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Daily globe. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, January 31, 1884, Image 6

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MIIPTOR
OFFICE—No. 6 Washington Avenue, oj,pn-;
vie Nicoliet house. Office .hoars fxou, c. m j
a 10 o'clock p.;m. - ; i
MINNEAPOLIS GLOBELiETS.
The real estate transfers filed yester^r yr
aggregated $38,589.
The undertakers contemplate the organi
zation of a state aesoaiation.
The Manufacturers' National bank will
open up for business this morning.
Tiie Segelbaum divorce case was argued
and submitted to the district court yester
day.
Clothes line thieves continue their dep
redations, making things decidedly un
pleasant in North Minneapolis.
To-day Geo. W. Kerr, city ticket agent
for the Minneapolis & St. Louis railway,
will tender his formal resignation.
The "Old Foiks' " concert will be given
on Thursday and Friday evenings at the
First M. E. church on the East side.
A twenty-five raiie race at the skating
rink will be contested this evening by
King of this city and Goetz of Milwau
kee.
The P;irieh Aid society of St. Paul's
church are to hold a social gathering at
the residence of Mr 3. Washington Yale,
-day evening.
Officer Leonard discovered that Eric
Hoimes,a Scandinavian youth,wa3 running
hack without a city license and arrested
him. He was iir.ed $10 and cost-.
Mr. Spaulding, tha veterm base ball
£)ij.yer pi Chicago, is credited with havinsr
exclaimed that the Minneapolis learn ia
one of the strongest in the country.
The cash recaipts at the municipal court
-day were tha largest for several
months, aggregating $414.20. Of this
amount the demimondes of ihs city fur
nished $332.50.
The nsxt general term of the district
ooart opens on Tuesday, the 19th of Feb
rnary, and all notes of issue to „be placed
on the calendar, must be fiied with the
clerk on or before the lulh of the month.
Licenses towed were issued yesterday to
the following couples: James B. Reaney
and Sarah F. Richardson; E. L. Sly and
Calista Davis; Christ Arinrich and Bertha
Tuhr; Proctor H. Phillips and Minnie E.
Adams.
The sale of Beats for the Clara Morris
season whioh opens at the Grand this
viuing for the balance of the week has
bton prodigious. The house will, be
yond question, be packed to the doors at
each api'darsnee of this premier actress.
A joung lady who lives on Ninth .ivenue
north, was followed by a well dressed rep
robate until she ran frightened into Dep
uty Sheriff Egges' house for protection.
The ecouudrel then took to his heels and
disappeared in the darkness.
A subscription list i 3 being generally
circulated for the purpose of raising a
fund for the benefit of the coop&rs who
lost all their tools in the reoent fire. The
list has tha riamp of approval from hia
hoior the mayor, aud good success is re
ported.
Patrick Doyle file J. an instrument in
the district court yesterday, praying that
the claim of Catherine Doyle to an inter
est in a tract of land described as the east
! i of Bouthwest Xi of section 4, range 22,
in the county of Hennepin, be declared
nail and void.
Florenoa lodge No. 18, I. O. O. F., held
an open meeting at the Simpson M.E.
y./arch last evening, to a good audience.
An enjoyable literary and musical per
formance was presented, and Revs. J. G.
Ttter and Enos Campuell delivered tern
perance addresses.
George Blake wa3 committed twenty
days yesterday for vagrancy. He is sus
pected of being th<- cohort of Edwards
and Smith, the two thugs recently held to
the grand jury, and during his present in
otiroeratioa it is not unlikely that a oase
will be worked up against him.
This evening the great Amerioan emo
tional aotress, Clara Morris, will open
her Minneapolis engagement at the Grand,
in "Article 47." She has taken St. Paul by
3torin, and will achieve as great success in
th;s city. Nearly every 6eac in the lower
portion of the hcuao has been sold, and
the capacity will not be a dequate to the
•demand whioh will be made upon it.
One gentleman yesterday purchased
thirty-five tickets for the policemen's an
nual ball to be given for the benefit of the
widows' and orphans' fund on the night
of February 9. Other officers are meeting
with excellent success, and it is probable
that upwards of 1,000 tickets will be sold
in advance, besides the many whioh will
be sold from the box ofuoe on the night of
the dance.
Weadley <fe|Cleary, of Chicago, Kohn <fc
Adlar, of Rock Island, and J. Rosenfield,
of Minneapolis, fiied a petition in the dis
trict court yesterday, prsying for the ap
pointment of a receiver to xuke possession
of the estate of the insolvent firm of Lylo
& Murohie, of this city, to satisfy claims
amounting in the aggregate to $377.65,
A writ of attachment issued at the instance
of J. Rosbacb was served upon Lyle &
Murchie on the 9th inst..
but four days previously it appears
they had transferred all property exempt
from exeoution to Zilpah J. Carlyle, to
whom they owed $300, thug giving him a
preference over the other creditors.
It is due to Mr. Segelbaum to explain
that in telephoning t'.ie item respecting
the seance at his house Tuesday morning
twoerrorß were made. Mrs. Segelbaum
had not yet obtained her divorce, although
the matter was in the courts. The item
should have read instead, that Mrs. S. had
brought aotion for divorce upon the
grourd of inhuman treatment. The other
error was, the item should have read Mr.
