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Daily globe. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, January 31, 1884, Image 5

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LATE MINNEAPOLIS MWS
Dr. Ilr.'r 1 -:r>« had a lap robe stolen yes
tCT-J. ' recovered by the police.
In the wrestling match for $100 and the
championship of the west in Market hall,
Butler won three falls while Lane won only
one fall.
A. young m-m named Harry Wilkins, a
hack driver, has beei for two years living
wi.il a young woman who had been di
vorced frem her husband. The couples'
domestic relations have freanently been
far from pleasant, aud the woman has fre
quently complained of cruel treatment.
Last night they quarreled, and she threat
ened to leave him, when he swallowed whet
purported to bo one and one-half drachms
of diaoolorized tincture of iodine, with the
throat that in that draught he proposed to
put an end to his earthly woes. Dr. Bray
was quickly summoned, but
before he had arrived Wil
kins had disappeared, nor has
the woman hoard from him since. It is
not probable that the potion proved fatal,
else it would have becoira public.
GASTKONOMV ELUCIDATE!*.
The University Cooking Lectures—Roast
I.unit). Cream Soup, Hailed and Baked
l'o atoes -Instructive Lectures Delivered
to an Interested Audience.
Miss Corson opened the third day's ses
sion in the lecture course on cookery to an
augmented audience, in the university
chapel, yesterday morning at 10 o'clock.
Notwithstanding the announcement of
Prof. Porter that he had employed
a stenographer to take every
word uttered by Miss Corson,
during the entire course with the view of
publishing thejleotures and distributing
them free to the housewives and yoang
ladies in attendance, feminine interest had
become so excited that the ladies present
yesterday, used their note book<? and pen
cils bo industriously that there willfsoaroely
be any necessity for furnishing them wita
a printed report.
BOAST LAMB.
The first object to which Miss Corson
drew tha attention of her fair auditors
was a shoulder of lamb,
as boned and roasted.
The shoulder blade was fir3t removed by
cutting from the inside; by boiling, for a
ehort time and then soraping every parti
cle of meut was obtained from the bone.
The shoulder pieca aftar b»ing boned was
sewed up with string, which is preferable
to thread oa account of being larger and
easier to see, Jeaving a pocket wherein the
stuffing is placed, the recipe for whioh
was given as follows:
BECIPE FOE STUFFING.
Take one toa^poonful of chopped onion
fried is a tta^puonfnl of butter until light
brown; while frying, soak a cup of stalo
bread in cohl water until soft; then
squeeze out the water, and place the soak
ed bread in with tho fried onion; add a
teaspoon?al of salt, a teaspoonful of any
kind cf dried sweet herb, also a half
spoonful of pepDer; stir all these in
gredients ever the fire until scalding hot;
use this force meat as pre
pared for stuffing the shoulder, or it may
be used for any small bird. The opening
is then oloeed by sewing in a long over
urawn stich so as to prevent any escape of
the forcement. Do not season until after
browning on the outside, then place it in
a hot oven and allow twenty minutes to a
pound of meat for roasting. Do not put
water in the pan to use for basting, be
cause water draw 3 the juice from the meat.
If there is danger of burning, place over
the roast a strip of butt^i .1! paper.
The receipt for the urtd- of salmon was
next given, as follows:
Take a cupfull of boiled „!mon stript of
skin and bones and run through a sieve;
then mix with one quart of cream Boup
and it is fit for an epicure.
CBEAMfBOTJP.
The recipe for cream soup was the next
on the programme. It was given as fol
lows:
ul of batter ahd flour placed
over the fire and stirred natil smooth,
then add milk to the amount of a quart;
season with white pepper and salt and
little pinch of grated nutmeg; then into
the cream soup stir in the boiled salmon,
which results in a delicions cream of
salmon.
THE MURPHY ESCULENT.
The boiliag and baking of potatoes came
next in order. She recommended
the ladies to do as lit L c
peeling an passible for a good deal of the
nutriment lies near the skin, and at the
lowest calculations an ounce of potato is
left in a pound of pooling. It is batter to
cut a strip around the potato so thtt when
boiled the skin may be easily removed. Af
ter placing the potatoes in tho pot, barely
cover them with v»ater, with salt udded L,
the proportion of a tablespoonful of salt
to one quart of water. When quite done,
pour off the water and cover with a napkin
—avoid placing a metallic cover over them
because this oondenees the rising steam
and falls back into the vegetables, inuking
them soft and soggy. When serving do
not cover except with a napkin. To bo
boiled, potatoes should" be placed over, a
hot fire and then served as soon as
they are thoroughly baked through.
She stated in connection with this topic
that a good plan for killing insects that
may happen to be lodged in some vegeta
bles, especially ia lettuce and cauliflowers,
is to sprinkle the vegetables with salt.
CHEESE CRUSTS.
The last preparation considered was
cheese crusts, for which bread, a day or
two old, was cut into slices; upon eaoh
slice place a tablespoonful of grated
cheese and a slight dust of pepper and
salt as well as a small piece of butter.
Place the pieces of bread into 9 pan
in a quick oven and leave until browned.
This takes about ten minutes. Th 6 dish
niay be served, either hot or cold, with
salad, and is quite delicious. The shoul
der of lamb had been roasted by this time
and gravy wa<3 prepared by adding a pint
of water seasoned to the dripping in the
pan and then mixiag it well with a tablo
spoonful ot flaur.
