OCR Interpretation


Daily globe. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, January 04, 1884, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025287/1884-01-04/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 6

0
siiiPilil
QE FICK—No. 6 Washington Avenue oppo-
Iti Mcoliet hou>e. Otjm hours from 6 a. m
o 10 o'clock p. c.
MINNEAPOLIS GLOBKI-EIS.
The real estate transfers filed yesterday
aggregated $58,405.23.
The firemen's New Year's ball netted
about $800 for their benefit fund.
The installation of offioers of George N.
Morgan Post G. A. B. ooours this evening.
Tho best brands of liquors and oigars
can always be found at the Boston restaur
ant.
Magnus Grantsrand has been adjudged
insane, and will be sent to the lanatic
asylum.
Edward Sarger and Albert Wolf oharged
with stabbing Tideman in the neck will
bo examined on Saturday.
The four who are under arrest for rob
bing a car at the east side junction will be
given an examination in the municipal
court to-day.
The following parties received marriage
licensee yesterday: Isaac Bee and Maud
A. Finch, Arthur M. Eastman and Harriet
L. Welles, John Power and Agnes Swift.
Vesttrday Clerk Bavenport mailed
blanks to the clerks of differant townships
in Hennepin county to get returns of
births and deaths during the year ending
Deoember 31.
A.M. Scott, the present efficient clerk
cf the probato oourt, will be re-appointed
by Judge Ueland. Mr. Scott was recently
admitted to the bar, and passed an exoel
lent examination.
J.Fortier has been granted by the oourt a
reward af $200 for the capture and oonvic
tioa of Cnarles Emerson, a horse thief
who is now serving a term of imprison
ment in the penitentiary.
Charles H. Noddin, a fifteen-year-old
boy was yesterday sentenced to the state
reform scheol for throwing pieces of plas
ter at Claude Goodwin a five-year-old
child, and putting out an eye.
The lira department was called out yes
terday afternoon by a fire in a small
framed structure owned by John Jerkinson
on South Main street. The loas was about
$15 while the insurance on building is
$1,100.
The park appraisers meet at 2\ o'clock
to-day in the park commissioners' room,
oity hall building, for the t>nrpose of
hearing parties in the matter of appraise
ment of lands in the vicinity of Likes
Harriot End Ualhonn.
Martha, the only child of Hon. Judge
Lochren, died on Wednesday, at the age
of four years and eleven months. The fu
neral oocur3 thia forenoon from the fam
ily residence, corner of Fifth street and
Tenth avenue southeast.
The Minneapolis Bifle club, at their
last meeting, elected the following officers
for the ensuing year: President,Dr.Elliott;
vice president 0. W. Weeks; secretary and
treasurer, Dr. Skinner; directors, L. Har
rison aud Gao. Harrison; director of the
Western association, L. Harrison.
Charles Gordon, one of the men arrested
for bnrglarizing J. H. Thompson's store
on Sunday night, waived an examination
in the municipal yesterday, and waß re-
V manded to i wait the action of .he grand
* jury at the next term of the distriot court,
m default of $3,000 bail. Stephen Burns
and Loais Leaman, who are suspeoted of
being Gordon's acoomplioes, will be given
an examination on the 7th.
The following officers of the Northwest
ern Council, American Legion of Henor,
4-were installed at the last meeting: Con
ductor, J. M. Miller; vice conductor, J. H.
Baker; orator, ,•. D. Einney; secretary,
T. F. Stark; colleotor, F. H. Peterson;
treasurer, F. W. Foster; chaplain, D. H.
McPherson; guide, Ashenden; warden, 8.
[F. Heato; sentinel, Barolay Coopei; trus
, .eea, L.C. Stevens, J. Mclfa'ir, W. D. Tay
"or.
The Minneapolis Council Uo. 4, Royal
Templars, elected the following officers at
their la«t meeting: F. P. Bundell, S. C;
3. G. Darrow, Y. 0.; W. K. Lamphaer,
?. 0.; Seth Emerson, chaplain; B. E. Mo
3oy, recording secretary; B. G. Folsom,
inaacial seoretary; S. • Williams, treaß-
Jif urer; J. C. Bennett, herald; Mrs. E. Lam
phaer, D. H.; J. W. ooleman, guard;
Walker Gilkerson, Bentinel; Prof. H. Grei
ser, organist; Doctors E. G. Folsom and
B. Celia Henderson, medical examiners.
Frances A. Darling has applied for a di
vorce from Ezra W. Darling, who desert
ed her three years ago and has 3ince failed
to provide for his wife and three ohildrei.
■ They were married in Steele county, Minn.,
in March, '65, aud lived together until No
vember,' 80. Mrs. Darling is the owner,
Mnce April, '76, of lot 35 in Fuller's sec
ond addition to the town of Faribault,
and she asks that this property be legally
placed beyond the reach of her runaway
husband. The ages of tho parties are
j thirty-three and forty-three years re
spectively .
At the meeting of the Crusaders on last
Wednesday eve^iog, the following officers
were elected for the ensuing six months:
President, ?. J. Moran;vioe president. M.
\ Lennihan; recording secretary, Thomas
sealing; assistant secretary, Gso. Worth
iughani; financial secretary, John O'Brien;
treasurer, Thomas O'Donnel; marshal,
J. P. Courtney; assistant marshal, P. J.
Moran, sergeant-at-arms, M. J. Kennedy.
Five new members were installed and a
"vote of thanks was tendered the out-going
offioers. Tha society begins the new year
well and is resolved to do better work thaa
=ver.
MINNEAPOLIS FEBSONAL.3.
W. H. Donahue has returned from Mich
igan.
* A. L. McGregor, Litohfield, is a guest at
the Windsor. :
- H. P. Hnbbell, Winona, was registered
at the Nicollet yesterday.