Segelbaum will be arrested. The infor
mation was given the Globe by a respon
sible officer of the police force. The arrest
which the reporter was assured would fol
low did not occur. A minute
investigation shows that the trouble did
not arise between Mr. Stgeibaumjand wife
bnt between Mr. S. and a relative of tha
wife, a young man, Carl; Pinney, who
claims he was in the hoase to protect
the lady. Mr. S. ordered him to decamp
repeatedly and on Tuesday morning fired
him out after a struggle. The wife in
terposed an objection and in the episode
the neighborhood was aroused and sur
rounded the residence. Peace has been
restored but Mr. Sagelbaum says the boy
must go, if legal measures have to be
resorted to to accomplish the end.
The Milling Industry.
The Northwestern Miller of to-day prints
the following resume of the week:
The mills last week had the most satis
factory run for quite a while. The water
power was quite uniform, and averaged
better than u«ual as to the volume. The
floor produotion, however, while larger,
did not show any marked increase. The
total production of the week (ending Jan.
2G) was 66,350 bbls.—an average of 11,058
bbis. per day, against 9,285 bbh.
daily the preceding w«ek. The
water this week started off
quite low, and up to Wednesday had not
improved, bo that the outlook is not very
flattering. The production may average
over 11.000 bbls. daily, bat if it does, it
will be due to the operation of two mills
partly by steam. The flour tra§e i 3 still
yet dnll and depressed, and prices are a
shase lower. But millers think that the
bottom can'tbe much lower, and that the I
flrnr must go the other way ere long. I
O-r receipts and shipments were as fol- I
lows for the week ending Jan. 29:
Keceived. Shipped.
Wheat, bushels 270,000 47,f00
Flour, barrels 5,315 66,993
Millatuff, tons 283 1,564
LAST WE IK.
Flour, barrels 8,400 63,273
Wheat, bushels 337,000 57,550
MiUstaff, tons.. 203 2,057
The stock of wheat in store in the eleva
tors (including the transfer) and mills of
the city on Wednesday was about 1,050,
--000 bushels. At St. Paul there wore
1,220,000 bushels, the same as last week,
and at Duluth 2,333,260 bushels, against
2,298)500 bushels the previous weak.
Hoard of Education.
The regular monthly meeting of the
board of education was held yesterday
afternoon, with President Johnson in the
chair.
The committee appointed at the last
meeting to provide fire escapes for the
various school buildings, were granted
farther time to prepare their report.
The creciion of an eight room building
to take the placa of the Irving school, re
cently destroyed by fire, was recommended
by the board and the matter was referred
to the building committe, with Profes3er
Tousely added, with power to act.
The naine3 of teachers who had resign
ed during the month and the namo3 of
those appointed to succeed them were
presented by Prof. Moore.
He reported that seventeen night schools
wero in active operation and that three
had been disced in consequence of
small attend- The board decided
that the night schools be closed on Feb
ruary 22.
The sum of $86.50 realized from tuition
fees during the past year was ordered to
be turned over to the library fund.
The number of pupils enrolled
during the year in the day schools
is 9,792, and in the night school 909, mak
ing a total of 10,701.
A communication from L. F. Menage
was read in which an offer was made to
rent a building opposite the Sumner
school, as that building was incapable of
accommodating the number of pupils at
tending it.
Property owners in the vicinity pre
sented a petition praying the board to
take into consideration the matter of
the over crowding of the school.
A. T. Ankeny spoke of the insufficient
accommodation of the school and said the
corner of Western avenue and the Cedar
lake road was in his opinion the best site
for a new building. Prof. Tonsley drew
the attention of the board to the ineffi
ciency of the heating apparatus in the
various schools during the past month, the
irregularities having arisen from this
cold weather. The professor al3O
informed the board that the course
now consists of twelve years, four years in
the high school and eight years in the pre
paratory departments. Ho thought the
course could be reduced to eleven years,
and that there are too many studies em
braced in the curriculum now existing.
The superintendent spoke at considerable
length, and mentioned drawing as one of
the studies to be eliminated.
Referred to committee on studies. The
board then adjourned.
The Occasion of That Smell,
As the weather of Tuesday moderated
and the temperature rose, a stench filled
the nostrils of people who lived in the
vicinity of Riley & Hoffman's undertaking
rooms on north Second street, together
with all who had occasion to visit th&t
locality. Everybody suspected foul play
and an investigation revealed two bodies
in the dissecting room of the establish
ment in an advanced state of decomposi
tion. It seems the rooms are used by
medical students, and that the change in
tomperature had taken them somewhat by
surprised, and consequently the putrid
bodies had not been cared for by burial or
otherwise. The officials in
vestigated the facts and
finding everything perfectly
legitimate, requested the Globe to forego
all mention of the matter, urging that a
publication would only lead to a sensation
which might possible mislead the public
and occasion unwarranted trouble, owing
to that prejudice which generally exists
against the mysteries of the dissecting
room. The Globe kept faint and sup
pressed the item only to find that a less
scrupulous paper made haste to betray
the confidence reposed in them by the au
thorities.
TSJS courts.
District Court.
NEW OASES AND PAPEES IILKD.
Patrick Doyle vs. Catherine Doyle; sum
mons; complaint, eta. filed.
Murray, Warner & C0.,v3. T.Thompson;
jomplamt filed.
A. M. Dye vs. Eliza Smith and A. Kit
man; stipulation a3 to dismissal as to de
fen daut, Eliza Smith, filed.
New Haven Clock Co., vs. L. D. De Mars;
same.
In the matter of application for a
receiver for Lyle & Murohie, insolvents;
petition and note of issue filed and matter
placed on special term calendar.
1 robale Court.
[ Before Judge Ueland. \
Estate of Henry Griffin, deceased; in
ventory filed • and allowed and order
for creditors to present claims made.