At this time Mrs. Williams arose and an
nounced to the audience that at the con
clusion of the morning /session, an
oportuniiy would be afforded to
thoso desirous of signing a petition re
questing Miss Corson to continue the
course for another weak. Mrs. Harlovr
Gale offered the use of Market hall as that
is more centrally located than any other
hall for tho conference of the ladies. The
matt9r was loft over uncil to-day.
In the afternoon fish and poultry were
discussed in an interesting manner.
to-day's programme.
The following :s the programme for to
day: Pea soup, with crusts; salt codfish,
stewed in cream; venison, with currant
isily; 6tewed carrots and oibinet pudding.
(irau's Opera Company.
THE MATINEE.
At the matinee in the Grand yesterday
asternoon, Gran's English opera company
gave the etcond presentation, during its
brief engagement here, of the opera com
ique by Lecocq, " Heart and Hand." The
rendition in every particular was superior
to that of Monday night. The difficulty
with which the company had to contend
with oq Monday night, and one which
greatly marred the opera, was a mishap
through which the orchestration had been
temporarily lo3t, consequently the orches- j
tra were obliged ta use fcirnply the pian* j
" score," tie various parts being!
transposed at sight by the j
respective musicians. In this connection |
Mr. 3nyder, the musical director of the j
company, paid a high compliment to Prof. 1
Danz's orchestra, in the statement that it j
i 3 his belief that there are few orchestras
outside of the few largest cities whioh
could have executed the music at all snder
! the circam3taaces. Ye9t€>rday the musi
ciaua had become more familiar with the
Kcore and tha playing was smooth, if not
correct. The member* of the com
pany, furthermore, were in better trim,
and '■ he leading roles were sang nicely—
notably the "King," by Harry Haskell; the
"Prince," by Willet Seaman; -'Mechaela,"
by Miss Bessie Gray, and "Dona Scholas
tica," by Mias Tillie Mcflenry. Mi3s Gray
is petite and especially vivacious, well
trained and supported by an admirable
stage presence.
OLIVETTE.
Andrian's Bparkhng opera, "Olivette" is
always ponlar in Minneapolis. The music
although light, is effective and pleasing—
very pretty if not brilliant. In the title
role Mias Gray was afforded an opportun
ity to display her peculiar talent, and she
oaptured the audience, whioh was at first
manifestly predisposed to colduesa. At
the conclusion of the second act, when she
sent her slipper flying high above the
parquette, lighting in the balooDy circle,
the applause scarcely knew bounds. The
Coquecot of Mr. Walden was original aod
well played, although he was suffering a
severe cold and would not attempt the
Jamaica Rum song, which was rendered
by Miss Power. His song of "Bob Up
Serenely" received a triple encore.
CRIMES.
A SEVERE SENTKXCE IN TEXAS FOR
ARSON FENCE CUTTING,
Several Xeclie Parties to Come Off—A Forger
Caught — An American Citizen in a Mejri
v.an J'rison for Xurdei — Other Criminal
Items,
MOBE BODY SNATCHING.
[Special Telegram to tho Glob 9].
Chicago, Jan. 80.—It is reported that three
bodies intended for the dissecting room hare
been captured by detectives, and important ar
rests for body-Huatchmg will be made within
twenty-four hours.
THE CONFESSION DENIED.
Jamaica, L. J., Jan. SO—The reported con
fession of Charles 11. Bugg. in the county jail,
charged with tho assault on te'olah Sprague, that
he had committed the Townsond assault and tho
Maybee murders, is denied by the district attor
ney, iteming, who says ho knows nothing what
ever of Bach a confession. Thut Ku«g was the
assailant of Mr. and Mrs. James C. Town&endat
OyEter Bay is now sottled almost beyond a dou'rt,
as tho watch stolen from Townsend was left by
Kugg at George N, Joyce's storo, Fulton street,
New York, to have the gold face replaced by a
white dial.
A SMALL FINE.
Lewiston, Me., Jan. 30.—The Grand
railway, indicted for oausiDg tne death of
J. W. Perkins at MeohsDics Falls in 187'J,
was found guilty and fineJ {1,000.
A FORGER ARREoIED.
St. Louis, Mo., Jan. 30.—Anton Lin
senmick was arrested last night, charged
with forging a large number of poatoffice
orders, amounting to several thousand
marks, while he was postmaster at Keot
zinger, Duchy, of Banden, several months
ago. He was acting a3 bartender in a
saloon on Clark avenue and Sixteenth
street, when arrested. The capture was
made by E. A. Becker, of St. Louis post
office, acting 8s a special United States
maishal, who is now searching for a rela
tive of Linsenmick, said to have been
implicated in the crime, and believed to
bo in this city.
GUILTY OF MUBEEB.
Pateeson, N. J,, Jan. 30.—Patrick O'-
Hara was found guilty of the murder of
the wife of Richard Fulalove, with a
recommendation to mercy.
AN AMERICAS IN PRISON.
Lasedo, N. M., Jan. 30.—Sutton, United
States consul general, Northern Mexico,
has just returned from aa official viait to
Montorey and Saltilal. He reports a
yoangAmerican, narxidd J&udde, said to
be ihe accomplice of one Leggett, in the
murder of contractor Wickland, near
Garcia station, has bewn confined in a
Mexican prison over a year, without nry
charges preferred ngairr-t him, and that
the Mexican authorities and the American
conscl at Monterey, were laboric^ under
the opinion that Muddo escape:! irom
prisan eight months ago along with Leg
gett.
COTTON FRAUDS.
Dallas, Tex., Jan. 30. —The oases
against Easton, Coiitmack and Lohnstein,
charged with the proseoution of heavy
swindles in cotion, by mean 3of fraudulent
way bills on the Texas Pao»fio raiiroad,
was called to-day and continued till next
term.