Miss Clara Strong, of St. Cloud, is
the guest of Mrs. A. P. Bell, Vine Place.
Mrs. Joseph Muroh, who has been ill for
several days was reported convalescent
yesterday. o}i\
Fred W. Ames and Miss Lillie F. Galla
her were married by Rev. Dr. Sample on
Wednesday afternoon, at the residence of
'^j.bride's parents, 301 Tenth street south.
=~jry a tew intimate friends and relatives
of Lhs contracting parties attended the
ceremony. The happy couple left imme
diately for the east to spend the honey
moon, and the well wishes of a host of
friends accompany them on their tour.
The Fl»ur Product.
The Northwestern Miller gives the . fol
lowing resume of the week's business in
the mills:
: The operations en the platform are very
similar to a week ago, the production of j
flour ranging the lowest of any time on ' i
'aV s -rep. A new deal hits been made j
the mills aboat running, tha pro- I
■ortion of c&paoity kept in operation be
}S reduced from two-thirds. to one-half. ;
\ #der this a«angenient the power of those *'
mB ranD i kept steadier, enabling ; i
more satisfactory work to be dooe. On )
last week's run, the water w&3 quite low
Thursday and Friday, . improv
ißg nomewhat on Saturday, m&k
ing .a rather poor average fo
the six days. The daily production
amounted to 9,275 barrels, against 9,450
barrels the preceding week. This week
was started off with an excellent head on
Monday, followed by nearly as good Tues
day, but a lower one on Wednesday and
Thursday, and the prospects seem to be
favorable to a heavier output of flour tb&n
for tho last two weeks. Six mills with a
total capacity of 6,500 barrels, are doing'
no work at all, in most instances under
going repairs. The flour market has un
dergone no change, remaining fairly
strong, with an undercurrent sentiment
prevailing that an improvement will soon
take plaoe.
Our receipts and shipments were as fol
lows for the weak ending Jan. 1:
Received. Shipped.
Wheat, bus 216,500 75,500
Flour, bbls 3,750 64,375
LAST WEEK.
Flour, bbls... : 8,630 46,174
Wheat, bus 204,500 65,530
The stock of wheat in store in the eleva
tors (including the transfer) and mills «f
the city on Wednesday was about 3,250,000
bushels. At St. Paul there were 1,150,000
bushels, against 1,200,000 last week, and at
Daiuth 2,255,600 bushels, against 2,348,000
bnshels the previous week.
TWO MORE .JUMBOS.
The Proceedings of Last Night's Meetin
the Board of Water Citnmisaioners—A
Lively Miseusston — Mire Pumps to
be Built—The East Bide Xunntl.
At the regular meeting of the board of
water commissioners held last evening,
there were present his honor the mayor,
commissioners Foote, Davis and Grim
shaw, Superintendent Henion and Chief
Engineer Waters.
The minutes of last previous meeting
were read and approved.
The standing committee on claims re
ported back the pay roll and bills for De
cember, recommending that warrants for
the amounts designated be drawn in
favor of the proper persons, and the
report was adopted.
The committee asked for further time
before reporting on the old Folsom claim,
which was granted.
The committee on construction reported
respecting pump No. 5, giving the opinion
that any further test of the pump is un
necessary to establish its efficiency, and
recommended that the board take imme
diate steps towards building another pump
of the same capacity and ' pattern and
place it. in the East side pumping house.
Tie ?omraistee. found that the pump is a
great economy to the city, oostiag much
less than any othtr style. The report was
accompanied by testimonials from
experts, who were a unit
, lEa pnmpa
unequivocally the best in. existonoe, ocon
pying muoh less space than any other
pnmp, and being capable of all that its
claimed for it by the inventor.
Commissioner Foote objected to the
adoption of the report for the reason that
there was a sentiment in the board that
there should be a test made of the pumps
by parties outside of the board. Mr. Foote
stated that while he himself was satisfied
with the test given there are tux payers
who wi3ll such a test, and such a test should
be given to the satisfaction of the tax
papers.
Commissioner Grimehaw explained as
chairman of the committee making the
report, that he had drawn np the report be
cause he believed there should be some
thing done in tha premises without delay.
The report is the summing np of
a week's work. It had already
been agreed that tkere should
be three of these pumps built. So far as
tax payers are conoerned there will al
ways be found
OHBONIC OBUMBLEBS.
They will grumble at every public im
provement whioh shall cost any saat of
m«ney.
Commissioner Davis stated that he had
been in favor to give a test by disinterest
ed parties, but during the past week, after
having ftivea the matter a thorough and
searching investigation, he oould see bo
reason why other pumps should not be
made at once. He had not heard a tax
payer find a word of faalt.
Commissioner Foote took the loor
■gain to further oppose the adoption of
tha report: Commissioner Davis has
stated at previous meetings of the board
that the wheel which drives "Jumbo" is
not of sufficient power, and for that reasoa
a test should, in the interests of right and
to satisfy the taxpayers, be made at onoe.
The chief engineer explained that if
-during a test a main should burst or any
accident should happen, there are people
who would raise the hue and cry that
fiere was something wrong with the
pump.
Commissioner GrimEhaw believed it en
tirely unnecessary to go oat of the city to
find expe'ta.
Mayor Ames called Commissioner Grim
shaw to the chair, to discuss the question.
He wa3 thoroughly satisfied with the
test which had been made
a month and a hftlf previously,
while hfc believed, with Commissioner
Foote, that the wheel was not efficient, he
believed the pump ig ample, and was pro-'
pared to vote for two more pumps at the j
present meeting.
The discussion was continued at great
length, and was participated in by every
member present, when Commissioner
Foote moved that the report be laid upon
the tablo for another week, but the motion
roceiviag no second the question of adopt
iag the report was put. Commissioner
Davis asked to be excased from voting in
respect to Commissioner Brown, who was
absent. The report was then adopted.