Estate of John J. Lecher, deceased:
same.
Estate of Edward Darragh, deceased;
petition for settlemant and distribution
filed; hearing February 25.
Estate of Henry A. Cragin, deceased;
order allowing final account and decree of
distribution made.
Guardianship of Redfield minors; peti
tion for settlement on guardian's account
fited; hearing on Feb. 18.
Estate of Vena Ella Grant, deceased; pe
tition for letters of administration filed;
hearing Feb. 25.
Municipal Court.
[Before Judge Bailey.]
Melville Main, drunkenness; committed
five days.
Jamas Stevens, drunkenness; sentence
suspended.
Henry Vaughn and George Smith,
drunkenness; paid fines in $5 each.
Gus Johnson, disorderly conduct; paid
! a fine in $5 and oosts.
ErioK Holmes, running a hack without
a license; paid a fine in $10 and costs.
George Blake, vagrancy; committed
twenty days. .
J. G. Lamson, assault upon Gus Hal
green; continued until this morning at
9 o'clock.
William Sullivan, Thomas McCarthy
and Thomas Garrity, disorderly conduct;
paid fines in $10 and costs each. |
Blanche Dunlap, Maggie West and Clara
D-Jv.-, keeping houses of ill-fame; paid fines
ia $50 and costs each.
Pearl Wood, Florence Jones, Edna
Browning, Alice Smith, Josie Douglass,
Kittie Williams, Kittie Nelson, Mamie By
ron, Minnie Edwards, Jessie Foster, Ella
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GL0B& THURSDAY MORNING JANUARY 31 1834.
Foster, Willie Gibson, Connie Wilson end j
Sadie Livingstone, occupying apartments '
in houses of ill-fame; paid Hues in $10 and j
costs each.
MINNEAPOLIS PKJBSONAI.S.
Fred F. Peet and J. F. E. Fobs left yes
terday for New York.
C. N. Bates, clerk at the Nicoliet, has re
turned from a visit to bis old home at
Cbickasaw, lowa.
C»pt. J. K. Mertz left last night for
Washington, D. C.
Dr. J. H. Doraey, Glencoe, was registered
yesterday, at the St. James.
Louis Lager, Aberdeen; D. L. Rose,
Mantato; T£oma3 Dawse, W. M. Billson,
Duiuth; W. We3terson, St Cloud; A. C.!
Brown, Fergus Falls; N, P. Porter, Mur
dook; T. J. Lucg, Owatonna; S. H. Jump
er, Aberdeen, were at the Nieollet yester
day.
The marriage of Fr6d. Murphie, of the
East side, and Miss Aggie Phillips, was
celebrated at the residence of the bride's
parents, No. 2021 Cedar avenue, yester
day.
A lJij; strike Over.
Pitisbwbg, Jan. 30. —The long striko of
the wrindow glass workers is at an end,
and after seven months' idleness the men
will return to work as soon as the furnaces
are neated. As stated last night, the manu
facturers and workers conference com
mittee reached a satisfactory conclusion
yesterday afternoon, but were in session
again to-day arranging the details of the
agreement, and did not adjourn until late
this evening. While both sides make
great concessions, the terms at which
work is resumed largely favor 3
the workmen, who will be paid last year's
wages until April 1, whoa a eliding scale
will go into . effect, and wages thereafter
will be governed by the card rate on glass.
The S3al9 will be subject to chafes every
four weeks, and ths agreement will last
until July 1, and if found to work satis
factorily, i: will probably be adopted fcr
thecDsuiL-g year. A namber of factors
have already started fires, and it is expeei
ed by February 15, that all the faotories in
the west will be in operation. By thi-s
sumption 2,500 men will be furnished em
ployment in this city.
The Kew Stock Legislation.
New Yoek, Jan. 30.~0f the bill intro-
duced in the assembly, repealing the sec
ond section of the act legalizing the sale
of stocks and bonds on time, and substi
tuting the refor a section requiring the
party contracting to sell or to transfer the
same, to be in aotual possession of the
certificates or other evidence of such debt,
share or interest, Mr. Gould thought that
some restrictions would be very salutary,
but any measnres whatever should be care
fully considered. Russell Sage said the
right of selling short has always been rac
ognized as proper 4 but I don't think that
anything will come of the present attempt
to stop it. He, however, favored the bill,
which would tend to oheok the practice,
aad had one been in force the heavy losses
of the paßt week would have been avoided.
He is opposed to a man selling what ( he
does not actually own.
She Telegraph Hale.
New Yobs, Jan. 30.—General Eokert
informs the Commercial Advertiser that
the mileage of the Western Union leased
lines exceeds the entire Baltimore & Ohio
system. F. E. Trowbridge says in the
Mail and Express: "The Western Union
looks upon the purchase of the National
line by the Baltimore & Ohio company
with favor, because the Western Union,
not wishing tha line, was glad to find it
falling into the hands of friends." Trow
bridge also says, "Mr. Gould has taken
hold of the Northern Paoific, not only to
sustain tha market, but also to control
that enterprise and extend his influence
with the Pacifio roads.
The lowa Message.
AtrsnmJan. 30.—Governor Ireland, in
a message to the legislature to-day, re
ferring to the fence cuttiagj says: But
five working days now are left, and
with much solicitude I note the fact not a
single bill has reached the executive touch
ing the cue great question before the
two houses. I still indulge the hope, that
in the next few days you will be able to
pass the neoessary laws, to give quiet to
the country as well as protect life and
property. The governor also hopes the
measures will be such, that no one can
truly say they were class legislation.