HIGHWAYMEN FOUND GUILTY.
Austin, Tex., Jac. 30.—1n the United
States court to-day the three Barber
brothers were found guilty of robbing the
mail stage between Lsmpa^ps and Senter
feit last fall, will be sentenced to-morrow
to the penitentiary for life.
BUEGLAB3.
Cleveland, 0., Jan. 30.—Burglars broke
into the Milan postomoe last night, and
stole $15 and %o worth of stamps. Two
brothers, Frank find Jame3 Kellar, are
arrested on suspicion.
HE PLEADED.
Jersey City, N. J., Jan. 30, —Dr. Ruf us
Peacock pleaded non vult contendre, in his
attempt to swindle the American Legion
of Honor, by issuing false certificates of
health to the members.
A HEAVY SENTENCE.
Gonzales, Tex., Jan. 30.—Philip Davis
was tried to-day, charged wiih;arson. The
testimony shuwad that a'quiet old farmer's
outhouse and fences were set on fire at
night, and when he wont out to arrest the
flames he was fired at by the rnarauderers.
The farmer swera that one man cursed
him, and he recognized tha voice as that
of the defendant. There was no other
testimony, but Buoh is the feeling against
fenoe destroyers, that the jury gave the
extreme penally, twenty years in the
penitentiary.
SHOT AND KTLIJED.
Galveston, Texa«, j t; .n. 30.—At a remote
spot on the east bay siore, tweuty-nve
miles from Galveston, on Snnclay evening,
a hunter name.l Lswis MoOomb, eating
supper in a lonely cabin owned by Mre.
Barrows, vrith whom he boarded, was shot
and instantly killed by an unknown per
son. Mrs. Barrows was recently separated
from her husband.
ARRESTED ON SUSPICION.
St. Louis, Jan. 30.--Fred Strirgar, a
tramp, ia arrested at Christman. 111., oq
suspicion o f being the murderer of Roaa
Mahim r.f. Mt. Carmel some daya ago.
New Yobk, Jan. 80. —Schedules in thg
insolvent assignment of John Paret & Co.,
clothing dealers, show liabilities of $327,
--331, actual assets The insolvent
schedules of Johnson & Austin, wool deal
ers, give liabilities at $24,403, actual
assets $11,176. ]
THE ST. PAUL DiilLY GLOBE. THURSDAY MORNING. JAXUAKY 31,1884
THE OLD WORLD.
j THE FIIF.CU TROOPS SAID TO UK
DEFEATED BEFORE BACyiXB.
The Pesltfon in the Soud&n Fully Shown—
: The Effect* of the _I.ate Storm— Tho
i Steamers Overdue All Saf«, Etc.
DELONG AND HIS COMBADES.
Moscow, Jan. 30. —Lieut. G. B. Harber,
and master W. H. Sehuetze, escorting the
corpses of Lt. Delong and comrades of the
Jeannettee expedition started for Ham
burg to-day on their way to America. A
solemn procession followed the coffins to
the railroad station, where the chief Luth
eran pastor of the city delivered an ad
dress. Many wreaths were deposited on
the coffins, including one from the students
of Moscow university.
STEA.MEB LOST.
London, Jan. 30. —The steamer Rbywa
boES, bound from Holy head to Cardiff,
struck a group of rock 3 near Cardiff last
nipht. The mate and five men escaped.
Haif an hour after leaving the steamer
they saw her lights disappear. The cap
tain and ten men remained on board and
are probably lost.
THE LATE GALE.
London, Jan. 30. —Within a radius of
ten miles of Ayr two thousand trees were
blown down in the recent storm, and a
hundred thousand in one estate belonging
to the Marquis of Bute.
IMPBOVEMENTS TO PROCEED.
London, Jan. 30. —Chamberlain, presi
de at of the board of trade, in a .-[ .ten at
Birmingham said: England is no!; going to
allow the war with El Mahdi to interfere
for a single moment with the projected
reforms, and improved institutions whioh
England is making every effort to develop
in Egypt and by which it is hoped security
may be given to Egyptian liberties, if the
people are educated for independence and
self government.
CANADIAN EMIGRATION.
London, Jan. 30.—At a meeting of the
Society of Arts last evtving, the Marquis
of Lome presiding, a paper was read upon
emigration to Canada. The Princess
Louise is interested in the work of ths
emigration society. Gait, late high com
missioner for Canada, said 200,000,000
acres of land had been given away in
farms, on the simple condition that the
farmers should have the right of owner
ship, and the Canadians thus reject the
doctrines of Henry George. The Marquis
of Lome said he had been gtearly sur
prised to see the most
extraordinary telegram, purporting
to emanate from New York,
which asserted that the finances of Canada
were in a bad way and were going gener
ally to the devil, but he had been relieved
next day by receiving a letter from the
secretary of the high commissioner for
Canada, which showed that the figures in
the dispatch ware altogether erroneous, in
many instanc&s hundreds of thousands of
dollars ont of the way. This had led him
to the conclusion, that while many people
in America were kindly affected towards
Great Britain and all things British, cer
tain others were quite the reverse. As far
a 9 he himself was concerned, he could on
ly speak most lovingly of the American
people, but at the same time, Englishmen
should not allow their love for their busi
ness aoross the Atlantic to make them for
get that their own flock in America had
the first claim upon them.
INDEMDITY DEMANDED.