TWO KOBB PUMPS. !
Com. Grimshaw moved that the engi
neer be instructed to advertise for propo
sals for the construction of two more new
pumps, 10,000,000 gallons capacity.
Engineer Waters stated that he should
not suggest any material changes in the
pumps, but should simplify it in some par
ticulars. He would guarantee that tha
oity would be indemnified from all charges
for royalty.
The motion was carried.
The engineer smbmitted plans and spee
lfications for the tunnel for the East Bide
distriot, leading frpm tho pamping station
to Main street, and the engineer was au
thorized to advertise for proposals for
building the same.
The engineer reported : the work
done by Youngren & Gleoson, and I
stated that there is now dae the same $1,- i
094, and a warrant was ordered drawn for
the amount.
Adjourned.
THE COURTS.
District Court.
■ HBW OABEB Aim PAPEBS FILED.
The Gull River Lumber company vs. A.!
C. Hill 4 Company; complaint filed. I
An action to roeovor $3,215,43 en ae-j
count. ••-,;.',;■: -..-"■■■■', »L "i\ ' . • i
Johnson & Hurd vs. J. H. Record «t al • 1
Mtao. .••>':;■(• ■'•.■', ,-. "i,
George W. Marley vs. J. D. Mahoner _ I
Co.; same. j '
H. C. Petersoa vs. John A. Larson-'
judgment roll tied. • \ i
B»a,. Kitoael ■&■ Shaw vs. Charles E.} <
rohnsoa; transeripi of docket from muni- «
- :• ■-:■■-•».
TBS ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, FBI DAY MOftNINS, JANUAfcY 4 ? 1884.
bipol court, filed aid docketed and exee*
tton ir&asd to sheriff.
H. Miller vs. Hacley & Kelly; judgment
entered end roll filed.
' Frances A. Darling vs. Ezra W. Dar
ling; summons, complaint, affidavit* and
order for publication of summons filed.
Henry D. Teaton vs. Leo Arcand; trsn-
Fcript of docket from municipal court
filed and docketed and execution issued to
sheriff.
COUBT CASES.
[Before Judge Young.] -
L. C. Barnett vs. The Linseed Oil com
pany; on trial.
Probate Court.
[Before Judge Ueland.l
Estate of Martin Knob6l, deceased; peti
tion for letters filed; bearing Jan. 28.
Guardianship of .Jennie Ballon, minor;
letters issued to Howard H. Frink.
Municipal Covert.
[Before Judge Bailey. 1
Thos. Jordan and Martin Lott. drunken
ness, committed five days eaoh. .
Charles H. Noddin, assault and attery
sentenced to reform school.
Edward Sorgen and Albert Wolf, assault
with a dangerous weapon; continued until
to-morrow morning.
Henry Washington, larceny of twelve
cents worth of soft coal; committed five
days.
C. H. Kesler, abusive language; dis
missed. /
Charles Gordon, larceny from shop; ex
amination waived; bound to the grand
jury in $3,000; committed.
Stephen Burns and Louis Learmsn, lar
ceny from shop; continued until Jan. 7;
remanded in default of bonds in $3,000
each. I .
STILLWATER GLOBULES.
At 6 o'clock last evening the mercury
marked 16 degress below zero. ■
Twenty-five deaths ooonred in this city
daring the month of December, twelve of
which were caused by diphtheria.
A series of meetings are being held
nightly in the First Baptist church, corner
of Fourth and Pine streets, Rev. rD. B.
Cheney pastor.
An old offender was yesterday sentem
ced to twesty-five days' imprisonment in
the city jail, for creating a disturbance in
Ed O'Brien's saloon.
' Yesterday was the coldest and dullest
of the season. The confectionery estab
lishments probably Buffered the worst, as
far as short sales was concerned.
fjThe usual variations in different ther
mometers was observable yesterday morn
ing. Some of these instruments were
down as low as twenty-six degrees at 7
o'clock in the morning, while others stop
ped at twenty-two blow.
The physioians have partially deoided
that amputation will not ba necessary in
the case of John Conroy. Nature having
saved the doctors that trouble. Neverthe
less Mr. Oonroy will loose about half of
his right foot and all of the toes on the
left.
Frank M. Cye3 and Frank Hass, charged
with breaking open a trunk and Abstract
ing $34 in oash therefrom, were arrested
yesterday. One of the accused was found
in the Union house and the other in a dis
reputable place on the other side of the
lake. The truak and money belonged to a ;
yo«ng Yerman commonly called Pete,who \
boarded at 0. N. Kelson & Co.'s boarding I
house, having as reom mate one of tha'
parties above named. As the taking of
the oash is admitted, the only question to
be decided is as to which one broke open
the trunk. " -'/"
KOCHESTEU.
A. H. Darekee is very ill.
The new M. E. church when completed;
will cost ten thousand dollars.
The Masonic lodge, of Pleasant Grove,
have a pvblio installation of officer* to be
followed by a dance in their hall ibis even
ing.
The first day of the new year passed
without amy event of note. Nwmeroua
sleighing parties is gay attire 'passed up
and down the. streets during the day, and
several parties were given in the evening.
The Horticultural society met at the
Good Templars' hall Saturday afternoon
at whioh the following offioers were elect
ed: President, A. W. Sias; Vice President,
B. Porter; Secretary, L. W. Eaton; Treas
urer, M. J. Hoag; Executive oommittee,
A. W. Sias, M. J. Hoag and B. F. Oot
teral; attendance light.
MISSING FROM HOME.