The Dairy Association!
St. Louis, Mo., Jan. 30.—The Mississippi
Valley Dairy and Creamery association
met this morning at 11 o'olock, Norman J.
Coleman presiding. Abonfc fifty delegates
are in attendance. The chair appointed a
committee of arrangaments, and after in
formal remarks a recess was taken
until 2p. m. After recess C. W. Barstow,
first vice president of the merchants' ex
change, delivered an address of welcome,
to which President Goleman responded.
Several papers were then read on dairy
subjects.
New Cattle Disease.
Dallas, Texas, Jan. 30. —A strange and
fatal disease is reported broken out among
cattle in the western part of this county.
Large numbers have died of the disease,
whiuh fails to yield to treatment. A mass
meeting of the oattle men was held at
Grand Prairie to-day, looking toward a
movement to check its ravages.
Labor Legislation Wanted.
Pittsbtjsg, Pa., Jan. 30.—A committee,
t-.omposed of members from the different
labor organizations, with headquarters
here, leave for Washington to-morrow to
urge tbe passage of the bill restricting the
importation of foreign labor under the
contract system.
o S.Tiße.
PiTi3BUBG, Jan. 30. —The employes of
the Pittsburg & Western railroad did not
strike this afternoon as threatened. Pres
ident Callery, who was absent, returned
from New York this evening, and the men
will be paid in full to-morrow. No trouble
is apprehended.
Winter liners.
New Oeleans, Jan. -29. —The following
events came off to-day:
Steeple chase —mile and thrae-eights,
nine hurdles, Katie Creel first, Carter Har
rioon second, Referee third; time, 3:18.
One mile—Manitoba first, Pilferer sec-
ond, P Liae third; time, 1:52.
Mile and one-eighth — Voltaire first,
Planet, Jr. second, Bonnie Australian
third; time, 2:12.
American Morses A.ccri>teiJ.
London, Jan. 30.—The following ac
oeptanceß for the city and suburban handi
cap are announced: Sutler; J. R. Keene's
Bluegrass, P. Loriilard's "Gerald, Sachem
and Abbot&ford, and F. T. Walton's Gir
ofle. For Chester cup, Lorillard has ac
cepted for Sachem, for the Northampton
shire stakes for Comanche, and for the
Lincolnshire handioap for Gold and Ab
botaford. Sutler is also among tha
acceptances for the last named handicap.
London, Jan. 30.—Comanohe is scratch
ed from entries for great metropolitan
handioap.
A dispatch from Matamoras, Mexico, Eays:
Rev. Father Damazoe Soto, of Concordia, state
of Vera Cruz, ha 3 discovered a key to the Aztec
■writings.
LCONGRESSIONAL.
A Number of Bills Introduced in Both
Houses— Funeral of the Lain litprm
'seßt-itiva Mackty.
The Senute.
Washington, Jan. 30.—A petition was
presented signed by 4,000 citizens of the
District of Columbia, and other petitions,
signed by a large number of the citizens
:"n the territories of Washington, Dakota
and Idaho, all praying for th» enactment
of a law prohibiting the manufacture and
sale of alcoholic liquors in said district
and territories.
Senator Hale called up the report of the
committee on conference of both houses
relating to th<3 Greeley relief expedition.
The report recoommends that the senate
reoede from its amendment, requiring
that only the persons who volunteer for
service shall be detailed for the expedition.
Senator Sherman stated that if he had
known the bill when presented authorized
the secretary of the navy to order any
man outside of the line of his duty to
take his life in his hands, as it would be
in such a case as this, he would not
haTe voted for it.
Senator Saulnbury was opposed to giv
ing any man, whether secretary of the
navy or president, authority to order or
assign roen arbitrarily for a voyage so
perilous, while others would gladly volun
teer for the purpose. He did not know
that the secretary of the navy would assign
any men to the work who would not be
perfectly willing to go, bat if a secretary
v/r.nted to pnaish any officer, such and as
signment would afford an opportunity.
He remembered tha fate of Lieut. Hern
don, whose explorations on the Amazon
reflected so much credit on the
country, and he remembered that
that brave officer was assigned to the
charge of the vessel, against whose sea- i
i worthiness he unavailingly protested, and
! in aonsequenca of that assignment lost
I his life.
j Senator Halo dissented from the views
, • pressed by 'he senator from Delaware.
i *,<.« hoped the ;oirit of the navy will be
tested in this matter, and that the senate
recede from its amendment.
Senator Ingalls hoped that the senate
would not reoede.
At 1 o'clock the chair informed the sen
ate that the hour had arrived for the sena
tors to attend the funeral ceremonies of
late Representative Mackey, and th« sen
ators thereupon proceeded in a body to the
hall of thejhouse., On their return the
senate adjourned.
House of Representatives.
Washington, Jan. 30.— J. W. Young,
ihairman of the committee on expendi-
tures in the interior department, reported
a resolution, empowering the committee
in the investigation of the work at Hot
Springs Creek, to Bend for persons and
papers, and send the government eanitery
engineer to Hot Springs, Ark., to ianpert i
the work and report whether the plan in
accordance with which it is being done
will be hurtful to the health of the adjacent
town.
Mr. Holman offered an amendment, di
recting the committee to investigate the
general management of tho government
property at Hot SpriDgs, embracing the
lease made, and all ciatt3rs connected
therewith. Adopted. The resolution was
agreed to.
