of Nelson's
addition, and block 213 of Minneapolis
proper, $3,600.
James Cuthbertson to George R Patton;
the front J£ of lots 5 and 6 in block 25 of
Snyder & Oo.'s first addition to Minneapo
lis, $6,000.
Elizabeth McCallum to Frank J. Perci
val, part of lot 6, block 44, Minneapolis,
Eliza J . Irvine to Margaretta Zeigler,
lots 7, 8, 9, 10, 11 and 12, block 8, of Seth
Abbott's addition, §2,000.
Martin Layman to George F. Weston,
lots 7, 8, 9 and 10, block 1, of Layman's
addition, $3,400-
Eagene A. Merril to Arthur M. Keith,
part of lots 1 and 2, block 68, $7,500.
i Cumr. / Saw, and I Vonqttfreit.
Minneapolis, Aug 22. — Having severely
sprained my ankle, and being compelled
to walk on crutches, I thought a treatment
by Dr. Dexter could at least do no harm,
and so submitted to two treatments. After
the first treatment I took off my bandage,
and the day af ler the second treatment
could walk about as easily as ever.
L. Swift. Jr.
Cashier Minneapolis Tribune Co.
[Contin' cd.]
CHAPT till.
wonderful and mysterious curative power is de
veloped which is go varied in its operations that
no disease or ill health can possibly exist or re
sist its power, and yet it is
Harmless for the most frail -woman, weakest
invalid or smallest child to use.
"Almost dead or nearly dying".
For years, and given up by physicians of
Bright's and other kidney diseases, liver com
pleints, severe coughs culled consumption, have
been cured.
Women goue nearly crazy!
From agouy 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
Ha»e been cured by Hop Bitters, proof of
which can be found in every neighborhood in
the known world .
The friends of the Widow Fargo, of Buf
falo, howled at the lady because she mar
ried a newspaper man on a small salary.
Whereat the Boston Herald howls and
wants to know why the widow of a man
who used to toss packages about for $50 a
month should not, if she chose, marry a
newspaper man "and a gentleman." There
was no reason that we know of except that
the lady was over sixty-one year? old, and
even a newspaper man should have felt
that her form was locked up and gone to
press long ago. The wires had closed
down and "30" had been sounded thirty -
one years before. That is all there is to
that. Yet, if the dear old lady wanted
with her millions to help to affluence the
poor night-owl of the blue pencil, why not?
The Boston Herald is right. The envious
aDd captious relatives of this rich widow
must go.
A new Methodibt parsonage is nearly
completed in New Ulm.
Grain in some localities seems to be
badly lodged, but this is not general.
The Northern Tier says, harvesters
wages average $1.50 a day, and found.
Over 2,000 cows are now supplying milk
to the creameries at Cottonwood county.
Reports are not favorable in regard to
the cranberry crop of the present season
It is reported that the native plum trees
this year are bearing an unusual burden of
In Litohfield last week burglars entered
a saloon, blew open the safe and Btole $125
in money.
A creamery in full operation is to be
one of the attractioas at the State fair at
The taxable property of Polk county
foots up nearly $5,000,000, an increase of
25 per cent, over last year.
The Hallock, Kittson county Enterprise
has rounded up one year of its existence,
and still holds on its way prosperously.
In 1879 the personal property of Kitt
son county was rated at $13,420, in 1883
at $263,768. This is a sample of North
western thrift and progress.
Windom Citizen: The chicken harvest
is lively this week. "Laborers" have
nocked in from the cities and are gather
ing the crop, regardless of expense.
Assumption Church, Catholic, was re
cently incorporated at Morris, Stevens
county. The society is represented ac
being in a. moßt flourishing condition.
The Congregational church in Benson is
so nearly completed, that religious servi
ces are now held in it The society have
a very neat and creditable church edifioe.
The house and barn of Frank Duseck, of
Hastings, W6re burned a few days since.
Very little was saved from the house. The
fire commenced at the barn, and it is sup
posed was started by an incendiary. Loss
$1,100, insurance $800.
The Janesville Argus says the winter
wheat sown in the timber tarns out much
better than anticipated by those who pot
in that variety cf cerial. J. M. Schwarts,
of Mankato township, threshed 436 bushels
from 18 acres, an average of 24% bushels
per acre.
The harvest is progressing to its close
in Freeborn City. The Albert Lea Enter
prise 6aj p, "stacking was commenced this
week, and many of the farmers will have
finished by Saturday Aug. 18, bat the
larger part of the stacking will be done
next week."
"Northern Pacifio World" is the name
of a newspaper just started at East St.