A Tonne Milwaukee CUrl Str*y« from
Home autl Is Thomiikt to be In Bad
Quarters In Chicago.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Chicago, Jan. 3.—The detectives of this
city are at present anxiously engaged in
the -search for a young girl named Ida
Ertner, aged sixteen, who has been miss
ing from Milwaukee since Oct. 20, a tele
gram having been received from the chief
of police of that city to-day, saying that
i she is supposed to be in a house of dis
j repute on the south side. Ida is sai* to be
[ the daughter of respectable parents, who
had her attending school. She was a wil
ful little miss, and as she had been talking
of visiting some friends in another
part of the state, nothing was thought of
her dis&pi earance for a while. At i last,
not receiving word from her after some
weeks had passed, the parents became
anxious and }. wrote letters to all their
friends inquiring ab jut ■ her. They: were
surprised to learn that she had not been
seen. Driven to desperation and, fearing
she had been killed or lost, they then in
stituted search in Milwaukee, but without
avail . and at last gave her up for lost.
About two weeks sgo a young man from Mi
lwaukee was visiting. Chicago and passed
a young girl on Fourth avenue: who he
thought resembled Ida Ertner, but as he
did know she had left home, and as she
was .well dressed in gaudy colors,:; he
thought nothing further of it. Returning
home he happened to speak of the ooour
rence,when he was told she was missing.
The story' was told the parents. Then it
came out that the day before her disap
pearance, while on her way to school, some
of her classmates saw her talking with a
flashily dressed woman in the street who
was a stringer. It is now i
thought the woman was a procuress, and j
lured the girl from her home to lead a life
of sin and shame. The detectives have
not suooeeded in finding her yet, but are j
confident she will be found.' She ie a small
girl with rather light complexion, is a lit- '
tie fleshy and waddles some in her walk.
■■ _' Irish L,e»g«er«. ' *
Chicago, Jan. Alexander Sullivan,
president of the Irish National ; league, is •
in the receipt of a telegraai from Sari ',
Francisco, announcing the . safe arrival !
there of Messrs. J.E. and William Red-; j
rriosd, Irish members of parliament'^ who i
h«o bee» in Australia several monlfcjt or-!
jfMiizinf tha league in that country. ; They I
will remain a month in the United StataSjj
epaftkitig in the leadiog"cities. 1 . , ;
; 3f»W. You, Jan. 8. —S. W. Itaerson, cot- •
ton broker, sent a" notice to the ootton ex- J
ohw>ge that he was unable to meet hie ■!
sMfcr&G'ts.
uAkllil&iUfliUA
ODBIRIIWESTEESSEiSHBOIS.
News Gleanings and Points Specially
Collected and Forwarded Tele
graph to the Daily Globe.
[Fargo Special Telegram, Jan. 2 to the St.
Paul Globe. 1
; Dakota ana Montana otes.
A swarm of new towns are boing drawn
on paper by land speculators for the
spring campaign.
In some of the cold districts of Dakota
marriage notices are printed under the
head of "preparing for winter."
A saloon keeper at Mitchell has been
fined $500 for selling liquor to a man af
ter being prohibited by his wife.
The Jamestown papers stats that their
prescience enables them to see a popula
tion of 5,000 at that place next summer,
besides 1,000 transient workmen..
Cynthia Cleveland, a fair and pluoky
maiden, has had her claim shanty near
Highmore, carried off by sneak thieves,
They will probably be lynched if discov
ered.
One firm in Dickinson skipped 10,000
pounds of venison recently. This was
probably the last of the aessen as the law
prohibits any killing or handling of game
after January 1.
Dr. Maye Mor, an alleged Egyptian cure
all, who has advertised largely in some of
the papers of Fargo and Iffoorhead, dis
appeared like the dew in the sun, but left
a whole family of does bekind.
The Dickson Press foots up the improve
ments in that two year old town the past
year at $305,100, but three-fourths of the
amount was spent by the Northern Pacific
railroad. - Still Diokinson is going Co make
a good point.
Mandan had a hightoned New Year's
ball, and the Pioneer said that one of the
requirements would be that every gentle
man should wear a coat, but there were no
restrictions as to out. It ..might be [a
swallow tail or a bnffalo overcoat.
T. D. Goodell, a prosperous ranch
man near Helena; went east the past week.
He wa6 a pioneer in Wisconsin forty years
ago, went to California in '49, and came
to Montana eighteen years ago. It is
twenty years Bince he has been on a
railroad and thirty since he has seen his
friends.
When the census was taken is 1880
Foster county, one of the best in north
Dakota, which now has Carrington and
several other nice towns, had but
twenty-nine soulp. The population is now
several thousand. It has two railroads or
branohes in operation and expects more
ths coming season.
Work at the gold diggings near Lisbon
has been suspended for the winter and
Mr. Griswofd haa gone to Chicago with
his family to spend the winter. It was
claimed that the later developments gave
almost absolute assurance of the richness
of the mines, and operations will be
pushed in the spring.
Quite a party from Ipswioh, in Edmunds
county, lately started out to the Missouri
on a big hunt, expecting trouble in getting
in their loads of buffalo hides and game,
but the second nigbt out the thermometer
went down to 4 OOg below zero, and camp
ing out in such weather was too maeh for
them. They returned.
Major G. D. Batt, late of West Virginia,
who has spent muoh time in Fargo, recent
ly left for Washington, and hie friends
have the impression that he will be ap
pointed United States district attorney for
Dakota. They will be rejoice* if such
proves to be the faot, as he made boats of
friends daring his sojourn here.
E*st Grand Forks had a little fire a few
nights Bioce. The building occupied by
Magnnssen & Wilson as a general store,
a hotel by Mr. Fraohen, and law office by
Mr. Masterson, was completely burned.
The loss on building $500; no insurance.
The merchandise was insured $2,000 in the
Continental andsl,ooo in <Btnz,
The sudden and mysterious death of K.