Mr. Rogers, from the committee on
postoffices and postroed9,reported a reso-^
lution, calling on the postmaster general*
for all reports made by special agents of
the postoffice departments to the postmas
ter general during 1881, having referenoo
to the star route investigation, whioh have
not heretofore been published. Adopted.
The following reports were submitted
from committees.
Mr. Hatch, of Missouri, from the com
mittee on agriculture, to establish bureau
on animal industry and to prevent
the spread of contagious disease among
domestic animals. Placed on the house
calendar.
Mr. Lyman, from the committee on mil
itary affairs, for the retirement of H. J.
Hunt with the rank of major general.
Placed on the private calendar.
Mr. Money, from the committee on
poitoffice and postroads, for regulatiag
the rates of postage on I'd class mail mat
ter at letter carrier officers. Placed on the
house calendar. It makes the rate uni
form at two cents a pound.
Mr. Vanoe, from the committee en pat
tents to make fradulent vendors of pat
tend articles guilty of misdemeasor.
Placed on the house calendar.
Mr. Brainard, from the committee on
publio buildings, appropriating $100,000
additional for tho,erection of a publio
building at Erie, Pa. Refered to the
committee of the whole.
Mr. Hueey, from the Bame committee
for appropriating $100,000 to complete
the publio building at Counoil Bluffs. £le
fered to oommittee of the whole.
Mr. Hardeman, from the committee
on territories, Mr. Townsaed's bill, provid
ing that no territory shall apply for ad
mission as a state until it contains a pop
ulation equal to that required in a con
gressional district. Ordered put on the
house calendar.
The hour of one o'olock having arrived
public business was suspended, and ar
rangements made for the funeral ceremon
ies of the late E. W. M. Mackey of South
Carolina. At five minutes past one the
senate was announced, and as the members
of that body filed down the main aisle to
seats assigned them, the members of the
house remained standing as a mark of
respect. The funeral procession did not
reach the capitol until about a quarter be
fore 2, preceded by the pall bearers and
the joint committee of arrangement, fol
lowed by the relatives and friends. The
casket containing the remains was borne
into the chamber and plaoed on supports
in front of the speaker's desk. Selections
from the Bible were read by the Rev. Dr.
E. D. Huntley and an appropriate ad
dress was delivered by the Rev. Dr. B.
Bush Shippen, Unitarian church, and after
the benediction by tha chaplain of the
house, the funeral procession left the
chamber. The members of the senate
having retired, the honse adjourned.
MOOREHEAD'S HOftSEWiIIPPINtt.
The Woman in the Case, Together Will
Her Husband, Placed UncUr Arrest.
[Special Teleeram to the Globe.]
Fabgo, D. T., Jan. 30. —As a sequel to
horsewhipping inflicted upon Capt. J. R.
Mullett, of Glyndon, at ihe depot at
Moorehead last night by Maud Jewett, on
hia arrival at Glyndon, the captain caused
a warrant to be issued for the arrest of
Mrs. J6wett and her husband, and they
were taken to Glyndon this morning for a
hearing. The somewhat amusing exhibi
tion of wrath and muscle by the lady grew
out of a suit to be tried Feb. 7th, in which
Mrs. Jewett is defendant aad charged with
not returning a $200 diamond ring that
she is alleged to have borrowed of the cap
tain. The case excites a good deal of in
terest and amusement, and its develope
mtnls will form something of a local sen
sation.
SleßlglnjnnToo.
Honolulu, Jan. 30. —The steamer Ra£
boynk, arrived with an envoy bringing Io
King Ealakua a Russian decoration ia
diamonds.
APPTTJQ flB PflTTl
nilLm Uf uULJJ,
Set in Pictures of Silver, by the Discrim
inating; and Impartial Editors of Miime
sota Newspapers- Hero's to you Gentle
men.
HANDSOME.
[Carrie Minnesotian. 1
We are in receipt of a handsome calender
for 1884, from the St. Paul Daily Globe.
OTJB ALBEBT MOSSING DAILY,
[Janes Argvs. J
We t publish this week a prospectus of
the St. Paul Globe. The Globe haa re
cently been enlarged and considerably
improved and is without doubt, one of our
ablest morning dailies.
A WOBK OF ABT. .
[Villard, Pope Co. Bnlletin. |
The St. Paul Globe . card calendar for
1884, decorates the wall above oar desk.
There is much of originality and taste iD
its design, and its finish displays the fine
art of tha printer to advantage.
TAKES THE CAKE.
[ Washington Advance. |
The St. Paul Glebe rathertakea the cake
on calendar.^ for 1884. A copy received
shows an owl for each month perched on
a monthly calendar doing and looking the
appropriate thing for his particular
mouth
IT IS A BEAUTY.
lSleepyEyeHorald.l
The prettiest calendar we hays seen this
year is one issued by t'nfe St. I'anl Globe.
It is a beauty. Elsewhere in this issue
will be foana the propectus of the St.
Paul Globe. The Gloeh io the leading
newspaper in tha State.
SECOND TO NO OTHEE.
|Pipestone iStur. |
The St. Paul Daily Globe has reduced
its subscription price and enlarged its
capacity for obtaining news, so that it is
now second to no other newspaper in tha
northwest. The prospectus of the Globe
in another column gives the rates for all
its issue?, and those of our people want
ing a St. Paul daily can do no better than
to try the Globe.
HAS SO SUPERIOR.
St. Peter Journal.