Cloud. There is a mania for starting
newspapers especially whea none are
needed. The result is straggling, strug
gling, starveling Journals and frequent
Blue Earth City Bee: Rev. Wm. Steg
ner, presiding elder of the Mankato dis
trict of the Evangelical Association, died
at Minneapolis on Monday last. For
three years he resided in thi9 city, but last
spring removed to Minneapolis and like
many others who have gone there he had a
severe attack of typhoid fever, from the
effects of which he died. Mr. Stegner was
highly esteemed, and his untimely death
will be sadly lamented.
Because of some alleged unsatisfactory
adjustment of some financial matter, Mrs.
Phillips and her daughter, Addie, the other
night assaulted Mr. Roberts of the Detroit
Becker county, American House, and
used him up quite badly, scratching his
face in a shocking manner. A complaint
was entered against "the ladies," and they
were arrested, Mrs. Phillips was found
guilty, the daughter was discharged. Mrs.
Phillips was fined $5 and cost, and for
non-payment was sent to jail. The pop
ular verdict is, served her right.
Fergus Falls Telegram: A young man
was brought into the city Sunday after
noon from Elizabeth named Stordhoff,
who was Buffering intensely from a severe
pain in the left ear. Drs. McLean & Dun
can were summoned and relieved him of
the pain and twenty-one maggots. Strange
as it may seem, the man had been to seve
ral alleged practitioners in other places
who failed to discover what was the matter
with him. The case is a remarkable one,
eight maggots being the greatest number
ever before removed in such an instance,
and would have proved fatal within a few
hours longer of neglect.
Flies, roaches, ants, bed-bugs,' 1 rats, mice,
gophers, chipmunks, cleared out by "Bough on
Hats." 150.
i\ sola, County of Ramsey — ss. In Probate Court,
special term, July 17, 1883.
In the matter of the estate of Helen IT. Hunt,
Notice is hereby given that the Judge of Probate
of the county of Ramsey will, upon the third Mon
day of the months of August, September, Octo
ber, November and December, A. D. 883, at ten
o'clock a. m., receive hear, examine and adjust all
claims and demands of all persons against said
deceased; and that six months from and after the
date hereof have been allowed and limited for cred
itors to present their claims against said estate, at
the expiration of which time all claim* not pre
sented, or not proven to its satisfaction shall be
forever barred unless for good cause shown, fur
ther time be allowed.
By the Court. WM. B. McGKOKTY,
[l. s.J Judge of Probate,
July 18--A-e<i-5w
SOTA, County of Ramsey— In Probate
Court, Special Term, Aug let 22, 1883.
In the matter of the estate of Francis A. Oarivean,
Notice is hereby given that the Judge of Probate of
tho county of Ramsey will, upon the first Monday of
the months of October, November December, 1883,
January and February, 1884. at ten o'clock a. m., re
ceive, hi ?. examine end adjust all claims and de
mands of all persons against i^aid deceased, and that
six months from and after the date hereof have
been allowed and limited for creditors to present
their claims against said estate; at the expiration of
which time all claims not presented or not proven
to itH satisfaction shall be forever barred, unless
for good cause shown further time bo allowed.
By the Court, WAI. B. M'GitOKTY,
[i«. s.] Judge of Probate.
aui- 24-fri-5w
O — ss. In Probate Court, Special Term, August
20th, 1883.
In the matter of the guardianship of Mary Alice
and Charles Henry Armstrong, minors.
On reading and filing the petition of Mary E.
Cunningham, guardian of the persons and property
of said Mary Alice aLd Charles Henry Armstrong,
minors, for license to .-ell the real estate of her said
wards; and it appearing from said petition that it
i 3 necessary and would be beneficial to said ward*
that said real estate, or a part thereof, should be
It is ordered, That the next of kin of the said
wards, and all persons interested in the estate of
said wards, shall appear before said probate court,
at the probaie. office, in the city of Si. Paul, in the
county of Ramsey aforesaid, on the Bth day of Oc
tober, A. D. 1883, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, to
chow cause why a license should not be granted for
the Bale of said real estate.
And it is further ordered, That a copy of this or
dei be personally served on the next of kin of said
wards residing in said Ramsey county, aud on all
persons interested in f aid estate, at least fourteen
days before the hearing of said petition as afore
said, and by the publication thereof for four suc
cessive week.-', in the Daily Globe, a newspaper
printed and published at the city of St. Paul, in
said Ramsey county, the last of which publications
shall be at least fourteen days before said day of
By the Court, Wm. E. McGRORTY,
flu a.] Judge of Probate.
Attest: Frank Bobzbt, Jr. Clerk, aug 24-fri-flir
EOBEBT BIGEL, Proprietor,
Manufacturer of Pulleys and Mill Machinery.
Special attention given to Repairing Steam
Engines, Pumps, etc.
Corner Sixth and Cedar streets,
ST. PAUL, MINN. 8119

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