Bowles, a clerk in a hotel at Dickinson,
caused quite a sensation there. He went
to the train with a guest at 3 a. m., &ad
was seen to jump from the platform of
one of the coaches, and was afterwards
found in a hole near by with his skull
crushed. The inquest only reported that
his death was the result of a blow or fall,
and was not as searching as many thought
it should be.
Denny Hannifin, the noted character at
Bismarck, who is said to have suggested
some of Stanley Huntley's sketches of
pioneer life, left this week for a visit to
Washington and other points east, to be
gone some time. He will call upon the
president and many prominent senators,
and give them his views of Dakota inter
est?, f.om a stand point on the seven or
more hills of Bismarck. He has a good
deal of horse sense and some city lots.
, It is announced that the defunct Evening
Call, after two weeks of interment, will
have a resurrection to life and with a
new name. The editorial oonduot will be
entirely different, and free from the priok
ly exudations that characterized the Call
under the " management of Prof. Crabbe,
a&d hastened; his exit from the communi
ty. Mr. Gapehart will be the business di
rector, and men of capital are pledged to
its support. It is a secret who the editor
in-chief will be. 0.;.;::
For so small a ' town as Breokenridge
the fire on the Ist was a serious ■ disaster.
Seven of the principal buildings includ
ing the hotel, Phelps hall, Smith's store,the
county offices, Cout's drug store and Har
m! Bros. grocery store, make a large gap.
Perhaps the most annoying feature was
the loss of many- of the county \ records,
the tax duplicates, records of the olerk of
the court and a part of the register of
deeds records. There is no fire : organiza
tion there, and no water accessible. The
aggregate loss has been placed at $75,000
with less than half that amount of insur
; ance.
Some of the south Dakota papers are
urging that the Republican, convention to
appoint the two delegates to the Chicago
convention, be called as early as' the last
of February, and to be held in some looal
ity of south Dakota., It happens, however,
that the chairman, E. P. Wells, of James
town, arid the secretary, ;A. W. Edwards,
of Fargo, are both from the north, arid
will be apt to call it and locate it where
they see fit; As none of the railroads con
nectiag the two sections are yet oomplet
«d, the convention will be : almost entirely
composed of delegates from the section it
is located in. One of the delegates, how
ever, will be from each section. ?■'-;'•
Paragraphs like this rinth9 Yankton
Press are no doubt inspired by high oifi
oi&ls, arid have enough truth in ihem to
indicate the complications into which ter
ritorial affftire are drifling: > None 'of thel
and* alleged to haT* been received from
the eale of Bitmarok lots for the ', •bristtac
tion of a capitol have been sent to the tar- 1
ritorial treasurer. : ; Deeds representing 1 1
■- ':x! '' *■ '■ -': "..'.■-.' '.'■ . '-■ '~'.' . ■■ - - ■' '; '-''■ ~ • '
transfers to th« amonnt of nearly : f 18,000
were mads out and taken posseasiom of by
the chairman of the capital commission.
The act under which the supposed sale was
mt.de prescribes in definite terms that when
a sale is made the mocey shall be forth
with transmitted to the territorial '• treas
urer and that all disbursements .from this
fund shall be by means of warrants drawn
!on tho treasurer by the auditor. It would
be interesting to know just who ha 3
pocketed this 18,000, if any sale of lots
was ever made.
THE SIMPLE TRUTH.
Mr. Carlisle's Committees Conposedof3ll
Members from Southern States and 175
frum Southern State*.
New York World. ______
. A simple analysis of the construction of
the standing committees of the house will
set at re3t all the stupid charges of favor
itism of the sou made for political pur
poses against Mr. Carlisle.
Everybody knows that the majority
rules in the committed room as well as in
the House. The Chairmanships of Ways
and Means and Appropriations are impor
tant, because the Chairman of the former
Committee has a sort of political recogni
tion as a leader, and the latter is accepted
p.s authority on the important matters of
appropriations. The two leading chair
men are chosen because of their especial
fitness and experience, and the positions
accorded them are in recognition of their
abilities. At the head of these Commit
tees Mr. Carlisle hag placed Morrison, of
Illinois,. and Band all, of Pennsylvania.
The other Chairmanships are mainly oov
e ted because they bring members who £11
them into prominence on the floor. But
the Chairman is at all times subject to the
will of a majority of his Committee.
jj Seotionally the forty-three House Com
mittees under Speaker Carlisle are divided
as foliows:-
Num- North- South
ber of em era
com- mem- zmem-
Com: ittee< mittee, ken. here.
Elections Jg xv __. 5
Ways and Means 18 ' ;8_ _ 5
Appropriations 15*^11 __.'4
Judiciary. 18 9 K 5
Banking 18 8 i 5
Coinage 12 I 4
Commerce 15 10 5
Rivers and Harbors 15 |0 5
Agriculture 16' 10 6
Foreign Affairs II 9 4
Military Affairs 14 * 10 4
Naval Affaire 11 7 4
Railways H 6 5
Public Lands.. 12 8 4
Indian affairs 12 7 5
Territories 14 .; . 8 6
Manufactures 11ZDQ6 5
Mines .' M 'VI ■ 6
LoTeet, Ac, of Miss, river 11 llt -fft 7 4
Militia... 11 " |J 7 4
Public Buildings 13 _ 9 4
Pacifio Railroads 11 -fr? 7 . 4
Patents... 11 ""•' ? 7 4
Education 11 ID 9 I
Invalid Pensions 15{j5^ 12 8
Pensions ; II 6 5
Exp. inState Department 7 2
Bxp. in Treasury Depart- •
ment 7 4 3
Labor.... 7 5 2
Private Land Claims ::.. 11 6 5
District of Columbia..... 11 5 6
Claims 15 8 7
War Claims 11 9 2
Revision of Laws 11 5 6
Exp. in War Department. 7 4 3
Exp. in Navy Department 7 5 2
Exp. in Dep. of Justice. .7 4 3
Exp. Public Building 7 I 1
Public Health 9 £ 4
Exp. iuPost-OfflcoDep.. 7 5 2
Exp. in Interior Dep 7 5 2
llulps 5 3 2
Mileage..... 5 4 1
Ventilation 7 8 4
Enrolled Bills . 6 4 2
T0ta15..... ...486 811 175
Only on three unimportant Committees
the Committees on the District of Colum
bia, tho Revision of Laws and Ventilation,
has the South a majority. On every other
Committee the Southern members are in
a minority, and of the whole Committee
strength they have a majority against
them of nearly twoto one. •/:
Under Speaker Keifer the Committee on
Appropriations, Judiciary, Coinage. Com
meroo and Agriculture, all important com
mittees, had on them the same ntmber of
Southern membera as are on the earn*
Committees under Mr. Carlisle. The Ways
and Means Committee had four Souther*
representatives, while it now has five.