Constantinople, Jan. 30.—Gen. Lew
Wallaoe, the American minister, has de
manded from the Porte an indemnity of
£2,000 on account of the illegal arrest of
Dr. Pflaun, an American, by the governor
of Ascos. Also, an indemnity for the
American travelers recently attacked by
Kurdish brigands in Anatalia.
FERRY AWAKENED.
Paris, Jan. 30. —An account is published
of negotiations pending between France
and the Vatican. The recent visit piid the
Pope by the crown prince of Germany,
has had the effect of arousing Prime Mm
ister Ferry. He has promised to ntake an
effort to ameliorate the condition of the
clergy, and of the dispersed religious or
dera.
\ SETTING NEAR THEIB WORK.
Cairo, Jan. 30.—Baker Pasha, with
I,GOO troops, landed at Trinkitat on Mon
day, and an additional body of 2.000 men
landed on Tuesday, completing the force
for the relief of Tokar. Nearly 20,
--000 rebels are between Trinkitat and
Tokar. The first battle will probably
be fought where Captain Moncriff, the
British consul at Soakim, was killed by the
rebels, seven miles distant, as the rebels
are massing at that point. Small bodies
of the enemy which approached within
4,000 yards of tha camp, w«re shelled by
the British gunboat Sphinx. General
Gordon ha 3 arrived at Assouan.
THE FRENCH SAID TO BE BEPULSED.
Paris, Jan. 30. —The report is current
in the lobbies of the chamber to-day, that
the French forces under Admiral Courbet,
recently stormed Bacninh and had been
repulsed. The report irritated the mem
bers of the chamber, because the govern
ment maintained silence in regard to it.
Prime Minister Terry will be questioned
as to the facts to-morrow.
DECLARES AGAINST EL MAHDI.
Tripoli, Jan. 30.—Tho Sheikh Senou3si
and his tribe, reeontly reported to be ad
vancing to join El Mahdi has rot only not
joined El Mahdi, but decreed that he is a
fulse prophet and adventurer, and that
Mussulman's must on no account follow
him.
IN HARD STRAITS.
Khartoum, Jan. 80.—Aeoldier has succeed
ed in getting through from Rerf az. He reports
Sala Bey is hard pressed and requires men and
ammunition. The sheikhs in the vicinity ] re
ceived a letter from General Gordon aski: g
them to coma in, but it is feared that the sutii
mons is now to late.
THE BOURSES DEPRESSED.
London, Jan. 80.—The Berlin and Vienna
bourses are depressed, owing to a revival of the
reports that the Emperor William is seriously
ill,
THE STEAMERS SAFF..
Plymouth, Jan. 80.—The overdue steamers,
concerning whose safety so much anxiety was
felt, are reported to be safe.
SUICIDE OVER CAEDS.
London, Jan. 80.—Herr EUisger, a well
known sportsman of Vienna, committed suicide
at Monte Carlo owing to losses at the gambling
tables.
GAMBLING TO BE SUPPRESSED.
London, Jan. 30. —The popo has given a pri
vate audienco to a prominent member of tke
society for the suppression of gaming tables at
Monte Carlo, as there is a powerful movement
to suppress the tables.
CRIJIEIS PUNISHED.
London, Jan. 30.—Thenihilist3 have pois
oned Degaieff, alias Jablonsky, the chief mur
derer of Lieutenant Colonel Sudeikin, because
of his many double dealings.
DE LES3EP3 TO THE FOE.
London, Jan. 80.—DeLesseps has been in
vited to undertake the completion of a canal
which is to make St. Petersburg a seaport, and
independent of Cronstadt.
Steamship Movements.
Queenstown, Jan. 30.—Arrived out: Rhyn
land.
New Ygrk, Jan. SO. —Arrived: General Wer
der, Bremen.
<;.-S
MISHAPS.
A DAT REPLETE VTITJI JiITLWAT
DISASTERS AND DtCAtll.
A Carriage Struck by a Train and tit Oc
cupants Killed or Disabled—Fatal Fire
and Explosion—Strainer in Distress—Ac
cidents Chronicled From all Points.
TEAIN WBECKED.
New Haven, Conn., Jan. 30.—1t is re
ported that the New Haven and North
ampton passenger train this morning is j
ditched and several passengers injured.
It is also reported that the oars took fire.
A wrecking train has gone to assist.
TEAIS DITCHED, j
Eochesteb, N. V., Jan. 30.—A local
train is ditched near South Livonia, but
nobody is seriously hurt. The first re
ports suggested a catastrophe.
BEVEEE ACCIDENT.
Spsingfield, Mass., Jan. 30. —This
morning an aocidednt on the New Haven
& Northampton railroad happened just
below Southwick. Three cars were thrown
down an embankment. Conductor Thom
as, Express Messenger Ryan and several
passengers were injured. The conductor
was seriously injured, and Ryan had his
leg broken in three places. The telegraph
wires are down and particulars are difficult
to obtain.
FATAL FIItE AND EXPLOSION.
Rome, N. V., Jan. 30.— morning the
three story building between Stanwix Hal
hotel and Stearle's bank block, James
street, was burned. Mrs. Samuel Alex
ander and children were saved by the
policemen. Ten minutes after the fire
broke out an explosion occurred, knock
ing out the whole front wall of the build
ing above the first store. Joseph Alex
ander, brother of Samuel, was killed, and
David Petterson, clerk, was injured. The
bank block and hotel were saved by the
firemen.
FOQS CAUSING ACCIDENTS.
Nbw Yobk, Jan. 30. —A heavy fog to-day
seriously interrupted travel and traffic and
makes telegraphing slow. On the elevated
railroad a heavily laden train ran into an
other discharging passengers at a station.