The St. Paul Globe has sent ns a beau
tiful calendar for the present year, and ii
will find a place in our sanctum. There is
not, as a newspaper, the Globe's superior
in the Northwest. It is a Bound Deino
oratio paper, gives the nyws ia detail from
all parts of the work-, and owns wires
leading to the great cities of the Union.
Subscription prices—Daily, six issues per
week, $6 a year; Daily with Sunday eJition
(making sevtneopies per week) $8 a year;
Weekly, $1.15 a year. These prices in
clude postage.
CLIQUE ASI> ATTBACTIVE.
I Steele, Kiddei Co., D. T. Herald. 1
The Globe calendar is something
unique and attractive. It has the months
set in blocks, with an owl in different
stages of weatheriy influeuca capping each
I b!ook, and an appropriate inscription for
ouch; alao the public and important days
of the year prominently set forth. No
doubt the design is from the fertile brnin
of Mr. H. P. Hall, the wide awake manag
ing editor of the Globe, and showa that he
has kept rp with the reputation for origi
nality bo much displayed while the editor
of the Herald was employed in that estab
lishment. Barring its politics, there is no
better paper published than the St. Paul
Globe.
MINNESOTA NJBWS.
White fish from Red Lake, a splendid
article are finding their way into market.
The ladies of the German Presbyterian
oh arch in Winona lately gave a luxurious
oyster and ice cream festival.
The ice orop i 3 an unusually good one,
and the needed Bupply for the warm sea
son has been nearly all gathered in.
The American express oornpan j now
issues money orders payable at 6,500
plae&s in the United States and Canada.
Crowds of people continually throng the
jail in Winona to see the zebra-like citi
zens of Stillwater, now temporarily resid
ing in that mstitntion.
Th« Red Lake Messenger says Peter'
Swenton of Black River who buried one
child last Saturday has lost two more since
by the same dread disease, diptheria.
William Dickinson of Hastings, one of
the oldest residents, died a few days since
of Bright's disease. He was GO years o!d
and one of the pioneer settlers in Hast
ings.
. The number of births in Blue Earth
county during the year 1883 was 692; the
number of deaths 219. Among the births
were eleven pairs of twins. The popula
tion of the county is 25,000.
A number of citizens of Wells kicked
against 75 cents a quart for bulk oysters,
and made out an order, and received an
invoice at 40 cents a quart and are so well
satisfied that .they propose to tend future
orders.
Hastings New Era: The prospect of the
Winona, Alma <fe Northern R. R. passinp
through our city is far from flattering, it
looks now as though it might go through
Washington county, provided it can get up
the hill on the other side of the river.
Jackson Republic: John Peterson and
family, residents of Kimball townphip,
were bnrnel out house &nd home ia6t Sat
urday, barely saving the clothes upon their
back?. John had been adopting the cus
tom of his Russian neighbors and warmed
his house with an immense brick stove, or
oven, around which wa3 scattered the hay
which supplied the fire. This waft in some
way ignited.
Hastings New Era: P. J. Kamery, one
of the highly respected citizens of Empire
is justly indignant over the weights he
received by a certain person at Farming
tan, who purchased of him a load of pork.
Mr. Kamery weighed the pork before
leaving home and made the weight 855
pounds, which weights were reduced by
the purchaser to 655 pounds. No wonder
pork dealers get rich.
The burned opsra house in the enter
prising cit» of Mankato is nearly rebuilt.
Some crltioism on the work being made,
and the safety of the walls being qnestioc^
ed, a committee of the board of trade,
with experts made an examination, report
that in their opinion 'tha mechanical oou
struotion and material are adequate to all
that ca^ever be required and they conbidet
the building perfectly safe."
We!l3 Advocate: Railroad traffic over the
S, M. division is terribly slack. Therein
no freight moving, to speak of, and there
has been a reduction of forces running out
of this place. Five engineers, eight fire
men, five conductors and their crews have
been laid off during the past week. This
means that the merchants are not having a
good trade, and they acknowledge it, too.
Trada has never been so light as it ia at
the present time.
Hastings New Era: A largo number of
our citizens congregated at the depot Sat
urday night on the arrival of the Stillwat
er train to see the gang of convicts from
the state prison that were being taken to
the county jail at Winona. The sight was
a curious one to those who had never be
fore sten the striped uniform. The pris
oners were chained to together like oattle
and were under the surveillance: of a
squad of soldiers.
Obituary.
Cleveland, 0., Jan 30.—Dr. Addieon P.
Datcher, author of various standard medi
cal works, died at his home here to night,
aged sixty-six.
OIKDTAUpAII
ODR NORTHWESTERN HEI&HBOES
News Gleaaings and Points Si»":iaH
Collected and Forwarded by-Tele
graph to tbe Daily Globe
I Fargo Special Telegrams, Jan. SO, to the St.
Paul Globe.
Youthful Burglars.
Monday three young scions of promi
nent families at Moorhead boarded a
Northern Pacific train and started out to
i see the world. At Glyndon they were put
off the oar 3 and inaugurated their career
by slipping into tha ticket office while the
agent was cnt and prying open the
drawer?, taking all the money, $25. With
tiiii each bought a revolver and knife. As
soon as the money was missed suspicion
rested on them arid they were searched.
Some of tho money was found arsd the
boys arrested and taken to Moorhead, the
older one, H3rknesa, being lodged in ail,
and the smaller ones taken homo.
Z7j« Libel Suit.
The jury in the libel suit have bees cut
since sp. m. Tuesday, with no apparent
pro3pectof an flgreetnent. It is stated
that the judge will kß3p them out a week
if they do not find a verdict.
3fore Laud Wanted.