What folly, then, to pretend that the
Southern States have received any un<3?e
recognition from Mr. Carlisle, or that me
South has any greater influence or oontrel
in legislation than the population and in
terests of the section fairly entitle it to!
The charge is made for mischief aad
can only recoil on its authors.
An*tk*r Te»ipor«nco Or usedo.
Clsvblahd, 0., Jan. 3.—The Cleveland
Women's Christian Temperance union is
about to initiate another political move
ment, planned by Miss Frances Willard,
vice president of the National union, who
recently left here for Chicago, from which
point she will superintend a similar work
through the state and locate unions
throughout the United States. The pro
ject is to get a million signatures to a
memorial to be presented at the next na
tional convention of each party, asking
them to insert some prohibition plank
in their platform. *':/-:'-t*
A PEBBENTATION. -
The Cleveland union has given Gon. Ed
F. Meyer a splendid and costly souvenir,
specially procured in New York by Mr.
and Mrs. John D. Rookafellow, in reoogni
tion of his effective and gratuitous service
as counselor and director of the second
amendment campaign in Ohio, last fall.
i.'-i":.'•.'• Unique HitrritiP Calendar.
[Gr««uvillo Advocate. 1
The superstitious young conp!as who
eoatomplate matrimony will be glad to
leant that there are thirty-two days in the
year oa wkieh it is considered unlucky to
marry, according to the authority of i
wnnnicript which o«aaas down from the
If rsenth oeatnry. These days are January
1, J, 4, 6, 7, 10, 15; February 6, 7, 18;
March 1,6, t; April 6, 11; May 5, 6, 7;
Jane 7,15; July i. 19; September 6, 7;
October 6; November 15, 16;. December
15,16,17. .It will be seen that January is
the worst month and October the best for
marriage-. Perhaps this superstition arose
i from the faot that in olden days,, as well
•s modern days, October was the loveliest
month in the —the season of plenty,
Harvesting and merry making.
The New Governor laaagaratsd.
Boston, ' Jan. —Governor Bntler amd
staff were is the executive chamber daring
the morning. He sent two of his staff to
accompany governor elect Robinson;' to
the state house, where he was warmly wel
comed by Governor Butler. ;: After Presi
dent Bruce, • ©£ 'the ; senate,; had adminis
tered the oath of offioe to Robinson and
Lieutenant Governor Ames,:the governor
•loot st once began his address.
JTftir York Notes.
New Yobk, Jan. —Edmund 0. Stead
mau, who failed some time ago,: has been
readmitted to membtr*hip in the stock
exchange, j
.The police at midnight stopped a prize I
fig as between We. L. Graham, brakem&n,
fend Win. Oliver, a • skloon keeper. The
principals were arrested.
Obiru»ry. •
■ Boston, Mass., Jan: 3.-—Rev. Lawrence
Walsh, formerly treasmrer of the American
land league, died in the Commonwealth I
lbtel this afternoon of apoplexy, aged 43
--
MOONSHINERS IN JAIL.
What They Had to Say for Them
salves—Pathetically Humorous
Pleas of the Prisoners.
[Cincinnati Enquirer.]
These moon.shine-rs have been accumulating
»n the Covin^ton jail for three months, a
buiali ptr cent, of the number too lazy to
■work bating given themselves up so as to
secure free board and lodging for the winter.
They will come out in the spring with the
birds and flowers, and, fattened to plumpness
by good government feed and want of exer
cise, they will resume manufacturing the oil
of joy, and again forget to pay the revenue
tax. They were brought into court in squads
of ten to receive sentence as their names
were called. More or less attention had been
paid to toilets, and soap had been used with
an unstinted hand. Jeans in gray or butter
nut was tho prevailing attire, with hats more
or less dilapidated, and collarless cotton
shirts. One lan tern- jawed young man
with an eye for the startling in contrasts,
had a full shock of hair, bright biuo jeans
coat, yellow shirt and white canvas base ball
shoes. Ages varied as much as did j>ersonal
appearance, the years running from 19 to 65.
Each man before receiving sentence was
asked if he had anything to say, and there
were but few that did not avail themselves of
the opportunity. William Tuttle, aged, gray
and bent, said with a quivering voice: "1
know, jedge, I dun dun it. I never was in
jail befo'. I'm an ole man. an' will leave a
helpless family. I dun don't know nuthin'
'bout law." Apart from his closing Hate
ment there was a sincerity in what ho said,
and a pathos in its delivery that created a
just sympathy. He was given the lightest
sentence imposed by law, thirty days impris
onment and a tine of $100. If he hasn't the
money he will have to work it out at the rato
of 75 cents a day.