The engine was wreoked and the passen
gers well shaken, but nobody seriously
hurt.
FATAL BIDE.
Leadville, Jan. 30.—This evening Wil
liam Manley, construction boss, and three
men employed on the Denver South Park
railroad, came down a hill into the city on
a fiat car. When near the depot they col
lided with the car 3, and all jumped. Man
iey was instantly killed and the others
were seriously injured.
STEAMEB9 IN DISTBES3.
Baltimobs, Md., Jan. 30. —The pilot of
the steamship Carolina reports the steam
er Heathmore, at the mouth of Patapsco
river, having lost thre9 blades of her pro
peller at sea and another in the Craighill
channel. She was bound from New Or
leans for Amsterdam. Assistance has goua
to her.
AN IOE SHOVE CAUSES DAMAGE.
St. Louis, Jan. 30.—Ths ice in the har
bor moved two or three times this evening
and to-night, and did some damage to the
various crafts along the shore. The wreck
ing steamer Salvo, No. 2, waß oat down
and sank. The steamer Minneapolis had
a hole stove in her hull, and one or two
barges were badly damaged. These ves
sels were lying in the lower part of the city,
between the arsenal and the workhouse.
The steamers nearer the centre of the city
so far have suffered no damage, but it is
feared that when the ice goes out there
will be considerable destruction of
property.
FRIGHTFUL SMASHUP.
Princeton, N. J., Jan. 30.—A terrible
railroad smash-up oocurred to day at
Plainsboro, near Princeton. Two ;Penn-
Bylvania freight trains going in opposite
directions ran into each other and were
badly damaged. The road for a time was
blooked by the wrecked oars of freight.
The fireman, engineer and conductor are
seriously hurt.
FATAL FIBE.
New York, Jan. 30.—A fire in No. 5
store, apartment 6b2, Sixth avenue, about
midnight, created a panio among the oc
cupant?, a dozen of whom occupying the
upper floor escaped to the'roof in their
night clothes and jumped to the roof six
feet below. Mrs. Michael and grand
daughter were probably fatally burned,
and three other tenants have burnt faces
and hands.
GLASS WOBKS BURNT.
Rochester, Pa., Jan. 30.—Shortly before
12 o'clock last night flames were dis
covered issuing from the boiler house of
the Phoenix glass works, at Fhillipgburg,
opposite here, on the Ohio river. The fire
was under good headway when first dis
covered, and the means at hnnd for ex
tinguishing it being limited but little
could be done towards checking the pro
gress of the flames, which soon spread
throughout the entire works, destroying
them in a short time. The loss is about
$125,000; insurance $74,000. The works,
which covered a large area, were amon.^r
the largest in the country, The most un
fortunate circumstance connected with the
destruction of the works is that 500 hands
are thrown out of employment in the
middle of winter. The origin of the fire
iB not positively known, but some im
flammablo material was left in too close
proximity to the engine, and catching fire
it communicated to the wood work. Th 9
engine house being dry burned like
tinder.
FATAL ACCIDENT.
Fottsville, Pa., Jan. 30.—8y the falling
of an engine house in the course of erec
tion at Eagle Hill oolliery, Joseph Rouscher
was instantly killed and several others
seriously injured.
WRECKAGE.
Boston, Jan. 30.—A large quantity of
personal effects belonging to the pas
sengers on the wrecked City of Columbue,
has been brought to this city for identifi
cation. Reportß from the wreck statq the
steamer is gradually sinking into the water,
but little of the vessel being now visible.
TRAIN WRECKED.
Cedar Rapid 3, la., Jan. 30.—A Chicago
& Northwestern freight train was wrecked
near here to-day. Three train men were
injured and an engine and twelve cars
were badly damaged.
A PANIC.
Easton, Pa., Jan. 30.—The Lehigh Valley
west-bound passenger and express train,
while rounding a curve near South Easton,
ran into aj locomotive backing across the
track, there being a heavy fog at the time.
Splinters from the wreok broke thfe win
dows and sides of the train, and caused
such a panio that the passengers rushed
for the door, but were prevented from
jumping by the brakeman and oonductor.
The engines in the collision were badly
wrecked, and the first car of the express
tram was also wrecked, but nobody wa
hurt.
KILLED BY A TRAIN.
Toledo, 0., Jan. 30. —The inoomiog
passenger train on the Michigan Central
railroad last night, near West Toledo,
struck a baggy containing • Mr. J. M.
Le^ris and ilis3 Nora Mela tyre. The lat
ter was hilled and the former severely in
iured, bat will probably recover.
A FATAL JU2IPING OFF THE TSACK.
St. Louis, Jan. 30. —The locomotive of
tna passsnger train on the St. Louis & San
Francisco railroad jumped the track at
Dixon, Mo., yesterday. The engineer, G.
M. laber, was killed, and the fireman. F.
A. Robinson, was fatally scalded.
FARMERS' WKONGS.
The Convention at Grand —Vlsoroxis
Protest* .ir.-.iaat Railroad and Elevator
Discriminations—Public Sentin«Dt.
[Special Telegram to th« Globe. 1
Gbaxd Foeks, D. T., Jan. 30.—The
farmere' convention adopted resolutions
unanimously with enthusiasm, arraigning
the elevators for false grading and weigh
ing, and a committee of ten wp.3 appoint
ed to visit Mr. Hanvel, the Manitoba man
ager, with affidavits and demand the re
moval of the restriction on elevator capa
city and discrimination against small
shippers. The committee is John Degroat,
Asa Sergeant, Geo. P. Harvey, George
Brown, Geo. H. Walsh, J. G, Hamilton, H.