Mitchell, D. T., Jan. 30.—Delegates
from the river towns at i going to Wash
ington to work for the opening of the
Sioux reservation.
JJtUuta mna Montana .
Tho new Presbyterian churcu E
is to be dedicated next Sunday.
J. G. Tracy, a leading dry gosJs deuler
at Grand Forks, has rsturced from Chi
oago with a charming L::de whom he cap
tured there.
The ladies at Steele ;ave a leap
year party and dance at the Park hotel
and did the honors in a way that perfectly
charmed the men. It i* believed that
more than one wedding will be among the
early sequences.
Mrs. Orr, a sort* of female doctor, who
was lately tried at Deadwood for man
slaughter, causing the death of a woman
in am alleged abortion, was aoqnitted on
that charge, but will be tried upon the
char»jt> of causing th 9 death of an unborn
Col. Steele writes that he aDd hia wife
arrived at Washington safely and the rain
there 'vaa rxir.ro disagreeable than any
Dakota winter weather. He finds a great
deal of iiilereat taken in Dakota matters
and the territory will be well repre
sented.
In Dakota a man don't pay taxes on his
laud till he proves up and receives his
patent. He can hold a homestead, 160
acres, five yaars without payJDg a cent of
tax on hi 3 land, and a tree claim eight
years. This is an item for those who
growl at taxes in the states.
E. G. Friiik, one of the pioneer* of the
Black Hills, and a proßparous farmer, on
Dec. 27 left his home to viait Spencer, la.
He went by stage as far as the Cheyenne
river, since whioh nothing has been heard
of him, and it is feared that he was made
way with as he had quite a large sum of
money.
The local dramatic club at Pembina one
evening last week rendered the lively
Irish drama of "Pika O'Callaghan," and
the packed house was qoite wild with en
thusitsm. The people are proud of their
fine olub, and think its entertainments
suprrior to most of (hose given by pro
fessional troupes.
Two more young ladiea in Edmnads
county, Maggie MoNamara and Annie
Cavanaugh, last week proved ud the claims
they have held the past eight months, and
returned to their homes in Freeport, 111.
There is hardly any thing ladies can do
that will pay so well for the time required
as securing a claim.
A large party is esploring the route from
the Black Hills to the Northern Pacific rail
road with a view of selecting the most
feasible route and making the needed
grading and bridging. It is claimed that
it 13 only 150 miles to Dickinson, and that
the trip can be made in nine days. A line
of Concord ooashea will soon be running
on the lice.
There are 3everal boys from. i?argo at
tending echcol at Faiibault, Minn. One
of them, a eon of Bauher Sweatt, sent word
to his father that about forty of the stu
dents, himself among the number, were
eiek with an unusual disease called
catawhal fever. It does not appear to be
very dangerous, however, aad no deaths
are reported.
The new town site of Baell, in Foster
county, looks beautifal upon paper, and
the Boots marked for court house, hotels
and churches are very convenient, but as it
is only a half miie from Hew Rockford, a
bona tide towa, cautious investors should
not pay more than $12 or $15 an acre for
lot». There are no buiklings there and
probably never will be, except f&jin
houses.
The first nuptial ceremony ever known
in the National park, by the present
dwellers upon the earth, took place at
Mammoth Hot Springs Jan. 13. Barbara
G. Henderson, daughter of Supt. G. L.
Henderson, of the springs, and Osoar S.
Swamon were the contracting parlies. It
is expected that the romance of the thing
may induce quite & furor for going there
to be married.
The constitutional convention, at Helena
voted the ladies the freedom of the floor
with a great deal of enthusiasm. Every
unmarried member sprung to his feet to
second the motion. Ladies are so scarce
out th9re that a faror is easily gotten up
over them. II a few of the most attrac
tive advocates of female suffrage would go
there no doubt they could secure a ballot
as in Wyoming, Utah and Washington.
The parl&r minietrels gave the first night
of their season to a very fine audience at
the Opera house Wednesday night. They
did even better than their admiring friends
had anticipated, and the applause was
merited. Prof. Scbofield has had exper
ienoe in the business and has few equals
as a violinist. Tho ladies thought some
of the young mea had greatly enriched
their beauty with their burnt cork. It is
believed the troope will do well to take
the road for a time.
Clifton, in Sully county, is one of the
points where the mirage is often seen.
Scarcely a we^k passes without a display
of the sort. The Watohman say 3 the sur
face of the Missouri river, twenty milsß
distant and hid behind hil'a 100 feet high,
is frequently elevated to the sight of the
naked eye, and on one occasion lßßt week,
with the aid of the Clifton house field
glas?, the Indians on the Sioux reserva
tion, thirty-five mil 63 v, est, could be plain
ly seen. Not long since M. M. Kenny,who
live 3 some two miles south-east of Clifton,
with a rise of ground which completely
shuts off the town, during one of those
atmospherio curiosities could cot only
! plainly see the town, but the p.ople on
the street and almost reoognize who th*j
were.
It is s-rvd that Mormon »post!ea are put
ting in work in northern Minnesota, but do
not appear to be making mueb soeoese in
securing convert*.
Williaa Curtfa, some time 3ince indicted
and found Ruilry of land frauds in Mo-
Cook coccty, a few days ago wa3 fined
$1,000 by way of sentence.
Major Maginnis writes home from
Waphingl 3n that he believes the great
Blackfooi reservation will be thrown open
ta settlement by the present congrea?.