One of the prisoners was a man who had
been over-shrewd in his attempted evasion of
the law. Being a seller and not a manu
facturer, he would set a bottle or demijohn of
the fluid on the mantel and walk out of the
room. Returning ho would find the liquor gone
and money in its place. Another man ap
pealed for a light sentence, saying he was
"Stifled," which meant subject to fits. David
S. "Williams, dismissed beforo court wa3 over
was asked, "Did you come voluntarily to the
deputy marshal?" He replied with great
candor, "No, sir; I was sent for." He had
undergone a hard experience. Not very ,
guilty in the first place, the arresting officer
felt warranted in merely telling him to come
to town on a certain date. In tho interval
his wife deserted home and went to live with
an adjacent moonshiner, whose still within a
few days thereafter was seized and destroyed.
As one means of revenge the moonshiner be
gan burning fences, and was one day threat
ening a sister of tho prisoner, when tho latter
came up, and making the charge of cow
ardice, was promptly shot in the side. "Hit
laid me up for seven weeks, jedge, an' that's
why I didn't keep my 'pintment with th«
revenue officer. Tho ball was '38.'" The
prisoner was still wearing the same clothes in
which he was shot, the holes made by the
bullet through coat, vest and trousers waist
band being still unmended.
One poor wretch made an appeal for clem
ency on account of his children, one a girl of
13 and the other a boy of 7. The man was a
widower, and before leaving home ho had in
duced some woman to go and live at the
house to look after the little ones. Ho said,
appealingly, "she promised to stay only till
Christmas, an' then she'd go home." A cu
riosity in the batch was a moonshiner dude.
Somewhat effeminate in . appearance, his
short, curly black hair was neatly parted in
the centre, from either side of which, resting
on his forehead, was a dainty little spiral
lock. Next came Charles Sturgis, sall*w
and sickly-looking, with boils breaking out
all over him, the result of too much pork
and other greasy dirt. James Nolan, with a ■
grave countenance told his h«nor that dnrtoig
the prevalace of smallpox in the mowßfeaiitt
some one said trhsekj was g*od for the dis
ease, and as a protection to himself and for
the convenience of f »i«?nds who' f eand c«n
tagion he kept liquor in the b«ase fax ecu
sumption and sale. Jean Brown followed So
lan and woe sentenced to sixty days impris
onment and 100 fine, ti»e convicting evidence
having been given by bis brothers, George;
and William.
KTery H«n His Own Weather Pr*phr t
For all meteoric or storm observations on
large bodies of land in the temperate rone fix
yourself with face looking toward the main
sea or ocean.
If the wind is blowing in your face at *he
rate of only four to eight miles an hour rain
is not apt to be present, as the atmosphere
will likely be expanding and absorbing water
and converting it into vapor and holding i
suspended in the air until proper planetary
phenomena transpire.
If the wind is moving at tho rate of ton to
fifteen miles en hour, it is probably passing to \
a rain, hail or snow-storm further inland, and |
you will likely find the barometer falling.
If it is moving at the rate of twenty to
thirty miles an hour it is likely passing fur
ther inland to a more violent rain, hail or
snow precipitation. If it is moving at the
rate of forty to sixty miles an hour, it is prob
ably blowing further inland to a water.spout,
hurricane or tornado, etc.
When you find the wind turned around
(about 180 degrees) aud blowing on your back
the storm has passed you, and it is on its way
back toward the sea, and you will bo apt to
find the barometer rising and temperature
falling.
If the wind turns partially around (about
ninety degrees) and blows on your right and
off your left, the storm is then supposed to
pass by your left on its way toward the sea.
If the wind should turn the other way around
(about ninety degrees) and blow on your left
and off your right, then the storm is likely
passing by the way of your right toward the
sea. There is frequently a kind of a short
lull in front of traveling storms. There are
mild local rains caused by slow changing po
sitions of the planets, etc.
By noting these rules and watching the
barometer the course and severity of storms
may soon be tolerably well understood, even
for great distances from the observer.
A Justice Who Isn't So Slouch.
An Arkangaw justice of the peace is said to
have sent the following letter to Lord
Coleridge: "I am mighty sorry that you
ain't comin' to this state, for I did 'low to
have a high ole time with you. I've got a
son that can out-rastle the next man, and I
ain't no slouch nuther, lemme tell yer. I've
been a judge five years, and have whu'pped
more men than a few. When I makes a
rulin'in court she sticks. I ain't much in
chancery business, but I'm wus than high
water on a hog case."
Centrifugal Batter.
[Chicago Times.]
The centrifugal process of making butter i 3
becoming quite popular. A machine now in
; use in Chester county, Pennsylvania, has a
capacity of about one thousand pounds of
milk per hour, and is run by water-power at
a speed of nearly two thousand revolutions
per minute.
It is 'a' poor tow* winch has Ino murder
myetwßy thaae days. . *
The* Benson.
[Arkansaw Traveler.]
"Look here," said a road-master to an
Irishman, "why don't jtou put on a clean
shirt?"
;■ "Becase, yer honor, Oi haven't wan fa me
chist"
"Well, why . han»«'t • you one in your
chest!"
"Because Oi haves'* a chist. Git me : tha
chist," your honor, and Oi'U hunt around at
a clean shirt to put in it,
PARSER'S
GINGER TONIC
A Sa#er!ithre tank aodS*re»glh Restore?.
If yon are a ir.rck^ric or tar-Vrr, worn out with
overwork, cr a mother run ciowr. by Sanulyor hu<±£
hold duties trf Parker'sCinci.-; lonic.
If yon are a lawyw,_ minister 01 business him ex
hausxod by mental strain oranxiocmicares, do no: &ke
iataxkaungiun-.ulaats,l>utu--'j Parker's Ginger Tonic
If you haTe Consumption, Dyspepsia, Rhetsna.
tL'rn. Kidney or Urinary Complaints, or if you are
troubled with any disorder of ths lungs stomach.
bowels, blood or r.»nres. you can be cured by Park
er's Ginger Tonic It is the Greatest
Aid the Best 2nd Surest Cocgh Cure Ever (bed.