C. Hauebrough, Frank A. Dana, James
Langton, Anthony Garnett. The com
mittee will classify the grievacnes and
work and discharge the duty at once.
Delegate Raymond was asked to work
for an appropriation of $200,000 to im
prove the Red river.
A central counnu was organized this
morning, Mayor Roach, of Lanmora, pres.,
Winship, of the Herald, secretary, Dr. Col
lins, vice president, ex-Mayor Brown,
treasurer. The committee on constitu
tion and by-laws iwas Frank Dana, of
Ramaey, Jam 63 Dackworth, of Grand
Forks, John DeGroat, of Trail!, A Garreit,
of Pembina, 0. H. Hovey, of Walsh.
Piilsburv'a oommnnication of last night
was read and referred to a committee of
ten pilgrims to St. Paul. It was received
with marked disapprobation and vigorous
ly attacked by delegates. It offered only
inault to injury. His claim that he put
more money in the pockets of Red (river
valley farmers than any other parson
would have done, was received with deri
sion.
This morning Grain Inspectors Fleming
and West were called upon for their views.
Maj. Fleming considered the peregrinat
ing committee a fine means of getting
Borne relief, though not complete. He
thought it more judicious than the law.
The territorial law was meagre and goo J
for nothing. His duties were uncertain.
Ho recommended the plan of organization
of farmers' unions.
Judge West buggestod legislation to give
each county an inspector and board of
appeal to settle disputes about grades.
Farmers can ezercise a great influence to
secure such a law. He suggested the plan
pf iesnicg duplicate tickets by elevators,
one stamped duplicate to bo kept
by the farmer as a record
of the amount and grade of hi 3 wheat. It
would deter agents from fraud in mixing
and imposing on elevator companies as
well as farmers.
Resolutions v/ere p^?sed requiring re
form in the elevator eysterrf of oheoking,
and one that the ticket be canceled when
paid and returned to the farmer. There
was a ludicrous and exciting ssene at the
close. Numerous motions were hurried
by the chairman, eager to meet the noon
train. Hovey, a delegate from Walsh,
wanted to saddle the expense of the ten
visiting statesmen on the respective coun
ty treasurers. It wns indignantly repudi
ated by some delegates. Major Brown.of
Grand Forks, denounced the whole thiutc
U a humbug, and supreme nonsense. \
and moved to reconsider the resolutions. )
He was choked off by the chairman with
bis overcoat on.
Brown said he would pay his own bills,
and the committee should be independent.
They would go to St. Paul and be soaped
over so they would forget all about the
farmers and the true way out, viz.: by a
competing line of railroad, the only rem
edy. His remarks were heartily applaud
ed by the audience.
There were more farmers outsido than in
the delegation.
Finally it was informally decided that
eaoh county provide for ihe expenses of its
own oommitteemen for the pilgrimage.
Adjourned at 11:30. The feature of local
organization practically is to wield
the macs on questions when
tie resolutions to extend aid
to competing railways are carried into ef
fect. Farmers generally are willing to
grant the right of way and a bonus of five
cents per bushel on every bushel of wheat
solv* by them in the next two years to any
competing line from the south or ease.
Local meetings have embodied the same
in rtsolutioDs. Township councils under
this plan of organization can regulate the
levyiDg and collection of the bonus and se
cure grants of road bed of great import
ance to this work. The general sentiment
is that pilgrimages and resolves amount
to nothing, and that we must rely on a
new outlet, and are determined
to have it. Several feasible routes
for opening up the water route by
Red river for summer traffic has struck
the people of the valley as a new reve
lation.
There is warm sympathy for Manitoba
in the fight for an outlet by a competing
iine. It is not assumed that the results
desired are yet achieved. The farmers
planted here by the railroad company
without means had to rely on themselves.
The past ha 3 been a painful strnggle with
a majority to keep the life blood warm in
the arteries of his person as well as trade.
The privations of the northwest are not a
myth. Self-reliance planted thorn; it aloae
can sustain them, Work, intelligent and
harmoEioms in the face of schemers who
for paltry purpose.3 would mislead, is de
manded. These are the sentiments almost
unanimously of our people.
JBp/ore the Convention.
To the Editor of the Globe:
Gband Fobks, Dak., Jan. 29—That
the farmers of the ncrthwest are a'.ive to
their interests, and that all their com
plaints are rot without foundation in fact,
is clear from the full attendance of dele
gates from Grand Forks and adjacent
counties, together with representatives
from Winnipeg and Minnesota, at the gen
general convention called for to-day.
THE WINNIPEG KKPBEBENTATIVE3
arrived yesterday, and were last evening
given an informal reception at the offices
of Budge & Echleman,bsing honored with
a good audience and serenaded by the
Cadet band. They are here to press on the
convention the feasibility of the Hudson
Bay route, opening to Dakota a3 well as
Manitoba, as they claim, an outlet for
wheat 1,000 miles nearer to
Liverpool than by any ether
route. They say that the
Hudson is navigable at all seasons as
proven by the records at York and Moose
Factory for upwards of 100 years and that
losses to shipping have been marvelonsly
few. The chief danger to be apprehend
ed to vessels sailing through the straits is
that from ice floes in the months of Juns
and July. Fort York with which it ia pro
prosed to ooineot Winnipeg by rail, is
eighty mileß nearer Liverpool, the con
trolling wbeat market of the world, than
is New York, and these gentlemen, (Wm.