There are in Montana seventeen Meth
odist Episcopal circuits and stations with
610 membersjtbero are twelve churches and
nix local preachers. The chnrch property,
including parsonages, ia vain* at *7°
-900. * "'
The Montana pnpers learn t! at Itev.
Dr. MoMillar, president of the Presby
terian collegiate institute, ia doing ?n2cepa
fui aud effectiva work in his tonr in the
east for the college. It is believed b<
raise $75,W0 K-r the endowment of two
professorships and the erection of a iiorm!«
tory.
Stephen Bunjjo, the oldest settler at the
head of Lnko Superior, died the past week,
edeight-four. Efis father is ~~.it.'. to !* ive
bsen a negro, kidnapped fnm Montreal a
hundred years ago and brought to tha lake
conn ry and sold to iv Frenchman in the
Hndicn Bay For company service. The
mother of Stephen was an Indian.
sreon, !■., ■; Rich-
land connty, lately escaped from, the asy
lum at Yanktou end was captured ut Ma
rion Junction, where his Banity w;;s first
suspected by hi mi*kinfc ou improper prc
poaaHoJth'e firßtUady he met. iiis delu
sion takes the form of supposing himself
a prize bull from -i country fair thnt has
juet eaten the largest pumpkin on tho
ground.
It not generally known that Dakota
has n ooal oil rogion. It ia located in Wy
oming in the southern part of tha terri
tory. It is confined to an area of some
six or eight mile*, among thb rocks, and a
company has secured the claims and is
commencing to develop it. The oil ha*
been te«ted in Pennsylvania acd found of
the best lubricating quality. The yield,
however, does not promise to be very
large.
Ben Hogan, the reformed prize fighting
evangelist, now laboring with .sach oifeot
in He)ena. has lost uono of his im:i>3ular
power with his change of moral taok. In
an interview in the office of the Independ
ent the other day when the sub-cot of
prize fighting was introduced, Mr. Hogan
stated that he had participated in four
desperate prize fights, aud potting his
hand to his mouth drew out a handful of
teeth, remarking that he had lost his nat
ural molars in the ring. The last fi^ht
he had was in 1H7;;, with Tom Allen, for the
championship of America. Soine^oemtd to
be a little skoptic-.l regarding Mr. Elogan'a
prowess, and one remarked that he could
not ooneeive how bd small a man could
have been nblo to contend for the cham
pionship of America. At onoe the mem
ory of olden days seemed to cocao over
Mr. Hogp.n with overmastering power.
His eyes dashed as he threw off his coat
and took position iv tho middle of the
sanctum. To illustrate his power he
tapped the chief on the jugular vein with
his open hand, when the lattor sunk into
his chair as if struck by lightning.
"Now got up," stud the pugiliet, "md 1
will show yon how I hit with the riirht
duke. Tliia kind of exeroiso ia good for
digestion." "Excuse me," gasped the edi
tor, "I would as soon bo kicked by a
mule."
Caren of l.ir .
As wo come to them they are received, homo -
irith and passed over with no more than a
bought, if wo are in the enjoyment of health,
jut if suffering with piles or ekin dihensoa of
in kind they magnify a hundred fold. A.H.
iVilkes, B and E. Zimmerman, and E. Stiorle,
;he druggists, have Dr. Bozanko'sPilo ltemedy
ii absolute cur*. Sold at 50 cents.
AMOBiSMBHTB.
THEATRE COMIQUE.
219,231,223 Fivat Aye. South.
W.W. BROWN Bole Proprietor.
JAMES WHEELEB Manager*
WEEK OF JANUARY 28, 1884..
MORE NEW FACES!
KittiiJ Melville, Liliie Morris, El.'a J.. Uuo,
Sam JSurdy, Messrs. Hughes and Vidcoq, Tommy
Ueywood, Maggie Moore, Mabel Hamilton, Lot
tie Ward, Alice l>eE3tolle, Lot Laviero, H '»ie
Grraham, May Hoi ton, Mamia Ya^er, Maggia-
Hate, and the regular fitock Company.
Matinee Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock.
Popular prices.
_. ______ _
mm — 3 _
All Jtlndß hard or loft corns. callsaaea and bunions
causing no pain or soreness, <irien instrsatly, wll
Dot soil anything, and never fr-Js to effect n earn
Price, 25c; by mall, 30c. The genuine pat up in
yellow wra; ;.0.-s and inaiuifar: i:•<.! only by Job. K.
Hofflin, drr/:.';;•■;♦ and <ie>'. _a rill kindi of Patent
Medicines, Boots, Herln, Liquors, J"jiint3, Oils,
Varnishes, Urcuheg, etc. Miisceapollg, Minn.
MEDICAL.
PBOF. A. J. DEXTER.
~ Endorsed by press and public; aow located ac
Washington, D. ('.. /or the nil or. Win retain
to Minneapolis in May. Magnetic Medical Balm
•will cure nearly all diseases; s&i t by mail or er
prass. Send for Magnetic Journal; mailed free;
containing names of hundreds cured. Prof. A.
J. DEXTER, tho World's ilealer, Washington,
D. C. ' 20
HAZEN & OCX,
Real Estate, Loans ami Business Brota,
304¥iT8t Avenue South,
MINNEAPOLIS, - . MIEN.
We buy, B<jll and exchange Kt>al Estate, hueinow
r.lftfc i collect claims, tviv tßitv?, err.
420 Hennepln Avenno, - Micneapo
STRICTLY FIBBT-CLASS IN ALL RESPECT?.
Regular Dinner, 26c.
WBreakfaat and Supper on the European Plan.
W. C.|COLE, Prop'r

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