If you are wasting away from age, dissipation 01
any disease or weakness and require a stimulant take
G iNCca Tome at once; it will invigorate and buik
yoa up from the first dose but will never intoxicate.
It has smred hundreds of lives; it majr s-<ve yours.
KISCOX & CO., 1(3 William St., Vrw Tort. S*. Ie:
act Mltr lint-., at all d«al*n i» mniicrMi.
GREAT SAVINS BUYING I OU.IR SIZE.
[TLORESTON]
Its rich and lasting fragrance has made this
delightful perfume exceedingly popular. There
is nothing like it. Insist upon haTing Flokss-
TOa Coixxatx and look . - r sig*a*twe of
on every bonk. Any «ins.~;:ist or dealer in per
fumery can supply yon. 25;: nd 75c sizes,
LAR(TE SJLVfNO BUYINU Tso. !M7.E.
COLOCNE.j
-*t€**«n£*3Wlf*fe»B The necessity for
Illi^ll BaS I &fil!*P™*PtandeiEeieEt
X " BIUMATU *»X!fi^»i»«whoM remediet
B^B^B^B^B^B^B^B^B^B^b daily Rawing
Hitiuro imperative,
li::il of these Has-
Htctti'i's Stomack
H fintiT? is the chief
li:: merit and the
Hrr.ort popular. Ir-
Br"^u!:.ri-v of th«
HsTdir.ucli and bow-
H els, mulnrinl fc-TOr«,
HliviT complaint, d*-
Hhiiitv. rheomatiim
la<iii miner ailaaenta,
ISFStCMACsCSP^" 1"-1 thoroughly c.n
*b&& f] laTi Jjfl" aWL"^^ comparable family
*■ till BKfl**** restorative and me
dicinal safeguard, &r.<l it is justly regarded as
the purest and most comprehensiTO remedy of
its class. For sale bj all druggists and dealers
generally.
swwa em q
Ladies
Do you want a pure, bloom
ing Complexion! If so, a
few applications of llagan's
MAGNOLIA BALM will grat
ify you to your heart's con
tent. It docs away with Sal
l«Tniess> Redness, Pimples,
BloicLes, and all diseases and
imperfections of tho skin. It
OTercomes the flushed appear
ance of heat, fatigue and ex
citement. It makes a 1 ady (A
THIRTY appear but T WEN
TY; and so natural, gradual,
and perfect are iis effects,
that ft is impossible to deted
its application.
MHIEAi OliS WAMT COUHII
FOR SALE—A family hone, 8 years
old, gentle and sound; a top baggy, nearly
new; a good Portland cutter and a light 1 ir:>eM.
A big bargain. Part time will be given to re
sponsible partiee. Qlosz Office, 6 South Wash
ington ATcmae. *^3&tf
AMTJaiKZrTTB.
THEATRE COMfQlfE^
310, 321, 323 Tint Aye. South.
W.W. BKOWN HolaProprie'jr
JAMSS <¥HEELEH MjuißSdr
A Happy New Year!
WEEK of Dec. 31, 1883.
Frank Fanchonett«, Grace Barron, Htella
Leaton, Lanra Lenton, The K).<-ri!P, V/illiie and
Nelson, O'Brien and Morrie. O<■:»]• KLern, Bailie
Khern, Arthur O'Brien, George .Willis, Lew
Nelso i, Kitty Morris, Mamie Gibson, Bessie
Graham, Mamio Yager, May Boltor, Lulu Boy,
Libbie Maretta, Lottie Lariere, and the Kcgnlar
Stock company.
Matinees New Years afternoon ami Thursday
afternoon at 2:30. o'clock. Popular prices.
DBUG
HHUFS Tr"—
V*ill Curo
All kind* hard or soft corns, cull;. and bunions]
causiEß no pr.ln or soreness, dries Instantly, wll
not soil anything, ami never /uilr! to effect a cure.
Price, 25c; by mail, 800. The genuine put np in
yellow wrappers and manufactured only by Joh. R.
Jlcffiin, druggist and dealer in nil kind a of Patmit
Mediclcos, Boots, Herbs, Liquora, Paints, Oile,
Varnishes, Brashes, etc. Minneapolis, Minn.
HAZEN & CO.,
Real Estate, Loans end Business Brokers.
304*ir8t Avenue South,
MINNEAPOLIS, - - MINN.
We bay, sell and exchange Real JEst&te, bpsites#
places,collect claims, pavta^ee. etc.
SJOLfS RESTii'Rill =
\wlm a hms b lidii 1
421) llezraepln Avenue, - Minneapn
STRICTLY FIRST-CLASS IN ALL RESPECTS.
Regular Dinner, 25c.
t9**Breakfast and Supper on the European Dim.
W. C.;COLE., P-op'r.
268-ly
111 I! IAI UREAS. "
KENNEY & HFDNi;
SOS and M West; Third Start'
muriniir
AND
Commercial Institute.
This Institution is the "Store Lake Aca&amj
of Individual Instruction," •which by a libera.
bonus of land and money by the people of Sank
Center is .now located on the banks of Sank lake,
one and a half miles from the village. Thb
school -will enter on its 69Yei.th ye and resume
b^einass on Monday, Septemberß Thie echool
haa been a complete success, an ha« given to
its patrons entire satisfaction. No classes.
Pupils recite alone in private roo-r 8. Eeforen3«
to the business and' profeesiona men of
Center. ■ It will pay parents who have suns
educate from home to Baud for culsr and ralea
of this institution. Wo kavu mpla accocims
datio^j'weighty .(BO) boarderfl .
THE FIOROiPAIi,

xml | txt