Clark, editor Northwest Farmer and Mani
toba Miller, and JRtues £. Steen) i»atis£if<l
the meeting that 25 c?.nts per ba-htl j
would be saved to the farmer of tho Red !
river valley, by securing this outlet to the j
northland. Toe feasibility of navigation !
from Ifargo to Fort York was also conMd- {
ered, and it was shown that by thi3 chenp-1
er mode of egress, in the open mss j
navigation can now be had ali the way '
except a few miles of rapids od the Nel- !
son which would have to be circumvented j
by canal or portsga. They represent that !
the prospects of the railway froro- Winni
peg to Fcrt York are brilliant, being back
ed by an almost nn&nimou3 sentiment
in Manitoba. The stigg63tion is that a
southern line of read from Cedai Rapids .
or Sioux Falls, or Fargo, or from the !
southwest, couMbe extended to Winnipeg, ;
to connect with the Bay route. Thip, it i 9
apparent, would open a market to the j
south and southwest for the hard wheat •
of this section, -which Mr. Pillabnry claims |
is not wanted by his firm at any price. j
THE CONVENTION
will meot at 4 p. m. and crg^ni'-e, and the
evening session will be devoted to business.
It seems clear from general intimations
that the general charges of the chamber of
oommerce of Grand Forks against the
elevator and shipping eystem, tLat i=>, irre
sponsible and capricious grading, injuri
ous to tho farmer, and indifferent not to
cay dishonest weighing by elevator agents,
will be considered amply demonstrated by
the bundles of affidavits exhibited at the
looal conventions. The responsibility for
this system is charged to the railway
discrimination in favor of the large
el6Tatois. What remedy will be proposed
is yet in uncertainty. Bat competing
lines of transportation are certain to be
considered. It U also apparent that gen
eral and looal organization, with the pur
pose of acting in unison, by way of giving
aid to plausible outlets, will be effected
and advised. Some delegates demand
stringent penal legislation by the general I
assembly, imposing the penalties upon
the agents of the corporations and com
panies for discriminating between ehip
pers in fnrnishing transportation or doing
aay act in violation of r<i;blio duty. This j
)6 by some considered a direct blow at the
very vital point of monopoly.
The farmers are not alone in this move
ment. Merchants and everybody are
aronaed to the questions forced upon them
by the difficulties which hamper the farm
ers iv sheir struggle. Yours, &,o.
Gonia.
at.l around xuk globe,
The rumored strike of the 6tovo moluVr^ at :
Pitteburg is denied, but the shops are shut I
down for a short time, and when they open it in
expected that thero will be a mluctio:' oi
wages.
Perrj Manis, at Terro Haut*\ lnd., has been
sentenced to imprisonment for life for tho mur
der of Mrs. Nelson, of Auderson, lnd.
Affairs in Russia are getting rather hot agnin,
and conflicts botwoon the peasantry and the
troopa are feared. Agiarianism ia rife, and
altogether thiugs look dark.
The German language having been ordered to
be used in Alsace-Lorraine in the courts and
town councils, several councils have ie:.i^ned.
Two men at Elkinsville, lnd., had a quarrel,
and caruo to blown, when tho one who was get
ting tki; worst of the affray drew a revolver,
shooting the other, and whoa he fell stabbed
him in the back with a k^iJV, and ho will prob
ably die. The other was arrested.
A teacher at Arcadia, Ohio, has boon for no:no
time the object of threats, which culminated in a
hammer being thrown through her bodrt>om
■window, and when the door «f the house was
opened by ths proprietor seven shots vrerj nred
at him. It appear sot.6 wish to havo Miss
Askomo discharged from the school, on account
of her father being charged with some olfenses.
Four members of the Salvation army havejbeen
fined at Bridgeport, Conn., for violating the city
ordinance,by parading the streets.
It is ramored that the British fleet in the
11 torranean has been ordered to Alexandria,
j on account of the unsettled condition of affairs
in Kgypt. .._. ii ii—-iwfltta#a
Tho grand jury has returned a true bill in the
case of ColloJge, British vice consnl at Kirtch,
against the London Globe, in publishing that he
was head of a company who were organized to
have vessels wrecked in the Black sea, so as to
obtain the insurance.
The next budget in England will contain a
provision for keeping in Egypt an army of oc
cupation of 6,000 men. ' ..^
At tho great wrestling match at Detroit, be
tween Duffers, of Boston, and McLanghlin, of
Detroit, the latter downed th» champion two
out of three falls. C-1Z! ><Wll>W> ' J ■'»* .""I
A young man named Conners, a bag opener in
the Detroit postoffice, has been arrested' for
opening letters, and confessed to opening 8,0119.
He said he wanted to get enough monoy to
marry his girl.
Tin is said to be discovered in King's moun
tains, South Carolina, and if true, it is the first
discovery of tin in the United States.
THE GIUL OS KOLLER isKiTKS.
With eyes as bright
Aa stars at night
And cheeks a charming pink,
And witching air,
A vision fair.
Bha whirls around the rink.
Round and round the ring
Like a bird upon the wing,
How gay she feels
Upon the wheels
The airy, fairy thing!
How bright her face!
What charming gcaco
Her supple form reveals
In beauty's pride
Behold her glide,
A symphony on wheels.
Round and ron 1
Like a bird upon •■■ n
How gay the feels
Upon the wheels.
The airy, fairy thing.
Somertille Journal.
Ex- Senator Stophen A. Dorsey, vrho is
here, it is understood proposes s^oiag be
fore Sponger's committee, to testify in
regard to certain mutters conceded with
the late star route trial. No snbpoena
was issued for Dorsey, and hi 3 appearance
before the committee is entirely oi his
own volition.
The annual report of the operaitons of
the patent office for the calendar year,
shows an increase of 17 per cent, 'a the
number of patents, trade marks and labels
issued ov6r tho preceding year. The cash
receipts increased $137,000, and the ex
cess of reoeipts over expenditures, $3<K),
--000, and the oesh on hand ia $2,676,476.
Montreal, Jan. 30. —Jackson Bros.,
leather merchants and proprietors of tho
Canada test fp.'.'tory, have fail":! Their
liabilities are $40,000, assets nominally as
much.
Very Important! Get the Genuine J
loiFs Halt Extract.
Unequaled in its
tonic action on the en
feebled and sick.
* * ♦ * * *
"Messes. Tarkant c
Co.: My family physi
cian has recomroend'jii
your Hojt's 31 alt Ex
tract for my wife, who
has been an invalid for
fifteen years, and it has
aim 1 performed mira
cles for her.
•'Brooklyn, Jan., '83."
PRICE—I4.O3 per
dozen.
A TEIUMPH OP SKILL
*" SPECIAL **
EXTRACTS
Prepared from Select Fruits
that yield the finest Flavors.
Have been used for years. lie
come Hie Standard Flavoring
Extracts. None of Greater
Strength. None of such Perfect
Purity. Always certain to im
part to Cakes, Puddings, Sauces,
the natural Flavor of the Fruit.
MAJTUPACTUHED BY
STSELE & PRICE,
Chicago, 111., and St. Louis, Mo.,
■•Iran of Lnpulln Vfu! Of m». Dr. Price's Cream Giklac
Powder, sad Dr. Frieda I'alqae V,-ttmar ».
WE MAKE NO SECOND CRADE COODB.
FUEL DEALERS.
lull Weight and Heaicre Guaranteed i?
Giip & Foster,
41 East Third street. Established in 1864.
At bottom prices. Grate end e?g $9.76 ntcvr*
J10; Nut 110, Briar Hill, $8.00. Ail g^i&a
of fresh nrined bituminous com! at equal low
prices. Maple, $6; Birch and Oat. #4 75
Mixed, $8.75; wood, #5; Dry Pino Slabs,
PROPOSALS."
Sealed propocals will bo ceoeivetl nt the office
of the St. Paul Work House, 56 East Third street,
until 10 a. in., February lath, IKB4.
For Iron Work at Saint Paul
Work House.
Separate bids will be rocoiyed for the iron
cells, and iron work in brick cells in basement
! complete, and for labor only.
Separate bids will bo received for window
gratings, and separate bids for all stairs and iron
doon in walls loading to dining room and court.
The time of tho completion of the work must bo
stated in the bid.
A bond of twenty per cent, of the bid must
accompany each bid.
The Board of St. Paul Work House Directors
reserves the right to reject any and all bid*.
Plans and specifications can bo seen at tho of
fice of E. P. Bassford, Architect, Gilrillan
block.
Bidd should be aridreaßed,
GEO. W. LAMSON,
President Board of St. Paul Work House Direc
tors, 5G East Third street, Ht. Paul, Minn.
Ht. Paul, Jan. 15, 1884. 15-28
Gentle
Women
Who want glossy, luxuriant
and wavy tresses of abundant,
beautiful Hair must uso
LiON'S KATHAIRON. This
- elegant, cheap article always
makes the Hair grow freely
and fast, keeps it from falling
out, arrests and cures gray
ness, removes dandruff and
itching, makes the Hair
strong, giving it a curling
tendency and keeping it in
any desired position. Beau
tiful, healthy Hair is the sure
result of using Kathairon.
GGBTUXKI
THEATRICAL
AND
HISPSUDE HPORIl". !
13 ffts nirl gat, si. nni.
I respectfully Invite the attention of ladlw
and geutlsmen to my larga, raont complete and
elu^ant Btock of now Masquerado Cor/.a "if*, tut
balls, partieo, theatricaljmrformsncefl, old folia
ooncorta, t&bleaus, &c.
Mas*s at wnulmriOi
Country partisa, Band for llct ansiprlcw.
•p. «t, n-THB^^.
IN NEW QUARTS
P, J. DBEI3,
General Druggist
Is Bottled in his elegant New Store
Corner Mi ana Saint Peter streets,
Whore can be found the finest and best of Drugs,
Perfumery, Toilet Articles, Patent Sledicines,
etc. Also, all kinds of Garden and Flower
Seeds in their season.
PEESCBIPTIONS A SPECIALTY
PILESiPILES!
A sure cure for Blind, Bleeding, Itching an
TLoerated Piles, hia been diecovered by Dr. 7/il
lism, (an Indian remedy) callfd Db. WILLX '
Vjoiax Odranarr. A sine;! box hts ccrort IH
worst chrenic cases of 25 years' standing. No
one need suffer fire minutes after applying: th!«
wonderful (toothing medicine. Lotiono and la-
I fltrumeiate do more barm than g?.ul. William's
. Ointmant absorbs the tumors, alkj6 the inters
itching, (particularly at night after getting wtirm
in bed.) acts as • a poultice, givf s instant and
painless rglief, and is preparod only for Pilee,
itching of the private parts, and for nothing cV,
For sale by all druggists, and mailed on receipt
<: prices, 11 NOYEi BEOS., & CUTLER,
J "Wholesale Agent, St. Paul, Minn.
g

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